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The Sechelt Peninsula Times Jun 22, 1966

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 h^rjfft- *-f*w  ll     ^���Ji��� ^^^u^t^^mmi^^B^mAmm^^^mh^m^^tmmymmm^mf'^^' '������'  Monnnuve union  j��_��!&Lj����^^  ^MffiHHtlfa,���i.^awrt^   i** ^ 5  PRESTOS* snCROFXLMXNO S3R7ICSS��  ��IS��-S��ST- 12-Tft AVSSUS,- - ��� -- _  V StrCOBVSa *r B,* C.  fs.lt,  ��#tw  ^eeW iiuefgetaS ���ws  WHAT W^S1 planned as "an informative   OTte^. retorted,'-,"Jt's a-lie/.        *'���",*  meeting' for ifamrly paid ^employees' of    . '.McPhee^warned  members   that   they  -Port Metion^y-the Pulp and Paper WpjrkJ- - might;Iptis all th^y- wish-about nationalism,  ersvo�� Cicada, quicWyv�� developed-into a- hut; untili they; see American nationalism-  slanging match as a-preponderance,of ^up*    they h&Y�� seen nothing. ,   ,  porter^-of the International Pulp aw^' Su- _ ^Before you'can huild a good,.union,  phite Workers' indicated their disapproval it has to'bc returned to the rank apft file,  of tne Dreak away union. ;     \      3_^want autonomy and Mbe, question of-  Speakers  on  behalf of the  Ganadian   Canadians autonomy is u^to membership  union were  Angus  McPhee . and  Orville    control,'*^   \ A    ~    >.'{      ��� ' ���    v  'Braaten who agreed to a motion that,Pat   '   He concluded, "O'Neal lias been out of  O'Neal  and Karl Skelp representing the    the industry for nine'years, yet he is the  international be allowed to take part,in   No."i*man in Canada.v , "  the proceedings. Norm Peterson, an em-!.     Rebuttals,. interspersed .with   catcalls,  ployee of Port Mellon, accepted the unen-  "Were followed'by a stormy question-answer  AtrthorfzW of��second clo'ss  ��� molt  W "the ���> Posr - Office  Deportment, .Ottawa"  S^ing\the'Suhshin^CMSt,f(HoWe,Sound toVerSs Into), Yn/lu. ing Port Meltert, Hopkins LdndinV Grantham's Landing, G.bsons.  Robots Crefik,  Wilson Creel--   Sef-ra Pork Sccficlt  Ho"too" 3<fy  S^e* Co"e, Qe^de* "o>bou- "Mgdcirq Pgrl_    Klein_|ql_,    ln.iwe#s  Lo"^'��g    Eo��-' 'Cm*   Egn��ft"*  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 1966   i��C  viable position of dr^w man.  Following introductions and agreement th ait-each of the four speakers have  the floor for five minutes, an uproar lasting about 20 minutes .followed the question as to-who would speak first, and-terminated only when Karl Skelp said he had  no objection.     , " .  Mr. Skelp, organizer for the international, said, "One of the, greatest tragedies in  the ��� North , American labor movement is  being enacted here' tonight. Leaders of this  union have fought tor .years working to  obtain the high standards of living we are  entitled to. Now all at once- are we suddenly "no good; "or is yotfr executive no  good? * '    '  "This year while your representatives  were working to improve your contract  there are- members here tonight who were  stabbing them in the back. It is odd that  people suddenly jump up and say 'I am a  Canadian.' Tbe inference is that you are  not.  "Our aims will only be accomplished  by unity, not splitting up."  Organizer for the Pulp and Paper Workers of Canada, Orville Braaten, countered  with "Unity begins at home and we must  get unity in this country before we can  help other countries. We have set up a  union that is rank and file controlled and  members control their own officers."  Mr. Braaten disclosed the fact that he  and others sat with Pat O'Neal some years  ago discussing badly-needed change and  reform. "O'Neal agreed with us then; yet  all the proposals were thrown out in 1962.  Last fall, new hopes were also squashed,"  he said. "Today there are people travelling  around as international organizers, fast  buck boys, who have never worked in the  industry. We had hoped to present sanely,  the situation from our point of view. You  could then draw your own comparison.  However, it is obviously not going to be  so," he concluded.  General organizer for international, Pat  O'Neal, suggested that as the break-away  group was such good organizers, it should  be actively organizing the large unorganized labor force in Canada, not disorganizing those already organized. He explained  that rates in the pulp and sulphite industry are the highest in the province today.  "This is the yardstick by which to measure a union, not flagwaving," ho. said.  Referring,to leaflets distributed during  period during which it became" obvious  that one of-the big issues at stake lis Cana4  dian autonomy.* Break-away supporters  argued this will'only be accomplished with  the establishment of a strong Canadian  union. It was claimed that after 21 years,  attempts within international have failed,  due1 to the fact that 115 -Canadian locals  have little hope of combatting 602 American locals.  - -O'Neal insisted-that progress is being-  made* toward this end and. providing unity  prevail?, will be accomplished within the  international.  Asked the amount of his strike fund  and- what strike pay could be anticipated  should his union be in a position to call  a, strike, MoPhee replied, "We would most  certainly do as well as international did  in 1957. '  Plan tor today...  Reluctant councillors  reduce building plans  "^^ Volunteer firemeia  plan last canvass  ESTABLISHMENT of fire districts have  been approved by Victoria for both  Sechelt and Gibsons, and letters patent  provide for the incorporation of the two  fare protection districts constituting the  unorganized surrounding territory.  Sechelt fireman Gordon Hall, who played a big part in obtaining approval for  Sechelt, said it would now mean a public  meeting to seek approval for a money  by-law in order to acquire the necessary  additional equipment, and that it will probably be next year before the district  actually comes into effect  In tiie meantime, volunteers will have  to make their annual canvass for operating funds this year, they hope for the last  time. The canvass is slated for July 4th;  5tfi"and 6th.  Two months jail  on drink charge  TWO SECHELT men were sent to jail for  Minister visits ��� ~        two-month terms by Magistrate Charles  nnwptnnMm    .  .,     ��* w    ~:    t��-j       . ��    ��� ���    J .1     ___.���*""-��"�����_      ��    Mittlesteadt last week on drink charges.  PRESIDENT ot the- McKenae Rid-   at Municipal Airport w a Beechcraft   Christopher Jiiiian ior being intoxicated  18   flown by j^ page   From j^    ^ ^e reserve, and Kelly Joe; a minor.in  Jim Allan, ARDA co-orchnatorj. Mr.  Richter, Village Chairman Christine  Johnston, Isabel Dawson .and George  Muirhead, district agriculturist.  ing Social Credit Association, Isa  ' bel Dawson,  was  instrumental in  bringing  the  Hon.  Frank  Richter,  minister of agriculture, to the Penin-  ' sula last week to meet with the  ARDA committee. His party arrived  n  )\  1.  A  PLANS for a  two story  municipal hall  slumped somewhat at last meeting of  Sechelt Council when Chairman Christine  Johnston announced that finances had  been studied and that plans should be  reconsidered for a smaller, one story  building.  Shot was fired by Commissioner Ben  Lang who then moved council proceed  with the smaller project. "Our finances  being what they are, I would suggest we  go for one story at this time which will  be cheaper than going up," he said.  Proposed contractors, Bourrie & McLennan, aware of reluctance by some  members of council to undertake responsibility of a larger building, had submitted sets of alternative plans. One for the  single floor which could be built up to  two floors later, thc other for a permanent one floor building to which an addition might be added later.  Commissioner Joe Benner argued that  the village is expanding and will continue  Up WSio^;^ve wUl look stupid to go ahead  .���.fith'^afc^  should  be   considered  now.  Put to a vote, the motion was passed  with Commissioner L. Hansen refraining  from voting.  Prior to discussion on the building, a  letter was read from the provincial Motor Vehicle Branch outlining future needs  for driving test quarters and office space.  New equipment is anticipated shortly  which will require a special room and  providing space is available, the new municipal hall would be considered, otherwise,  only a small office will be needed. In  the meantime, a M/V examiner will drop  in to discuss requirements with the clerk.  Freighter pulls close,  salutes local resident  SECHELT  residents,  who  last  Thursday  witnessed the unusual sight of a large  freighter   heading   toward   Sechelt,   had  good reason to wonder what next  Majorjxdvance ~.  Ixprnision moves ahem  includes golfing area  &Xv  POSSIBILITIES of a public golf course  at West Porpoise Bay moved a step  ahead last week with a letter from the  department of municipal affairs stating  that the advertised intention by council  of extending it's boundaries to include an  area at West Porpoise Bay received no  objections.  The proposals were advertised some  weeks ago with a thirty day period following for written objections to Victoria.  As there were no objectors, council has  now submitted formal petition which, it  is hoped, will go through by order in council sometime this weelc ;'    .  that most of the equipment -wars 'in the  building but some of it had yet tp be installed, he wondered whose responsibility  this was.  Commissioner L. Hansen-said the PTA  could hardly be expected to da everything  as tbe concession booth was not for their  use only, at least, this was*not his- understanding. It was therefore agreed that  council would undertake the responsibility for installation.  Received skull injury  :. goihg |p     , ,Ho>veyec the capt|i|h was not off coui?M^ .This move by council ^will bring w$ija  flie T^nt aUempt to gate contra at Elk    ^  Clerk Ted Raynor asked "whose idea  Falls, O'Neal said he had never seen anything as vicious or as scurrilous. He reminded members that when brother is set  against brother, and brothers who were  friends'are now enemies, only disruption  can possibly result. 4'Our fight is with the  powerful employers and I fail to see what  hope a small splinter group has of fighting such powerful organizations," he said.  Vice-president; of the Canadian untan,  Angus McPhee, referring to references by  O'Neal and Skelp regarding allegiance,  said he saw nothing wrong with people  changing their minds but'they should .state  their reasons.  To an accusation that he had at one  time    suggested    certain    changes,    Pat  was all this upstairs space anyway?'  Commissioner Ray Clarke said he understood the idea was to utilize part of thc  building for additional facilities such as  magistrate's court, as well as expansion  of thc motor vehicle licencing department.  Further intervention by the clerk  brought forth remark by Cpmriiissioncr  Benner that thc chairman was supposed  to be running the meeting and that the  clerks' statements usually stay under thc  table. "We want to go ahead," he added.  Commissioner Lang said he was hot  attempting to down the project but the  smaller   building   built  to   present  needs  .m&'.a.;���.��rlh;>^  the cousin of Mrs. Hank Barendregt adopting a novel way of saying farewell.  Captain Peter Pauw, veteran of 30  years deep sea sailing, was enroute from  Woodfibre where he had been taking on  pulp. His next port of call was Kitlmat,  on to Tahsis, then to South Africa, Zanzibar, Mombassa, Djibouti and Mediterranean Ports and back to Lisbon, his-home  'port.''.''"      '''���'��� ���'���'���"'  ������'������+A :i".' r-:���'-...r:y'.:.--���  The freighter ws the "Nedcr Ebro of  12,000 tons and of Dutch registry, owned  by the Netherlands Line.  Captain Pauw took ��� the opportunity of  visiting the Barehdregts on the previous  Saturday \yhile awaiting loading of cargo.  5,    I <  pdrty,  already i^  as a park, golf'-'course, etc. Aim of council is to provide an eighteen hole public  golf course which will entail certain technicalities, However, first major move has  been the incorporation of the property  within the viljage. ........  Concern over the future of the Sechelt  waterworks has led to a letter from the  Seehelt Chamber of Commerce recom-  m'endihg ' that���'���> council . consider. purchase  of the system as a public utility.  Reply . from Mr. Bailey on behalf ,,6f  the waterworks, following enquiries by  council, stated: "Sale of ^the system has  been considered^ and it has been agreed  that there is merit to the idea of the  utility being publicly owned. It was also  pointed out that the water rights expire  in 1983. In the meantime the company  would await further correspondence from  council  as  to suggestions,  Chairman Christine Johnston told council she had already discussed the matter  with Municipal Affairs Minister Dan Campbell, who had agreed to such purchase,  recommending It bo carried out on a long  term,! basis. 'He.'apparently also suggested an, effort bo made to bring in the  West  Sechelt  water  district.  Further action has been tabled for consideration of council at next meeting.  TAKE   LOW  BID  Hon, Dan Campbell has circulated letters to municipalities asking tluit councils  co-operate to cut costs by accepting lowest bids. Ho explained that lowest bids  are not always accepted, resulting In added expense to tho taxpayer.  PARK  BUILDING  Note of thanks was received on behalf  of the PTA for co-operation of vlllago  council for mnklpg the now park build:  Ing available for Uio operation of a concession boolh. A cheque to the amount  of.4420��.Jias,,��been���submlttQd*..pr.w:tho��,,Pur):  fchaso of Icltchen equipment which has now  been donated, to tho vlllago,   ,  Commissioner   Joo   Bonner   explained  ropaaring  AMBULANCE" and tow -truck operator,' Bob  Cunningham of Halfmoon-Bay, who has  attended numerous accidents and rushed    year old Diane Mahl an exceptional vib  possession, in default of a $100 fine".  Brian Jeffries of Sechelt, also a minor  in possession, was fined $50.   ,  Glynn Ellis Tracy of Gibsons,., check*  ed by police, was found to "be impaired  and so charged. He was" fined $200.  Investigations continue resulting from  an accident near the Sea View Cemetery  last Thursday 16th at 8:25 p.m. in which  an auto went out 'of control striking a  power pole.  Driver George Orwell Dorais .and ia��*fy��^\^  passenger, Steve Littlejohn of Gibsons^,'' '' [<  were both taken to hospital but re|eased ' -  later.  Littlejohn was  sent to St. PauPs _  for" further check-up but his injuries were ^  found to be of a minor nature.   - --- -*  The car was beading toward Gibsons ,  when the mishap occured and was."demolished by the impact. " y  Music afternoon  for Eiphinstone  ANOTHER afternoon .of music bad been  arranged for Sunday, June 2$ at 'Eiphinstone Secondary School Auditorium.1  Commepcing .at 2_p..m.,. pupils _of JSfos^  Betty AllSn Will present a piano recital  featuring young pianists in various stages  vo. jleyelppment, from .beginners to AuB>_  -tJ.Tr level. - ���-*,"% * --..^^j**-.^--  ~ Adding to the enjdyment of the afternoon will be two * supporting artists; Hi  ��-^.'T'_  many injured to hospital, was himself rush  ed to hospital last weekend with a fractured skull.   ' i ' '  Working on a marine motor at the Red-  rooffs wharf, he was struck on the head,  when the crank flew off the - motor ^narrowly t missing his'temple. Fdll extent', of  injury' was not known Sunday,' but it'is  believed he. i?, out of danger. _  linist, who .for the past two' years, h^s,  been concert mistress of the Vancouver  Junior Symphony Orchestra and Miss Lyn  Vernon of Gibsons.  Those who were privileged to hear  Miss Vernon's beautiful voice at the recent recitals sponsored by 'the Arts Council will welcome another opportunity to  hear this gifted violinist. ,  Hon. Frank Richter..  Inspires fresh, hope  ARDA prospects* gooi  HON. FRANK Richter, minister of agriculture, following, a, short coffee break,  imeeting last Tuesday in Gibsons, met with  the ARDA committee at a luncheon In Sechelt. ������ '   p   ',���,.���'-���;-.������...   ������'���-*'���������.������  The. minister was accompanied by Mrs.  Isabel Dawson, president of the McKchzlc  Riding Social, Credit Association; Mr. Jim  Allan, supervisor horticulture and ARDA  co-ordlnator; and Mr. George Mulrhead,  district agriculturist, located at Clovotdalc.  Committee Chairman Norm Watson explained to the minister that a new com-  mlttco had been formed to!pursue possibilities of a regional' district' formation  which, ho said, was comprised mainly of  tho ARDA committee. He asked what affect such formation would have in regards  to AHDAV  Mr. Richter replied that formation of  a regional district would greatly enhance  the position of thq ARDA group in that a  larger area would then bo involved. Uo  alsoj>olntodj(.ut that under a new ARDA  conceptAv econtlyrIntronfw^rin'8' how"!)^"  slblo to undertake projects provlously Impossible. ,     ,    ;  MlnUtor of agriculture  HON, FRANK Richter,:minister or AHodgson; chairman of' Uio Village of ��� :?n^tL��LM  agriculture,  participated  in W  GibsohsXandirigras President <rf the^^  tree planting ceremony otElphln-   Students' Council Phil Malpass care-   jn establishing a sound and prosperous so-  ' "" fully places Uio HUlo. tree in posit-ion.,  cloty. IMantlng this trco ^laHos our entry  Mrs, Colia Fisher, trustee and chair- into tho second century of B.C. develop-  man of the planning committee, re- ment and as our young people grow, our  presented the board of school trus- . place in tho International sphere will do.  leps, Seedlings are being planted at   vclop, > said Mr. Potter,  ������������-������ ������/....,..;..       Hon; Frank Rlchtor addressed, the ��lu-  dents, observing that his visit wan coin-  stone  Secondary  School,   Juno 14  when  a  two-year-old  Douglas  Fir  seedling was planted to commemorate  British Columbia's  Ccntcnaiy.  As this, tree tfrows, so may tho stu  J% attraction...  SkYdivers for tWo drops  during Gibsons July 1st  dents grow In wisdom said Civpt,   oyery school'in B.C.  Bb^y^x^E^iter  ��� ��� *  Minist&roi JLgr icyltur e  attends school ceremony  held at Eiphinstone Secondary School .June  Mh and coincided with the visit of tho  Hon, Frank Rlchtor, minister of Agriculture who took time out to participate In  the ceremony. ���  Ah Mudents of ElphInstono and (ilbsopH.  FOR A FEW brief moments, students  broke the routine of their nchool (lay  to observe tho planting of a two year old  seedling pougln. Fir, comfiiomorating British ������Columbia',   centenary,  Although tree,   will bo.planted at each  nchool, tho rcpru. entallvw pereinuny was  cldontal*-with-ihe-ireo-planting-which-  would perhaps he a good omen. He warned .indent!., that tomorrow they would  h��v,��   the  responsibility  of ox cut Ing  the  task,   that  he and   his  colleagues   wore  t��cJilhigJoday^.Soiotu.UieywvvouH.(,ChiuclHU,i(v  ed with tho development, of tho abundance  ofTiV.C.'m natural"''ifoHM^e^Taifd*"!!���^"^^  confident thoy would <lo a good Job.  Chairman of the  Village of  Gllmonrt,  .Won'Hodgson, said there was no better  monument to 11,0,'h Centennial than the  planting of a tree and ho considered It  a groat honor to jwrform this duty. A.  this tree grows) ko| may the students'grow   'fiother,  B1C, ATTRACTION ��t Uio July 1st Day  , In -Gibsons will be, the second appearance there  of  tho  Skydlvors,   >yho   will  make two drops during the' day's event,  Most (��f tho previously planned events  "Ififycriiow^i^on^flnrtlizcd-ntKl'thosunshtnc-  Coast Mons Club have agreed to participate thl�� year, Apart from operating their  muHleal rides, the club members have  Agreed to provide a candyfloss machine  wand~��^tmwn-��iiml��flnclM)i^fiame��----~-r  -�� -Thc���<Hl)��on��-'Rod*nnd'Ci1un -Club, will  sponsor a fishing derby for which tickets  aro now on sale nPKarls In Gibsons, 'at  thc wharf, Top prl/,o In this event will  bo',-$50,  Many floats are already registered and  In tho region of no are anticipated alto-  lilementary School gathered to watch the    in wisdom, suid Mr. Hodgson,  Mike  illuucy,  co-chairman,  slated on  tho weekend that so far, donations amount  to more than $M0, with more promised.  Tho committee has boon working at high  prossuro organizing and seeking help both  financially and otherwise and are JuaU-  .flably,���plcftScdL.wlthJhp_HU,cQcg.,TOftchls,Y.cd.  In such a short time,        '        .   ;  Another event planned is outside dancing for the teens on the park tcnnlH cohrU.  while later In the evening It is hoped to  haye square dancing with tho Squarana*  dors club.  "TOin "keeping with Centennial year,'ir has-  been decided to appoint a July lAt Queen  from tho OAPA In order to honor' our  I ..oncers, Princesses will be from tho three  elementary schools and are; Gaylo Azyan  ami April Smith representing Gibson* Klc-  mentary; Cynthia Jones, Roberts Cvetk  Momentary and Kathy Shea, I.angdalo  JSlemcntary.  Mr. Allan stated that already a province-wide data collecting survey is underlay.''''Mrr''Rlchtcf'added/'f',TWs is on ii  broad scale but specific situations will  naturally require further study."  Members outlined the inadequacy of the  water supply pn the Peninsula and explained the potential of tourism. >Mr. Watson explained that numerous tourists visit  the area in increasing numbers, unfortunately, many of them leave hover to return, once they find wo lack so many facilities.  Number of potential water sources as  well as the many campsites and parka  awaiting development, which to largo extent arc dependent Upon water, wero described, Need for Industries In the area  was also discussed, and in this respect,  the minister expressed considerably Interest.   "''''.  Regarding the free survey, the committee had been given to understand It  would bo carried out by the federal gov-  emmentrMrr Rlchtor explained *thafsuch  Is Indeed the case. Unfortunately, this applies to one survey: only for the entire  province. The solution Is' therefore to come  up with a number of feasible projects  which could bo sot up 'under one scheme.  Also ho pointed out, while the scope of  ARDA had ,bcen greatly expanded, tho annual provincial quota remains at $1,700,000.  Another problem Is t^c increase of; about  a.third,In tho cost of projects estimates by  tho time approval has been granted.  Discussing a proposal lor the shipment  ot lengths ot older wood to tho USA, Mr.  Richter said It was his vlow thnt Industrie?), could bo set up .within the province  to complete manufacture of Items such a��  furniture, rather than shin It outside to bo  done. Ho also expressed the view that Uio  "Pcnlnsula'offcrr'aflnopotcntl .1 for berry-  growing.  '    Beforo leaving the minister assured tho  group he would fully consider the proposals, VWc will have to connldcr tho are;*  Treftardh^.nrservt)lcH^fiosb,.ctG^AnilJLwiR  1 .peak to  Mr,  Kclmon to ascertain how  "quickly Ke" IhtehdH devel^hg "theTlwk-  sltcs and marine facilities In tho district,"  ho said. Ho also promised to approach thoj  water board in" respect to the promised  feasibility survey.,  Complimenting tho committee on tho  mass''of'Information; they had supplied  him, the minister said he would do all  1��>. tdblo to assist their projeeb,  it  1:1;  Ami'  Iff  . f,   *.   M, . * ,!,,��.,   * *1f '  ��� f   ,��, # ���# t * ��w��^ .% ,_���, .��,���.*�� *. �����#�� ^ ,��44,��|.��������i.* .,'  'I  *"v��!. -isfH*^  &  ���Wfr  -Ct��sSWste!ti4,,  *-*. <* ^-j^h. ���* *. ^>-. >i -C *.*> ^v^^ >.*"��- N.^.i ��*-> ">. *-v���v s. ^, U^Vo��Jv '/^ > ����� *r��*..��<, V y*vK ^*f1s^V *. *. ���*'-  i -   > -      '  y       ", i ��       .*'i i ii  * '-  Pqge 2      Sechelt Penjnsulo Times      Wed., June 22,1966  rmmm4ammmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm40mmmmmmmm4444m.44i^!4f^r4lfmm  ���MHiMS'i  itiiS.  "���iiiiiii'ii f .n .  7*  lit-,  ?  ��kcHEl^ENi|KUu7%^       Telfphone M5-9654^  j    Classified  ���- V~��mmmm+mmmmmmm��*mm**mm.,  Published Wednesdays by the  Teche'lt   Peninsula  Times  Ltd.,  at  SecHelt, B-C.  Member, Audit Bureau  ot Circulation  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line AdBriefs 115 words)  One Insertion  *  50c  Three insertions  __��� $1.00  Extra lines C.3 words) ._ ��� 10c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers,  10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added '  for AdBriefs not paid by publication ���date.  Legal or  Reader  advertising   25c  per count line.  Display   advertising    in    classified  Ad-Brief columns,   1.50  per inch.  COMING EVENTS  BINGO���Friday, 8 p.m., at Sechelt   Indian   Hall.   All   welcome. Totem Club. ���      9610-tfn  ROBERTS    Creek    Boy    Scout  group   committee  Strawberry  Tea.   Wednesday,   June   22,   2  p.m., St. Aidan's Church Hall.  9615-28  THE ANNUAL garden party of  St. Aidan's WA will be held  at Mr. and Mrs. R. Cummings'  on July 29, weather permitting.  Otherwise in the parish hall.  The usual stalls will be featured, and tea served. Come  and bring a friend. 9623-29  CARD OF THANKS  MY DEEPEST appreciation to  doctors . and staff of St.  Mary's Hospital; also to the  volunteer ambulance crew and  the many well wishers who  ..sent^cards,^  cent illness. ���Bob Thompson,  Selma Park. 9621-29  HELP WANTED (cont'd)  WESTCOAST  EVERGREEN  COMPANY  BOATS, ENGINES (ConU        FOR ��ALE Continued)  40 ��� HP   19. X   prison   rebuilt,  ^^V*ie|'Hpii|l5er. ihbc>a^d -r%  '^bin.'"'^i3^T^iT'" ���^leii4 ;l|_t$-  ���fctrake. eoHVprt, top^ 35 ,$5vin-  ritda Electric L>8#i If feboaftl  electric start, air cooled, 7.5  hp ��295; 1 only, 33 Evinrude  L/S," reg. $658, spec, $5t46r  1 only, 33 Evinrude L/S electa  ric, reg, ��759, spec- $650. Madeira Marina, Ppnder Harbour,  phone 883-2266. 9530-tfn  ��'   )     <��   t'3��  PERSONAL  ARE you under 40, if so the  - 'Kinsmen of Sechelt welcome  your interest as a member.  Phone 885-9544 or 885-9560.  9581-26  LOST  MEN'S gold ring, in Hackett  -Park. Reward offered. Phoqe  885-9795. 9627-31  PETS  , WANTED good home for 2 fe-  -. male cats and 2 female kittens.   Phone  885-9306.      9626-31  POOD   home   wanted   for   8-  week-old  female  kitten.  Ph.  885-2276. 9619-29  WORK WANTED  FOR Carpentry.  tyeW and repair work.  Contact V.  Mitchell  885-9582/ 9784-tfn  Roberts Creek  SALAL PICKERS WANTED!  Salal 38c Bunch  Plant Located at Roberts  Creek across the street from  Post Office  PHONE 886-2682  3980-tfn  FOR RENT  HALL   FOR   ftPff -rr WUson  Creek Community Hall. Contact Mr. L. Watson, 885.9954.  9275-tfn  NEW suites, furnished or unfurnished.. One bedroom,  bathroom, combination kitchwi  living room. All electric nef  stove and fridge. Phone 885r  9333 after 5 p.m. 9375-tfn  COTTAGES for. rent, by day,  week or month. AU inclusive.  Also trailer .pace. Phone 885-  9565. Mission Point Motel, Wilson Creek.        i 9501-tfn  2 BEDROOM" suite, all electric  with    fridge    and     electric  stove. Central Sechelt. 885-9366.  9591-29  WANTED TO RENT  2   OR   3-BEDROOM   house   in  Sechelt   or   Halfmoon    Bay.  Wanted by July l. Phone 885-  .;S312:,;.,.,_._,������ ���������"-       r    -9617-31:  REAL ESTATE  HOPKINS   Landing   waterfront  on Point Road. 4 bedrooms,  2 baths. Phone 733-8050 or 261-  3151. 2345-tfn  3 COTTAGES  WEST SECHELT  On 1 acre with view, on highway. Needs some finishing.  High potential area. Asking  $12,900.  Good terms.  Harry Gregory - 885-9392  SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD.  ���Plibne $a��21&V  955 8-tfn  CARS and TRUCKS  1958    FARGQ    Htonf   pick-up  truck.   Good   condition.   $800  or best offer. Phone 885-9359.  9625-31  '58 FARGO "t^c^^od condition. $800 or best offer.  Ph.  885-9359. 9624-31  14'     SANGSTERCRAFT     boat  ���with windshield. 18 hp Evin-  rude   motor  and  trailer,   $550.  cash. Phone 885-9565.     9582-tfn  16 FOOT Carvel built boat,  powered with 8V._ h.p. Biriggs  and Stratton inboard jnotor.  Electric starter and clutch.  $350.  cash. Phone 885-9328.  9604-30  15-FOOT   speedboat   with. 40  h.p.    Jbhnson    motor.    $6p0  cash. Phone 883-2265.       9607^0  14tFQQT plywood hull for sale.  (_0mp!��te with 18i hp electric  stgrt    John��on   and    controls.  $300.   Ph.   8&-.62&. 9609-3(0  #' BL,YWOOn fchregl^s b^3t-  New ia hp outbPMd- Ph- 886-  7793. .-.-. .h-. .     9629-^1  22' WORK BOAT. 60 hp marine. Ready to gQ. Dingy inched"  \^t offers?  Ph.' 885-  9765. 9630-31  12' CLINKER boat with Briggs  and. Stratton. Also Beach  trailer, winch and electric motor. Good shape. $400 complete.  Phone 885-2020. -      9620-31  TRAILERS  8x30'    HOUSE   trailer.    Phone  886-2724. 9603-30  CEMENT mixer, excellent condition, $70; Canova he^yy  duty rubber dinghy, collapsing  flooy boards, oars, pum^,  $l^Q; 2 ^pch^rs, $15 eacfi;  wheel barrow, $10; large grinding stone, $5. Phone 885-2864.  9G22-29  USED 3  speed  bicycle  (bays)  26" wheels. Fair conditio^ 2  new tires and tubes.  885-��SQa.  9592-29  ��ttr  FOR SALE  2 SHETLAND ponies. (A gelding  and  a  rnare).   l   saddle  and 2 bridles. Full price $300.  Family  pets. Phone  883-2454.  -��� ,.^.-.,.-.,..-,..-:, ,. ,,- :. _ 9587-29  AS MM,   .,0 volt glass liued-  elfifctric w^t^r heater. 33 gal.  Capattty,   ��40.   Phone   885-9942.  9586-29  FRigipAlip fridge, $49.^5;  l/inlay pptiib. gas and \yood  rarige, $^9|55 ^ttrn^y Pyoi>ane  Gas rang?, A4 sbape, $79.95;  Easy wastifK. $24.95; Kenmore  22pv electric dryer, $89.95;  .D^y  ��pln d^y >yaisher,  $59.95.  Taf^e  ill   now  while  tra|de-iu  prices are highest     .  f^AR^ER'S H^DWARg-  Sechelt -^ Phone ��85-2 ffl  9613-tfn  NQTISfS  NOTICE   TO   CONTRACTORS  SNAG  FALLING  Sealed tenders will be received by the Chief Forester  up to 3:30 p.m., July 14th, 1966  for a snag-falling contract on  1273 acres, more or less, situ*  ated on NELSON ISLAND in  the .PENDER HARBOUR  RANGER   DISTRICT.  Particulars may be obtained from the undersigned or  from the Forest Ranger '^t  Pender Harbour, B.C.  As a security deposit, tlte  contractor must forward with  the tender a certified cheque,  payable to the Minister of Finance, in the sum of five per  cent of the total bid price.  in i -      i in iiiiii.ii i.i ii m i  1 " v  yiMii^^  mSm^SES^BS&mJ.  'f       i  T/Mfif  r  si) Swissmmmi  ELECTM-CLEAN.  Upholstery Cleaning - Carpets  Furniture - Bugs  For appointment phone 8$6-9S90  ?LYDES CYCLES  Highway 101. P'ne Road " Gibsons, B.C.  Sffims t|te $echelr Pcnlnsulo  Service and Accebsorii-b for oil Motorcydfis-  We pick up and deliver your bike  Phone 886-9572  Open to 10 p.m. 7 days a week  New water taxi * ,  "  FOR,THE past six years fyhvGetie his expectations/Built at Vic.Goold-  Bemtzen of Egmqnt Water Taxi nip's Boat Works, tfre; vessel has, a  has- fe^en planning the type of boat 10-foo,t beapi, padded,seats ahd bui}t-  best. suited to-his work in Jervis, in- in life raft, v poiyered by a'20D7hp  let When the xibw Pop-dind-i qutetly Chrysler,   Pop-^nd-i  is  cqnHruo^ed  slid into .the' Waters', of Qarden Bay, with    marine    plywood    and'   pak  last^y^ek, Qe^^ knew.wijj.il. ^ecp^ds frames. ,i   . , .j .  thajt the ^6-foot craft fully satisfied  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT- TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  ENCYCLOPEDIA    Brittanica���  Junior-Senior   complete   with  bookcase. 885^9733 after 6 p.m.  9600-30  2 LOTS adjacent, l cleared, l  partially, priced to sell.  Medusa    Street,    Sechelt.    Phone  886-2642.' 9598-29  JAY BEE USED  FURNITURE  Phone 886-2346, Gibsons  Next to Ken's Parking  - Beer bottles. We buy and  sell everything  9991-tfn  BAIN BROS.  Trucking & Excavating  Phone 883-2639  or 885-9634  9451-tfn  WANTED  ;|;.  ���ii... (  JUNK  wanted���clean  up  your  junk,   best   prices   paid   for  your copper, brass and metal,  886-2261, 9568-tfn  TRADE homes for holidays,  July 24 to August 7. ^��ve  CxecMtlvctypo homo overlook,  ing bequtiftd Slcaha Lake sotdb  ot Pcntictoh, beach access,  complete privacy, Write j. M.  Padfjett,    iw    l,    Okanajjun  JFuPs. ���, .,... ... 1MJ01-2J*  ��� ���'��� ���*" ��� ���'   i' ��������� - ���"- ���������' ��������� ��� ' ���f . ' '' r " i.  .,  WANTED TO BUY  '.���'~������---��������� ��� ','���     ,.���    ' ...  ANTIQUE and second hand items, small pieces of furniture, etc., Phone collect, Pow-  911- Hlyor 485'4;mo. Trcafiurc  Trove, 'osis Burton St,  , 4770-29  *T~ "  -������ ��� ���������������������*     ..up..... 1... 1.1���nr-i���wm, .������WWT_.  .w.,  wmt4*��*&*)ftiteMM*#f**M��w,*,- f$Qj\ a p^^iT.(*taH^fcflflnd'l<*!,l)flt tori (**?���*  ' I'hone H8fl.2487. 0M3-iXn  HELP WANTED  Mrs. Naida Wilson  Now 10 yenrs In b^Jncss.  REQUIRES "SALAL PICKERS  j��honp W?!>.9740 or write c/o IJox  ^90,  Sechelt. 9��2,*.-tfn  1952 St^debaker  Good Transportation  Ed Greer,( pqvis. Bay  Phone 835-9571   ���:;  i'""'"'",',9423-tfnv  MECHANIC REQUIRED  for our Jervis ln)et operation, must be able to weld.  Apply in person to  JACKSON BROS. I  LOGGING LTD.  'Wilson ��,pek, ;;.;B,,C(;.:.;  9018-29  CARS FOR SALE:  1050 Vfluxhnll  -  ridlo.  1959 Olds 4-Uoor hard top, A-l  19.r)5 Low Boy.  1901 floldcn     Hnwk,      bucHet  1902 'firtfml T��riH|mo Stud. |iT,  bucket scath,  Ph, 886-2818 or 886-9572  Ask fpr Lloyd  ' ,    902K.29   ���  r- 1 -1 1 ll - 1 ..11 ���,. ���n -iiW _i ���,.������. m���m, ... . 11 ���   ,��� ,., 1,,   11 ���, it  BOATS 8, ENGINES!  Pqiht - Fibreglass - l^ope  Canvas - Boat Hardware  -WALT ^YGREN SALES  LTD. ���'  Gibsons, B.C.j .:  Phorie 886-9303  /":        v ,���..." '< ��� 78S7-tfn  Payments will be made*in =  installments as the work progresses, and as a further guarantee of performance, a holdback will be retained on the  first payment amounting to  three percent of the total bid.  This hold-back and the security  deposit will be returned on  satisfactory completion pf the  contract.  Tenderers are advised the  contractor is to pay compensation assessments directly to the  Workmen's CQmpensatipn  Board, and that the tender  should take this into  account  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the  form supplied for quoting, an&  unless ' that form is' properly  signed and j completed as indicated thereon and accompanied with the security deposit.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be  accepted.  Tenders must be submitted  in the tender envelope marked  "Tender for shag-falling,"  NELSON ISLAND SNAG PROJECT.  Marine Building,  .  Vancouver  1,  B.C.   .-,,.... H.,.B.,Fors��e...,...,...',.,,...,.  District Forester.  4782���Pub.   June   22,   1966.  Centennial  Report  by .John .W. J^sher  I HAVE met a number of Canadians inspired, by the coming centennial celebrations, to research the family tree.  Tracing back one's lineage can be *an  interesting pastime^,and.iriay produce some  surprises. One woman from London, Ontario, told me she had turned up the uniform, her grandfather wore in the Northwest Rebellion ���of^-1885,-stored for years  in -an attic trurik. belonging to a. maiden  aunt. Until the uniform \vas discovered  she hadn't known her grandfather was involved with the prairie uprising.  The reason why. I like to encourage  people to research family history is that  it may provide more than a textbook link  with the. history;^of _the .,country.,History,  can become alive and personal.  A woman in Ottawa, for example, who  has adopted Canada as her country, knew  about the Battle of the Plains of Abraham  but she did not- realize it was Captain  James Cook who guided General Wolfe's  men to the shores of Quebec. She learned  of this v.hen she discovered she was. a  direct descendent of that famous navigator.  It is worth notmg_,also, that the spirit  of the times rules put the old snobbery  associated with claims of having dukes,  counts and other notables as ancestors.  I recall touches of humor associated  with a period 25 to 30 years ago when  some families went to great trouble and  sometimes considerable expense to have  their histories researched. Those whose  'ancestors came from Europe or the British Isles often were hopeful of finding  proof of heroes or royal blood in their  backgrounds. Certainly a copy of the family crest on old parchment, framed and  hanging in the dining room, was a status  symbol of Sorts. _  During the family crest craze various  "services" across the spas published classified adyertisem,ents in North American  newspapers offering to research official  documents and produce bona fide family  crpsts ��� for a fee, It was; .yith^dismay  that some on this side of the Ocean >youid  later discover. tbeyactu^Ui-h^d paid for  a fictional drawing which came pnly from  the mind of a second rate commercial artist in .a foreign ^iand.  Family history research, can. produce  exciting stories too! One of our young office .bays, .at- the...CentenniaL Commission  didn't give a hQot about .history untiL. he  discovered that'ari;ancestor of his "figured  prominently in the Faplneau uprisingf."toHi.  eyes stared' in disbetifef as bet ,spottfd: 'h^s  own unusual French' name iti I^��tson  Wade's ''French Canadians."-; They %&*���  ened even more when he read .o,n to find  that a troop of tfye.Montreal Volunteer  Cavalry had beten sent to St. Johijs, Quebec, to capture his ancestor. TUCe /ancestor' eVaded the Cavalry and lled.td.'.th'e  United States. ./���>������ -,  "Gee. I've often wondered why I have  so many American relatives," he s.d_|,  "Now I know. Here in Canada "we had g.  price on our headsi"  , . I. reepmmend, as a personal Centennial  pr^^rifOT'you^^ you check into  old family albums and books lying around  the house. Ask the relatives too. There's  no telling what interesting Canadian history you might find with a family connection  of your  own. ..'-.  Whether they, have, *'trees'' #r pot,, f5. ��p-  ilies also, can play a big partTin the-'Opri^  tennial celebrations by making 196? the  big year for those picnics and reunions:  which long have been typical festive occasions in many Canadian communities.  TREE SERVICES  Falling, Topping, Limbing  for view.  All work insured.  Full information Phone 886-2343  ARNOLD BLOMGREN  L. & H. SWANSON LTp,  Septic Tanks ond Drain Fields - Backhoe ond  Front End Loader Wprk.  Screened Cement, Gravel - Fill ond Road Gravel.  Phone 885-9666 - Box 172 - Sechelt  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMERIST  Bal Block -Gibsons  Every Wednesday and Saturday  886-2166  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m. ���  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELS  Selma Park Community Hall  Typewriter Repairs  Your typewriter cleaned, oiled, adjusted, and now  ribbon in.tallod for only $8.95 w��um you bring it  to The Times, (Mechanical repairs or part* are etffa  ���you will be advised $f qny ewtrg cost fctefore qny  work is done unlqss we are instructed to contrary.)  Adding Machine Service af samo rate* and conditions.  ���"���-���;";'" The "-e ���"���''  Anglican Church  "0F: CANADA  Rector; Rev. R. Barry Jenks.  Phohe: ,85-9793  ,.,  Sundqy, Jlun^ 26th, 196'&'"  .,J...,.....ST.;HJt^'S,:Je^  Holy Corrimunion, 8 a.m.  ST. HILDA'S,,fSechelt  Holy ^ Corrlmunio^ 9;30 a.m.  EGAAQIST ������r Eyenspng. 3 p.m,  MADURA   PAR^Evensong 7:30  ���''  "���'"'    ���'   '-'\f.rr.y'' ��� '���",-���  St. John's United Church  Wilson treek, B.C.  Sunday School���9:45 o.m.  Divine Worship���11:15 a.m.  Led by Miss H. E, Campbell  Except on 2nd Sunday each month  Family .Service���-11: lj5 ���"a.h..'  Divine Servic?���3:30 p.m.  ;Led by Rev. W. M. Gameron  LUTHERAN CHURCH  SUNDAY SCHOOL 11 ;00 a.m.  ���'��� ' ���'.'        :'AA.  PASTOR JQh|NULMEPr  Sechol^ Elementary Activity Roonv  C.K.L.G. 10:00 a.m. Dr. O. Hoffomon  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  SERVICE: , :iSECKELT  Sunday School ���'10:00 a.m.   . ��� :y  Church ^fv'f*'-^. Vl'lf 9W>   ' A'-'v"  Prayer ~ Wodi^M��loy 7;3Q p.m.    ;,  ���;��� - rev;a. .WILLIS, pasjor '/,���!%:.;:.  Yoq aro Jnyltod to flttend qny pr Pach, Sfjiyicip  MADEIRA MARINA  Madeira Park, B.C.  YourOMC Service Centre - Peninsula Evinrude  Dealer - Cabins - trailers & Hook-up - Camp  Sites - trailer Court- Launching Ramp  Hone 803-2266  Marine Supplies Service  GARDEN BAY BOAT WORKS  A QQMPLEtE LlNE QF BOAt REPAIRS  Garden Bay, B.C. - Phone 883-2366  CUSTOM TRACTOR WORK - BACK HOE  DITCHING - EXCAVATING CONTRACTING  GRAVEL - TOP SOIL AND FILL  '' Let us solve your problems  ED FIEDLER - GIBSONS  Phone 886-7764  TREE FALLING ^  TOPPING QR. REMOVING LOWER LIMBS  FOR VIEW.  Insured wprk from Port Mellon to  ���       Pender Harbour  PV SERVICES LTD.  Marven Volen 886-9946  Digby Porter 8869<il5  ��� r   ,    i     _..., ..,.,.. ...... ��� . ....  PENINSULA  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Phone Sechelt 885-9669  "THE HOUSE WITH A HEART"  E.; J. CaldWell, Prop. - Box 97, Soehclt, B.C.  Phono 885-2062  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  APPLIANCES ^ ELECTRIC HEAT  Phone 885-2062  JOHN DE KLEER  BuMding (Contracting  Sechelt, R.R. 1 payit Bay Road  Phone 885-2050  GIBSONS SEPTIC TANK  PUMPING SERVICE  Phono 886-2848 *r 886-2404  >'"'.! .������I.I.I..II-I-III...I. .1-...^ Ill   I        Mil    .1.11.    ...III.,         ,  i  PORPOISE BAY WATER TAXI  Charter Trips * Scenic Tours  Phono 885-2829  or Radio Mar Deo  ���!**��. WftftotiiWii^*'***  .   OUTMMIU)   cntflmt.  ���?2W)   cakIi.   Good   condition.  .��IU>nu 893-8041. UW2-m  t ��*��� aift-t >.'V*r .*����<��  i I      ,  i      ,4 ' I  I       "i ���  \^y���,  , J .  I.K  (Vf ���' Ml'  -���   t\\i  i   \t  iJ*.'H" ��� '  ���4f  #Hs#&p*H* ^WWij.lt5i  2 NEW SUBDIVISIONS '  WATERFRONT LOTS  Eqrls Cpvo Subdivision ��� adjacent to Eprls Cpvo'  ferry terminal on the Sunshlno Coast Highway.  :;: ���: Also - tlt�� ��-..';'  Moc|olrQ' Park  SuMvlsipn  ���.' overlpoking   Pendor  Hpribour and  Gulf -���  10%   down  ��� easy terfns  on balance, Discount for cqs|i.  i  FOR ��AU. BY OWNER  y    Q. $|^DEY-:^ Madeira Pqrk, P.C.  phono 883-2233 or phono North Vancouver  9854934'  '    f ��� i. < , (    i     [ '  iHpHIWNi^'H'M'f1 ^"*  t�� $JV4* K1"* * |W^ yr.  e  C7  ime&  .j%?��m*.??.���**��� i?*ig.. 8SJ.-V ../ *.��*���*. �� .jjk-'i  aijuip'ifiiiiiw'igiy^wuaja^M'^itiiM  ... ...n...._H,..j,,y um..l.^Wft-  ind GENE of EGMONT WATER TAX!      w\p^ ^o ^no^co:  NEW-:ppAT--POPANDr, TO. SERVE^OUR^CU^OIMJEJ^.  . .        i  _      <   ^ t . .. ���,���,'','     ���!".:i   ���������������',  popqndl i�� a 26-fopt yonol built hy Vic Gooldrup Boatworkt Ltd.,  <if ^arrfon pqy "���-:;;���  nMmii  mmmmmtmmmm  i,���ri  ��� ii ���; J    ,i ii  f i ^A<tui u> ,.��*, >>t\ \>> A i k^ti  4. 1      -   \  ^fi'^aiiii^ii  ... *>*    1.  Fins and Taili  ,   ; ���By Tolll Porte?   j  ^^NfJV^R �� grouR oi fishermen (twp  pr jpore) get together the topic invariably swings ground as \q Mtojch is tbe  most $fectiy? w. y to , atch Mr. Salmon,  M\ev a fay rounds of friendly discussion, sides are usually dra,v/n, with the  trotters on one side and the jnoopherson  the other, ilf J yas included ifl the dls^us-  slon J would draw inysetf t�� the side with  the moochers hut today J hppe io be able to  di .puss trelling subjectively, I'll try to  hide my strong leanings to the only true  way-t^Hseek-the-^ghting-fish-efrthe-dee^  Trplling, whether with an artificial lure  or Iresh herring, has a large and enthusiastic following. The reason being of  cpurse is that more times than not, creels  are filled qnd men go home happy. With %  all the artificial lures now flooding the [  market it is quite a task for the novice i*  fisherman to choose the "right" one. I  would venture a guess that every man  who has trolled has, at one time pr an-  pther, and has in his tackle box at least  pne Tpj^i ^fapk spoon. This one spoon has  prphah.1. Wken more fish siriice its iiiveiv-  t|pn than any ptheiv  To an ardent trpller his way of fishing  is an art- According to him It requires  many Jong hours of practice and finally a  technique and knowhow is developed as to  how much line is let out, when and where.  I will not attempt to gp into the secrets  ai��4 all thp little trick? that are involved  all I want to do is give a' brief outline oil  how someone who has 'never trolled for  salmon pan give it a virturl.  A fairly stiff rod about six to eight feet  long seems to be the imost popular and  either a single actioji or star-drag reel.  For line, about 300 yards of go/to 30 lb.  monofilament is sufficient. The size of  the weight used depends largely on what  the sea is doing, calm or choppy, but  around four ounces is a good rule of  thumb. Three feet of leader material, about  five pound test lighter than your line, to  which is secured the dodger (flasher) is  next- then aqother three feet of leader  with your spoon, such as the type I mentioned, on the end.  The next step is simple. Jump into a  boat, let your line out and start moving.  If apy two "expert" trollers agree on the  right speed to travel then there is something wrong. The only suggestion as to  what is just the right rate of speed to troll  that I have heard is "a slow walk." The  idearfbehind trolling is. thatdthe .flash; at- ���  tracts the fish, he spots your lure and  bang you have a fish. One thing to remember is that when the water is dirty  the salmon goes more on smell than sight  so that is the time to use herring, strip  or whole.  So there, for what it is worth, is a  brief description on the fine art of trolling. Please all you experts just remember  that I said it was jyst an outline for some  one who has never tried trolling and I  know that yon have lots to add. I do not  want tp take anything away from your  favorite sport, but to me, nothing can  bfeat mooching fpr pure excitement. True  it can be a little boring just sitting there  waiting; but once old man salmon hits,  big or little, there is no comparing the  thrill and fun you have when you start  fighting him. '"'":    T.  Could someone, somewhere, please tell  me what in the devil our provincial government is trying to dp? From all indications these past few months they seem  to have a campaign going to d�� avvay  With all our fish, game, and parks. This  past week the go-ahead was given to release logs down the Stellako River which  Vfill undoubtedly cause damage to the  spawning grounds for over 100,000 salmon  vyho hope to return this fall. What its going  on, Mr. Kiernan?  Fishing has been pretty close to fabulous this past week and here arc some  of the reports that drifted rny way.  Highlite of the week would have to go  to Harold Nelson, of Sechelt, (see pic) a  3��-lb,, 10-oz. spring from Porpoise Bay,  that's tops for Socholt Rod and Gun Club  derby so far. Tried thc bay ipysclf on Sunday and took a 25-lb. spring mooching  about 100 feet In front of the dock. About  five or six coho taken In thc samo vicinity  Saturday night.  Haddock's Cabana Marina had nothing  tyit fish, fish, fish, to report for this past  weekend. Saturday, Don Cowio, New Westminster, 25^-11. spring trolling at Quarry  On y, also a few nice blues, U. B, Andrus  and son Bryan limited on coho at Bargain  Way. Ray McCormlck, 2��v_ and 23>A at  JLee Bay. Bud Volt and Don Hcrllng boated sovon coho. Sunday, Bud and Don limited on coho trolling at Quarry Bay. Rod  Carey, Richmond, lTW-lb. and son Nell an  8-lb springy Bill I.,owo a limit of cOho.  Many more fish, taken but those are tho  high spots.  Chuck Jones picked up an 18 and a 22-  lb. spring mooching at l.co Bay on Ratur.  clay to go with tho one pictured horp.  Bob Chapman out at Tllicum Bay Marina had Jack Wilson and Gordon Dickson  from Vancouver out this past week. Land,  led a seven and five-pound coho Just out  from Bob's place A few more boats out  ****** ��� n (i ���h a 11 ^ 11 o l n j�� "^ "W q\* j*^^***w**w*'M^^  Coho around Rovcn pounds coming  ashore at Mny's Bout Rental, Big spring,  acorn to be centering arnund Four-MUo  Point rlMht down Into Porpoise Bay. Uts  pf feed In the bay. 9ood reports Coming  I in from Salmon iplct a�� well,  For you fro. h water buffs', North and  Ruby lakes aro giving up some good-sized  cutthroat'-and will Ins yta\\ -worth a, try  this weekend. Try ft Royal Coachmnn or ii  Dusty Miller fly early In tho evening. Troll-  In^ a worm will al.io get you a few. It is  more fun on tho fly though,  W��|l lh|��l'H U for thin week, no more  room, KOop'Hint ���lino In Iho water and  I'll . eo you next week,    ���  ,   The Red Cro..   ndvlw�� that to swim  "^^th*n^llffl~Jhcket'-onr"��0'"fl''Ti��hl��-'<>��,"y����1^  ,t|X)ko, ;  . i.-.i��� -, mmu-1 ������'��� ���m-m Hi���   ���ui n  mmm .  I.lfo Jackols' ntifffed under tho bow or  un/lor Uio float ��r �� l*wpr bout can't help  ���to -J��a vo��� lives, ��_..^, .._,,.���  V*    1 '  oitipaiiy Giti  ilf corf n#ar  Sechelt Peninsula times  > ���     Page 3  Wednesday, June 22, 4966      ���-���' '��  TWO : 9UIt>BJS of the 'Gibsons  company _ West.   A f. _ "  __  ~ havX. qualified for thelf All Round Cprd,        3rd year pins- -^ .Karen Alsager,^ parol  they* are Barbara^ Kelly $pd Frances Fin-    olsen, Noni Veale, P&fiari Yftngrave.  layson, bringing the company total tp-six-       4th year pins ��� .DetK>rah~Dockar," Bar--  girls\whohave earned the right tp wear   T>ara Kelly, Denize/Qwrry;~Trudy Swan-  the blue and white cords on their right    son, Fran Vql^Q.   4  , ,   -  shoulder.    J 5th year   pins  4 Pa'tti  Gust,   Sandra   The-���onH��ai^M��eld-an-end-ot-the-yeaj:���Ward. Brenda Weinhandl.  badge   presentation on Saturday  at  the  ���c'   I  V  ti  \  4.  I  f i  Stamp commemorates  peaceful atomic energy ���  CANADA Post Office will issue a 5c com-  tnemorative stamp-July- 27, 1966-reeeg-  Parish Hall, at Which two new members Wilson  Credit CammurtHv  were enrolled.  Making  their  promise  to J;���     Ti ��f ^"1^unnY  Captain Allen were Karn Endersby  and V-eiltejJIllCu dportS Day  Vickie   Gust. , CENTENNIAL    celebrations    dunng    the  Mrs. A..Labonte, Division Commission- summer months>will give young  and  er,  presented the All Ronud Cords  and old alike, a succession o�� happy events to  proficiency  badges and  service   pins   to - enjoy. ' 1~  the following, Guides.     . On July 9th, Wilspn Creek Community  Fire Brigade ��� Karen and Ginny Al- Association will be. .holding a Centennial  sager,   Fran. ,Finlayson,   Colleen  Husby, Sports Day, commencing at' 1 p.m. with   ���,���   , , ��    ,      ���   ,- ,       *      u> u -4.       j  ��. .       44.   Barbara  KeUy,. Tonl King, Unda Mcln- a - parade around ttf^ir very pleasant ball        nwx^^ ��u��, �� u��_5u uy  ClfUCK Jones  of Pender Harbour,    beauty jymch 4��ppe,d We Scales  at   tosh) EUeen McKenzie, Mary EUen Mar- Pa*-   Everyone  o& the  whole Sunshine    ist A.  L.  Pollock,  the  issuers  blue  ih  Well-known in  the  Sechelt area,    close t�� 30 It)^ as proof that his tales    shall, Trudyiand.Mary Muelenkamp, Phyl- Coast is invited toenter the.parade where    color, horizontal in format and prominent    "���"* ._,��-_ i.-.* ^-���Ji-^��� - lis Thatcher;,Lynn Ward, Christa West arid Pnzes \ydl be awarded for the best de-    ly features a stylized illustration of strue-  Shari  Wingrfcve. ��� eorated bicycle, tricycle, doll buggy, wa-    tures  comprising. the new Douglas Point  Whoppers are here  V*-  nizing work of Canadian scientists in' developing peaceful uses of atoniic energy,  Postmaster General Jean-Pierre Cote announced today.  Marking the year in which the country's  first commerciai large-scale production of  nuclear-electric power becomes a reality,  the stamp is intended to emphasize concentration on peaceful uses of atomic  power, Mr. Cote stated.  Produced from a design by Toronto art-  often tells of his success as a fisher-   are notVwithbil foundation  man,   but last   week   landed   this  t._.  The staff of Eiphinstone held a tea  En honor of Mrt ~G.; Cresswejl.: presenting  him with; luggage; arid .film _jn appreciation, of. his; long, servicer to \ the secondary  school.- ��������� ..'..���;";' i'.'.-<A���"- ���. ' '\ ���������-:��� A-'.'A-'V- '  Secondary school... \  ~  Eiphinstone final assembly  sports awards presentation  PRESENTATION, of. Sports  award,    took    .qnski.with a,.gift also\in"appreciation pf  place during the final assembly at El- his service to- school tpan_s.: % ' \  phinstone Secondary School on" Friday of  last'week- Awards included a. series; of  letter" "E", small, medium, large and sil?  ver^ for effort, excellence and Eiphinstone  sports, participation and sehooi spirit.  f Individual trophies were, also presented, along wittt medallions \\iiich are kept  by the winners. '  . SMALL '�������-girls', Grade 8: June Stewart,: Wendy. -Brackett, Judy Thompson,  Marilyn Sithpkins; Grade 9, Jill Cobleigh,  Frances Vblen, Marilyn Hopkins, Sandra  Parsons, Pattie G|ement, Kanen Karateew, Sandra Davidson, Rita Ono; Grade  10, Carol.Procknow, Karen Rudolph, Diane  Ono.  -y SMALL E���-boys',^GradeJ: ^Don Brackr,,,  ett, David Szabo, Terry Newsham. Earl  John, Jim Scorgie, Kim Inglis. David Inglis, Frank Hoehne; Grade 9, Doug Dods,  Leslie August, Frances McKenzie, Craig  Chamberlin j Grade 10, Steve McCourt,  Dick Scott, Stan Stubbs, Doug Pender-  gast-     ���- - '-- - - ���-���---- - ������������   MEDIUM E���girls, Grade 8: Belinda  Gibb; Grade 10, Etta Stewart, Sandra  Ward; Grade 11. Thelma Volen, Judy Farr.  MEDIUM E���boys, Grade 9: Ricky  Gibb, Trevor Oram; Grade 10, Robert  Crosby, John Charman, Brent Hansen;  Grade 11, Peter Yates.  . LARGE E���girls, Grade 11: Wendy Inglis, Ruby Stroshein, Bev Szabo, Patty Gust,  Bonnie Thorburn, Annette Hansen, Berna-  dette Gant; Grade 12, Vicki' Franske.  LARGE ;E���boys, Grade 10: Mike Cle-  irient, David- Burritt, Gerald Ward; Grade  11, Godfrey Robinson, Ken Johnson; Grade ,  12, David Whitaker.  SILVER E���Alex Skytte.  SPECIAL   AWARD���Large   E:    Ricky  Wray; Silver E, Bev Szabo.  Individual awards, presented by, Mr.  Les Peterson, sponsor of these activities:  Chess tournament winner, Dean Driskell;  checkers tournament winner, John Char-  rnah; tennis singles* John Charman; ten^  mis double, John Charman and Brent Hansen.  Individual trophies and prizes: Don  Head Shoe Store prize awarded junior girls  and boys, for kepn participation: Girls,  flunp Stewart, Wendy Brackett (tied);  boys, Kim Inglis, Frank Hoehne (tied)*  David McLeod Trophy awarded best  junior boys in track: Ricky Gibb, Robert  Crosby  (tied).  Howard   Kinne   Memorial   Trophy   for  best distance runner:  Godfrey Robinson.  Fallows���Stephen Trophy  awarded  girl  contributing most to learn spirit:  Beverly  '"Szabo," " '"'" ''' ���";":'"'   Coaches Trophy awarded boy for con-  tribij|l6r| to team kplrU; Godfrey Robinson. '  Chuck Itoblnson Trophy to'best-basket*  ball player; Alex Skytte.  Rldgcway  Trophy   for  most  points   in  i. track: Susan Thorold.  Veltch 'Trophy'for best girl athlete:  Belinda filbb.  Holland-Harris Trophy for best boy athlete: Mike Clement. ' .,'.  Drummond Cup for rriost points in'.'��� in*-  ' tra-mural activities;   Bombers, 748,  (Snb��  res 007, Spitfires R34, and Mustangs 067).  At Uio close of tho assembly, president  of Student.', Council Phil'Malpass presented Mr, George Crosswoll with a gift, front  the student body, for his 'dodi^nted service  of IS years at Eiphinstone and Sechelt  flchool District.  Beverly Szabo presented Mrs, Rlchivrd-  son"with"'a"bouquet-o(-ro.ios-nnd-a-glft-*ns  Hiker ��� Deborah Dockar, Barbara Kelly, Denise' Quarry,  Fran Volen.  Woodsmanv��� Deborah Dockar, Barbara  Xelly.  Laundress   ��� Ginny  Alsager,  Christa  West. ' '.     '  Citizen   ���- peborah ' Dockar,   Barbara  Kelly, Fran Voljen.  Toymaker' ��� \Ginny Alsager.  Conservation ��� Fran .Volen.  Cook ��� Ginny; Alsager. "  Hostess -i Christa West.    *  Stitchery ��� MaryrMuele'pkainp.,  N^(Uewp ,n^' rr-^ ^^r;^i|ele__ka_rip.  Pioneer/���'.NprijL1-.Veale-������ "������'.'; ',.'  Hpmemaker -^?. Christa WeSt.. ...���;.'  Emergency. Helper A-i 'Bran . JFirilayson.  gon or costume. Mr. T. W. Marstin will  be parade marshallrrand there will be free  ice cream and drinks for" the youngsters.  Mr. Jack -Little4jis in, charge of the  sports programme, where,events are scheduled' for toddlers through" to teenagers.  Sunshine Coast Lions will be operating  their popular- rideS,��Dozzerons,' a hot dog  and pop booth and lhe Senior Citizens will  be in charge of Birigp and Horseshoe pitch.  Many other attractions will be offered during the afternoon arid at ���. p.m. a centen  Nuclear Power Station located in Ontario  on the shores of Lake Huron. A microscope at the lower left above which is a  dove of peac& xespectively symbolize are-  search and peaceful uses of great .power.;  superimposed^ on the whole is the symbol  for a heavy water atom.   * -  Douglas Point's distinctive ��� features include its' nuclear reactor referred to as  the CANDU type, an abbreviation of Canadian Deuterium Uranium. Uniquely differ-  nial supper, will be held in the Community    ��>g irom many major programs through-  Hall foUowed, by  ^.sing. song  anjl ball  game.   " ? '   '  Dancing in the hall' will commence at  9 p.m., piusic. supplied by-Al Whipple and  his orchestra and &t midnight the winning  Walkathon set  fpr weekend  SECHELT to Gibsons third annual 'Walkathon' will take place this Sunday com.-   ,  mencing from  Hackett Park,  iSechelt .at  1:30 Pirn., Finishing, line^willi .be-:.stherf3pldyVl  Municipal Hall, Gibsons. ?s  Refreshments and certificates will l>e  presented to tiie school with the highest  percentage participation.  There is no age limit for this event.  Sechelt Socials  ���With Your Neighbours  MRS. S. DAWE entertained at a friendship tea for St Hilda's WA. Enjoyinjg  the day and the lovely grounds were Mrs.  Mary Grey, Mrs. Mabel Kent, Mrs. D.  Hayward, Mrs. L. rS. Jackson, Mrs. Geo.  Batchdor,' JirsT^. G. Critchell, tirs. lit  Buckley, Mrs.' J. Redman, Mrs, A. E.  French, Miss E. Ormrod, Miss Rita Relf,  Mrs. W. McGregor, Mrs. J. Quarry, Mrs.  H. McCutcheon, Mrs. F. Taylor, Mrs. S.  Bryant, Mrs. E. C. Montgomery, Mrs. J. S.(  Northcote, Mrs. Dick Clayton and Mrs,'.  H. Nelson.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Parish, Mr. and Mrs.  F. V. (Sam) McKenzie, and daughttpr  Marilyn, were at Lake Cowichan, Vancou:  ver Island, guests of Lively Lakers Square  Dance group and enjoyed the lovely .scemc  drive  and  hospitality extended.  Mrs. Lola Turner in Vancouver for a  short visit in Burnaby^ with her daughter  Mrs. N. J. Wood and family. ;'  Carollyh Johnson here for" the weekend  With her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo John-,  son. Arlene is ono the UBC students at  tho experimental farm, Oyster River.  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Whaites herp for  thc weekend at their summer home fryose  Cottage. -,������.'  Watch for St. Hilda's WAbako sale  June 30, location to bo announced.  Guests of Mr., and Mrs. Chuck Poteet  aro Mrs. Mrs. Poteet's nephew and his  wife Mr, ahd Mrs. Stanley Mannerfeldt of  Red Deer, Alberta,  Guests of Mrs. A. E, French and coming froni West Vancouver, Mrs, Geo.  Bronlcy, Miss Ida Brealey and Mrs. Norman Colo, Also calling ori old friends,  Rev, and Mrs, Ernest Jcssup.  Visiting their aunt, Mrs. M. Gibson  and uncle Mr. John Watson, were Mrs.  Dorothy Attorwell of Montreal and Mrs,  T. Attorwell of Vancouver.  Mrs. M. Kent of Hanoy, guest of Mrs,  Mary Gray.   ,  Mr. and Mrs, C, Walton from Guolph,  Ontario, celebrated their 50th wedding aiv  nlvorsary on Juno 14 while staying at tho  Big Maple Motel. Mr. Walton is a cousin  ����*of-Mi^,��Ti-'RobUlnrd,*Tho-Wnltona'.aro*oni*  a token of appreciation for hor service to    Joying a  motoring tour taking them on  extra currlcUlar activities, ��� through to Vancouver Island, thenco to tho  ,   Alex Skytte presented Mr. Gone Yflb*    United States before returning to Canada.  First Class Badges ��� Fran"Finlayson,    tipkets will be drawn lor the raffle, prizes  Barbara Kelly,  1st year pins ��� Ginny Alsager. Colleen Husby, Mary Muelenkanip.  2nd year pins, r- Rpbyn Dawe, Fran  Finlayspn, Tpni King, Li^da Mcintosh,  Mary Ellen Marshall, Trudy Muelenkamp,  Phyllis   Thateher,   Lynn   Ward,   Christa  being an" outboard' mofor, Sunbeam iriuc-  ' master and 8 transistor radio. Tickets are  still available for the draw.  The programme offers an enjoyable day  for everyone so make a' point of visiting  .Wilspn Creek Comiriunity Hall Centennial  Sports Day on July 9tb.  out the world, the" Canadian development  has been based on tiie use of heavy water  as a moderator and coolant with natural  uranium as the fuel. Construction, of the  establishment was undertaken by Atomic  Energy' of Canada Ltd., in' co-operation  with Ontario Hydro Electric Power Conf-  mission.  _ - -  In making his announcement regarding  the stamp the Postmaster General indicated a total of 24 million will be printed  by the Canadian Bank Note Company,  Ottawa.  -J-  Would You  Such Values?  Penitisiilfi PSy mbi^g Lf do  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  FREE ESTIMATES  YOUR KEWONE  SHfRW/N W/t  YOUR PENINSULA CENTRE  FORtURMTUHB, APPLIANCES  Soles and Service  RICHTERS'S T.V. & RADIO LTD.  Seche., EX. " Phone 88S-9777  CHAIN SAW CENTM  r Box 489 -4 Sechelt  Dealers fair P.M. Canadien - McCulloch - Homelite -  ," ;       W<>neer and Stihl Chain Saws  ....;   COMPLETE STOCK- OF ALL MODELS  ���;iA;:Ayy\:^Ayy farts and Repair Service  1 . ��� ������'.'���u"-.( ..^Telephone.; 895-^626;;; .. y^^y^y^  PLUMBING & HEATSI  Ipiil  ma-.  .'.Let';, us cater '''to';; all.'your';  Plumbing   and   : Heating  needs. Oil''-Co.':;Ofv'.j'Panlc"  'financih9'|!'aVfliM<>bio*^;;^;>;/:':p  SERVICE  BENNER BROS.  Furnishings & Pqiiiit Store  Sechelt, B.C. Phone $85-2058  *M  <& $M  '^^.Is..^*  ^i^^..^:^j^,u^j,  He's up on Cloud 9 about  those amozing values  AS LOW AS  ' i    ip  25* A DAY  ���^��^^^s��taSewffii(*iSW(��*��^'(iMSi*(i'"  -i���"  Sechelt Beauty Salon  Mr. Omor Lepitro  Novy In the Tho Richter Block  CJmMIh. and Slyllnfl T����f. to Sol, 9-9  Phono 885^9525  fwuuwuuguuQWPw^^  RETREADS  he founil when he shopped  ..at   ;,.  RICHTERSIV. & RADIO W:  Cowri��aSifreotrSicKolVBfC. Phonf 885-9777  WILL COMPLETELY  INSTALL A  NEW SHELL  iw^��M#iw)*a��^iiM{Wwi4i^^ 1  from $8,80 exchange  ���      :'��� \  For Easy Budget Term* U��o Your SHELL CREDIT CARD  or Apply for.A Bank. Loan  ILct Ua Supply All Your- Tiro Requirements  Quality * Sorvico �� JEconomy  ���Hfiwiwn H. "p" r  GIBSONS  Glbions, B.C.  SERVICE  Phono 086-2572  NEW  FURNACE; Complete with Oil Burner, Ducts Wprk  and Oil Tank in your homo. No payment till  October, For full information call Bud Kiewitx your  SHELL OIL DISTRIBUTOR  Gibsons, B.C. Phone 886-2193  Sizes B to 24Vi  Helene^s fashion  Glh*on��, B.C. - Phono 886*9941  jp'^iiW^f^t.^is^ms^'^^^^wwiM^^^irtifw^'^ifniftis.  iuilding Supplies  Phono 085-2203  Sechelt/ B.C.  ^OMmncnonoM^^  I   5'  V'c.   ���  i . .v  ���(Ay.  i i��ar|Moii,��m4'^wuri��iJI����i*#li.m.  ...N_.���-.  ' 'f ���  "j'  _ ,4tm44*4* ��^tw...*��*. #WH i4>,^4 *#���*��*,  \^��l     4s..  ��'>��A .  ,^ ,*.. . .,f��,..t  H%*. > r >, ".  T^T-TT^?5***5^  5 >i <"!',"'.'���  ��-^ s �� <___.* ���* ^^..it t.^ �� �����. i_s^       v���.*���**���"��- *���   ��j*j> *��� ^ ���** it **��� y -* **_,?^ ���J' %**% -^*Vn  ,V ~ >-* V ~ v *_vC    Ct -Tv^r^^^^^#?.-^'>^^i^f,x;r"fi':"'^���iBifT't**'*���^^  I.  Sechelt PENiNsuLA^we^  EDITORIALS  7 may 6e wrong, but 1 shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  ���John Atkins  Page 4          SecHelt Peninsula Times      F  Wednesday, June 22/1966       Round the town  --���by Ed Green  ��<1ilMII>llilA����IMWMMMMMU��IMMMMMMMMMM>��MWIWIM^^  Start of a New Tread  LIKE THE late Will Rogers all I know is  what I read in the papers and on reading a recent issue of the Sechelt Times,  1 note that I "have done a news column on  Gibsons. This is no small accomplishment  ANTI-LITTER dumping groups across    status symbol. Naturally the. snobby, as-    considering  it  all  happened without  my  the T)tir? American rrmtinp.nt were    pect would follow and classy nature 06    knowledge and when one gets around to  undoubtedly stunned at a news report    the refuse would then creep in, such as    producing a column without even knowta?  last week which revealed that not only  has thc fad spread to jolly olde England  but even more dastardly, has been taken  up by leading members of the Royal  Family.  With stiff upper lip still trembling  and eyeglass shattered, a prominent business man related in detail, the ghastly  spectacle upon which he stumbled while  passing through a picturesque rural  beauty spot, in the west country.  There in the wake of the royal  train in which Prince Phillip and Queen  Elizabeth had stayed overnight, lay  heaps of sawdust, sawdust boxes, lobster  and shrimp shells, empty wine bottles,  beer cans, an empty cocktail salad tin,  egg shells, egg boxes and other waste.  The high quality nature of the remains of a normal evening meal must  surely have given a clue as to the late  ownership but the sight of rural England's beauty blighted so hideously proved so utterly beastly that action was  called for.  One might well visualize the possible consequences of this frightening  incident. For example, the royal refuse  dumpers could indeed set off a completely new trend, litter dumping as a  beer cans, canned bean tins and cod carcasses for the most lowly; wine and spirit  bottles together with egg shells and fresh  vegetable remains representative of the  middle classes; and on to champagne  bottles, oyster shells and fresh strawberry containers for the upper echelon.  Actually this could go on and on  until such refinements as. brand names  and grades of produce create an intermediate standing.  Naturally tfi&re would be opposition to the new fad, thereby opening up  new avenues for protest groups, presently running short of projects. "Ban the  dumper" marches, "equality in refuse"  campaigns artd^ "down with the caviar  carton dumping capitalists" banner carriers.  The inevitable labour unrest would  follow next, due to the large number  of refuse collectors who would become  obsolete. However, this should not prove  too serious a problem for they would  soon become absorbed into the booming  gas-mask industry.  Which all goes to prove, human  nature will always provide new industries  regardless of the ever-present fear of  automation.  Water   A Vital   Necessity  QUESTION of water has dominated the  local scene for some years but efforts have accelerated considerably during tiie past year to b^g aho  ficient and adequate supply for the entire Peninsula.  Hopes for such an installation obviously depend upon governmental assistance and although the federal/provincial ARDA project offered prospects  in this respect, a committee working to  this end had all but abandoned what  appeared to be a lost cause. However,  a visit last week by provincial Minister  of Agriculture, Hon. Frank Richter, left  the committee in a rather more optimistic  frame of mind.  It would appear that when the ec-  tions toppled and crumbled because of  inability to protect and manage existing  water resources.  This was disclosed by MP Jack Davis recently in an address at the annual  meeting of the Canadian Water System  Manufacturers' Association, in which he  said "throughout history, water has dominated human life. Nations reached  great heights and toppled because they  did riot know how to manage their water  supply."  Mr. Davis said, "water; as you  know, is like air. We have a tendency  to take it for granted. Only when our  supplies become polluted or tend to dry  up do the alarm bells really begin to  ring. Then we fall all over ourselves try-  dnbfflic welfare of a district is depend-   ing to correct the situation. And, among  ent on water, provision exists under  ARDA for financial assistance. This situation certainly exists on the Peninsula  arid there was a definite indication that  ^lr. Richter fully appreciated this fact.  .'������;, Naturally, as with Rome, nothing  of, such magnitude will be completed in  a| day, in fact it might well be two years  oir even more before a project of this  nature gets the go-ahead. ,  Strangely enough, the importance  df water is rarely appreciated until near  emergency situations come into existence. Yet it's vital.necessity was discovered centuries ago as ancient civiliza-  !*����!;'.* Corner  ... i*��4 4k����w!Wi��(����*iK**]!  MAYBE FOUR HORSEMEN  by Peter G, Trower  On an afternoon of storm,  my mother said: 'Look*!  and wc came to the window /  where the piling, upset heavens  roiled beyond thc glass.  Past thc changed mountains,  grcut breakers of cloud  tumbled and thrashed  in thc tyusy wind     .  like animate stagc-hangi^g;  yiist, yupourbuK creatures of htornmnuko  cumc twisting  black and baleful  -serosa the mlddlcforcgrbundr  1 i^H*��s!��^B*Mr.*^<www^iii#tfV(*��^  The taut, gunmetal ,ea  Jay oddly Mill  us though In deference  lo t|ie drama above,  ���Look', my nioilicr said  and wc ga/cd together,  she, my brother and 1  on life charging, prophetic hky.  strange as Apocalypse.  .  And Iho mood broU  ttuddcnly as. trlng  ..id wc pulled, down the blind  ��iid watched television.  f'"*i**^*MP^^^**���*A**^MM^^Tti^imi��mirM��rt>i^OTt.*Mtt]  the babble of voices, the shrilliest cries  often cortie from those to whom long  term planning is an ugly word. Their  hysteria, I might add, merely adds to  the confusion and frequently, tempers  are lost before things get back to an even  keel."  Mr. Davis was speaking on a general basis, pointing out the need for  wide development of water resources  of Canada. Nevertheless, these small  quotes are applicable anywhere, particularly locally where the situation already  ...exists..  ,..,. ..-,..,,  Apathy might well exist in communities such as Spchelt and Gibsons  village where water is presently plentiful, but, this situation could deteriorate  very rapidly.  The ARDA comniittcc joined a,  head start last, week���-it is hoped they  pursUe their objectives for they are certainly on the right track, as history has  shown.  Bfliaate  Messages  , "Most people arc bothered by those passages  of Scripture they <lo not understand; but . . .  ��� the < passages- that bother me arc those I do  understand", '���Mark Twain  "FORGIVEN"  Js there a more comforting nnd blessed  word in the English language? To those of us  who know that according lo God'. Word "All  have sinned and come short pf tho glory of  God"���(Romans 3:23), this word means  everything. Years ago a visitor walking through  an old cemetery in it southern state unearthed  an old tombstone. After much labour with  cleaning materials ho was able to decipher Iho  only word chiseled on it, 'Torglvcn'VNo mention of the person who lay burled ihcrc. or dale  of burial, forgotten by nil but tho C*od who  forgave him.  Cannot wc lake time to ask God for His  for. lying mercy? ''Remember mc".'"cried" the  dying thief on Calvary that dreadful day, and  at eventide he was not confronted with tlcath,  but with the glory of Paradise regained*. In  Mark 2: 1.12 Jesus heals a helpless'paralytic,  but before doing so, He forgives him all'his  sin, I,i. c the Great Physician that lie Is, lie  wlrlkcs at the root of the .nun*, problem, w>  ....J .!>���� !>c,���>vho jvhsJcI down .before!Jim.With  his back on his bed, goes out with his bed oik  his back. Anyone of discernment can sec what  *^1 * Tl��J<#iiMtt"l|��* pfRialffluMl'  4.  f  . '  -. Published Wednesday* ut Sechelt -  i on f..C.'s Sunshine Coast  ""   ';   ", '    "      by'*"- '���������������-���"  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd,  Itox 381 - Sechelt, I1.C.  Douglas G, Wheeler, Rditor  S. B, Alsgard, Publisher  Subscription K��tea; (In advance)  I  Ye��r, S5 - I Years, $.   - 3 Years, $13  .    US. and Foreign, $5.50  it on a subject he knows nothing about,  it is time to take steps, long ones, before  the man in the white coat and butterfly  net catches up on you.  I do not know how this all happened  and care less because there is no telhng  what printers will do, especially if they  live in Powell River. In fact it is hard to  tell what anybody who lives in Powell  River will do because they are all so rich  there that nobody pays cash for anything  except the old age pensioners and they  are the only ones who have any cash; not  much, but enough to pay their way which  is more than some millionaires can do.  It so happens that when this column  appeared I was a horizontal guest at St.  Mary's Hospital, which is becoming a  little too* frequent for my liking. Anyhow  things are much the . ame there even to  the orderly, you know; the frustrated  rancher who is still determined to raise  beef, even if he has to start small with  half a pound of hamburger which is about  all anybody on a hospital orderly's wages  can afford. In his case he should be drawing three' times as much wages because  even with a skeleton crew any hospital of  this size should have one male orderly  for each shift. It is not fair to expect the  female dollies, some of whom are called  nurses, to wrestle with old men and others  not so old just because somebody in Victoria decides how many people it takes  to run a hospital regardless of all conditions.  This orderly is on full time five days  a week and on call every day which is  a bit thick to my way of thinking. If you  even hint St. Mary's is slightly understaffed at times a sudden silence practically  smothers you.  My stay in St. Mary's must be listed  under the heading of civic improvements  because for the first time in what seems  ages there are no dog fights at the muni--r  cipal council meetings. Joe is not lamenting; Ray is not protesting and Mr. Lang  is delighted to report that all the potholes  have been filled. This is no good because  when things begin to run smoothly it means  we are out of harmony with the rest of  the world where nothing is running smooth*  ly anywhere. It shows that the master  politicians from Victoria and Ottawa have  us slightly mesmerized and this is not  good either. In fact it is so bad that Jaek  Davis, M.P., protested most vigorously  when a Times editorial mentioned something about comedians being in office. He  said there were no comedians in Ottawa.  The elected members, he said, were doing  a superhuman job and getting no thanks  for it.  This is not true. It is not easy to. keep  half the Quebec M.P.'s out of the pokey  and they are very grateful for it because  it gives them time to think up some new  shenanigans so they can take over the  rest of Canada, which is a foreign country to them anyway.  We here in Sechelt are.living in a foreign country too as far as Ottawa is concerned; We did not get our promised breakwater and Mr. Davis says this is merely  a .small delay and has -onlyj been set a-  side for a short time; until the next election. He says an economy streak has hit  Ottawa, but it hasn't hit it hard, enough  to lop off a few thousands a year from  the M.P.'s salaries which, if it wasn't so  serious might come under the heading of  amusentent taxes. We will, he says, eventually get our breakwater but if it is going to be anything like what I have heard  the engineers describe, they might as well  forget it.  There will be no mooring facilities and  it will only be a ,rock and clay reef which  we can, do without. This \\ to cost two .,  hundred thousand and fifty dollars which  seems somebody is going to pocket about  one hundred and fifty thousand clear profit. However, right now wo are busy sending a few million dollars worth of drugs  and stuff to South and maybe even North  Vict Nam, but We aren't sending a nickel's  worth to our own old age pensioners who  are paying forty cents each for pills worth  about a half a cent a dozen. Wo arc also  . putting up a few millions for thc Colombo  Plan and while wc are figuring how much  more we can give nway to anybody, but  those among us who need it, tho Mnhara-  jah of Swop arrives with sixty-seven  wives; a rctlnuo of several; hundred servants and two car loads of diamonds lo  tell us how much his people need our  help, They have been running around India for a long long time before wo over  came Into existence nnd thoy .till don't  know how to feed themselves and why  ^h8ftW"^l(is^l)0lhW"lf,^��^tB^o-8llly���*��nou|![h',���  to hand It over for nothing, which wo do.  This brings us right back to our own  peaceful spttlcmcnt because wo can't feed  ourselves cither and If tho ferries go on  ��� Iho bum wo will have to go on army rations airlifted In, Wo will bo charged for  this and .Inco tho stuff will not bo of  such good quality as that which wc glvo  ��� away It might bo better; if wo move to  India and pick up tho goodies for froo.  Wo ar�� pd that n firm who . pcclnllzoH  In building municipal halls'lint* been looking un over nnd has a fine plan lo offer,  If they arc thc onea who designed Iho  concrete blockhouse at Uackct Park thoy  had better keep going because H looks  so much like Iho last outpost on tho Mexican border that all wo need Is Joo Henner  lining In*" front" wearing "��~l>lfr Mexican  lint and a ficrapo and plucking out, "In My  Adobe Hacienda," on an old guitar,  lo  think wo aro _ou(h of tho border, Any-  how, .loc says the place linn lo bo pro  Around Gibsons  MR. AND Mrs. W. Hutchins of Gibsons  and Mrs. A. Craven of, Soames- Point  wore. ix\ Vanqouvef recently celebrating  the silver wedding anniversary df Mrs.  Craven's son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs. Reg Easterbrooke of Vancouver.  Mrs. S. Zwick of Vancouver is visiting,  with her daughters Mrs. Corey McKay  and Mrs. Ian MacLean.  From Gibsons Mrs. G. Corlett and Mrs.  H Lee attended a meeting of the District  Board of the Won, en's Institute held at  Royal   Towers,   New  Westminster,   when  nveners were appointed, etc  Mr.  and Mrs. William  James Ellis  EUis-keeley..  Orange Blossoms and Roses  grace double ring ceremony  AMJD A fragrant setting of roses and  orange blossom in St. John's United  Church, Wilson Creek at 2:30 p.m., Jurte  18, 1966, Sharon Elizabeth Keeley became  the bride of William James Ellis. Rev.  W. M. Cameron officiated at the double-  ring ceremony, assisted by Rev. R. R.  Morrison.  Sharon is  the  eldest daughter  of  Mr.  and Mrs. Robert James Keeley of Wilson  Creek and Bill the only  son of  Mr.  and  Mrs. Jack McGrade of Port Alberni.  Given in marriage by her father, the  lovely bride looked radiant in a beautiful  full-length gown of Freud lace over taffeta and nylon tulle. The trim fitting waist  emphasized the bouffant skirt which at  the back was tiered into eight layers of  lace. Slim lily-point sleeves and gently  rounded neckline created an elegant effect.  A small crown aglitter with rhinestones  held the lovely lace-edged shoulder-length  veil and dainty white- satin slippers completed the bridal outfit. Sharon wore a gold  bracelet, a ��� present from the groom, and  carried a bouquet of red escort roses,  white stephanotis with maline net and  wedding rings on streamers.  Bridal attendants were: Maid-of-honor,  Dianna Keeley; marton-of-honor, Barbara  McCourt, bridesmaid, Jacqueline McGrade  and little floWergirl Carolyn Newsham.  Dianna, Barbara and Jacqueline chose  different colored dresses of pink, green  andigold brocade, similarly styled with,  full ' two-tier skirts, puffed sleeves and  round necklines. The matching hats were  of chiffon -and net with Wide brims and  bows.at the back, gathered at the crown  with little pearls and trimmed \ with se-  quihs. Each wore matching accessories  and carried colonial bouquets with <a different shade of baby roses, maline net  and lily-'of-thc-valley. Carolyn looked delightful in a white lace dress and carried  a colonial bouquet of orange baby roses  and lily-o��-the-valley with headbiand to  match.   .  Best man was Mr. Marvin Skytte with  John West, Sechelt and Du^nc Ladoucher,  Port Alberni, actinf? as ushers. Mrs, Margaret Lamb was organist.  Sechelt Legion Hall was gaily decorated  with' wedding bells fpr the reception; the  bride's table, decorated in a pink and  white; theme was centered with a three-tier  wedding cake, made by paternal grandmother and decorated With pink and white  1 roses by the bride's mother, The beautiful'  hand crocheted lace cloth covering the  bride's table was made by maternal  grandmother. Place name favors were miniature satin and lace pillows complete with  silver ring and, lily spray. Crystal goblets  engraved in gold wltli the names of tho  bride and groom and wedding date, were  used for the toast proposed by Mr. Ernie  , Pennington, uncle of the bride. Servers  wore Mary Ritchie, Wendy By.ledt, Jacl  Spencer . and Vckl-Lce Franske, Miss  Georglna Newsham took chnrge of the  guest book. Mr. Curly Lucken was master of ceremonies.  \ A two piece ensemble of coal and dress  In turquoise puffed brocade wns worn by  the brldd's mother, with whlto accessories  and white orchid corsage, Mother of tho  groom chose a three piece turquoise suit  also wlt|i whlto accessories and whlto  orchid corsage.  On leaving for the honeymoon In tho  nnlwlS.r*shVrm^chaWtfd^lniir-A--'.marr  thrcQ piece pink suit with  Inco nppllquo  In Iho same color on Jacket and top, A  wldo brimmed pink chiffon hat trimmed  with velvet ribbon and veiling en tone,  white bag,  gloves  and pumps completed  the lovely ensemble. .  Before leaving the happy bride threw  her miniature bouquet which was caught  by her sister Dianna; Terry Newsham  was the lucky young man to capture the  bride's garter.  On her return from the honeymoon,  Mr: and Mrs. Bill Ellis will reside in  Selma   Park.  Out of town guests included: Mrs. M.  Mills, Mr. R. Robinson, Victoria, Mr. and  Mrs Stan Hart, Saskatchewan; Miss Shirley Sears, Alberta; Mr. and Mrs. T. Mar-  rington, Richmond; Mr. and Mrs. C.Yeo-  mans and Paul; Mr. and Mrs. K. McDonald, Mr. and Mrs. F. White, Mr. Roger  Lucken, Mr. and Mrs. David Lucken and  family, Vancouver, Mrs. E. McGrade, Mr.  and Mrs. E. Pennington and family, Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Pretty, Seattle; Mr.  arid Mrs. D. AJdis, Mr. Aldis Sr., Mr. Bob  Patterson, Mr. and Mrs. T. Sampson, Nanaimo, Mr. Duannc Ladoucher, Mr. and  Mrs. J. McGrade, Jacki and Colleen, Port  Alberni.  Captain and Mrs: H. T, Stuchberry of  anthams Landing are being  cbngratul-  on the arrival of their second grandchild; born to Mr. anl/Mrs. Norman Jor-  genson of Surrey, a brother for Gerald.  Mrs. Dave Herrin and son Kenny visited in Squamish recently with Mrs. Walter Valente and family.  Dacrell  Helina  from  Vancouvej visit-  r. and Mrs. Ed Kullander far three  days recently.  A farewell tea was held at the home  of Mrs. R. F. Kennett, Friday, honoring  Mrs. A. E. King and Mrs. J. Hi Campbell  who will be leaving to make their homes  at Prince George. Those present were:  Mrs. A. Beaudry, Mrs. L. Swanson, Mrs.  H. Parrell, Mrs. A. C. Lefler, Mrs. D.  Horsman, Mrs'. H. Kelly; Mrs. E. Husby  and Mrs. R. ,F. Kennett. Mrs. King and  Mrs. Campbell were each. the recipients  of a corsage and gift and many best  wishes.  Miss Audrey Owens has returned to the  home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George  Owens, after spending the school year  studying at Briercrest in Carenport, Sask.A  Miss Owens plans to work at the Baptist Camp on Keats Island for the summer.  Grade 11-A students at Eiphinstone High  School were invited to a farewell luncheon last week at the home of Mr. and  Mrs. David Harrison, Hopkins Landing.  Mr. Harrison, a teacher at Eiphinstone  wilt be leaving the district for Port McNeil where he has been appointed vice-  principal.  When the Wyngaert egg and poultry  business closes, it will be greatly missed  by many customers who have enjoyed the  fresh products and the friendly and courteous service. The good wishes of the community go to all those connected with  this establishment.  Red Cross reports that 34 per cent of  all drowning victims in Canada last year  were school-age persons. Be water wise  and train youngsters to be water wise too.  Youngsters ape curious about the water.  Satisfy their curiosity by enrolling them  in a Red Cross Water Safety Course.  NEED A  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  SECHELT. B.C.  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  OPFNiOMNAiRE  WHAT SHOULD OUR SCHOOLS BE DOING  TO EDUCATE OUR CHILDREN?  This is not a test of your knowledge or skill. It is simply a device  to record your opinions about the job of the public school.  You naturally have opinions about the tasks of the public schools,  and opinion about the relative importance of each of the tasks.  Assume for the next twenty minutes or so that the school board  finds it necessary to decrease the number of functions or services which  your schools, can perform. You realize that children and young adults  must learn many things, some from their home, some from their church,  and some from the public schools. You must decide now which functions belong to the schools and which are most important.  The services or functions your schools now perform are listed below. Please indicate your opinion of their importance as tasks of the  schools in this way:       '��� '  T: Redd the list through carefully and place a check mark against  lhe\thrco or four which you regard as most important.  Place an V against tho three or four you regard as the toast Important.  then send tho forrrt to the School Board office. You need not  sign it. It would, however, be helpful if you would check below to Indicate whether you are a tcachor, trustee, parent with children in school,  or a taxpayer, .or, of course, any combination of these,       _  I AM-  ... ��*(/>,:_,  Qa teacher  Q a school trustee  ���'q parent with children in school  ��� a taxpayer          f  IN MY OPINION, THE PRINCIPAL AIMS OF THE SCHOOLS SHOULD  .,pE.TOp.��G|yE���THE���CH,tpREN.^^  JOLLY ROGER INN  this miracle hat. 10 teach iih. .Sin brinrn . help  Ichn punily. In upon u&���morally, phyKle. Ily, In  ^^!!j!^^,U?���',,. ��!��"���"��. ��LM!liLp��rl. jlc��ir��lcd^U��ndjiiy(. hjiiJw ftcU  .Wi.,,!,I'.'c,^. will mndc 10 hecomo hln for...  the money he will make a .howpluco of  ' !(   il  ��"f  i'4       < I  U\   "'���'  tJ     1,1      1   ��   Itl   I   H.       I   AlJfll'W  ',_   I I M (Dp  TfC'paylnFlir'pciSSIly by "TaMiiiH ��lciili. "for  every m��n", thereby. purclniHlng our redemp.  lion by clciinolna vh from ��U sin. "Ask nnd ye  nIihII receive" .'OROMiN.J. S.  ^li_P��l**W#S��!#  ��� Serving the area from Port Mellon to ligmoni  '   *     . .) ___._.._..*. ����i. 1 *#.. iiii-iki .in. ii.it-rj'.M  * 'J' _��� ���_____.  'Mill l(l 1  ,*l p/t|> p   ''   t'H��'  p��<p.i *  CHIROPRACTIC OFFICE  MONDAY-^-THURSDAY  1679 MARINE DRIV. ��� GIBSONS  Phono 8B6-9843  .. .    ..   .....      t v 4       >y.~t .   . ,    1     j.'      '  a money I  \}�� "T1��1h in* very cominiii(lHblo" ��ii(l *W  . Irould npplnud II, only by that llmo Iho  HoiM |>o. t. will have fallen down npin  nnd by iho timo Joo ��cIh thorn replaced"  wo will need ii now bulldlnp; bec .uho tho  old ono will hnvo fallen down loo, .0 It  l�� cutty to .00 you can'l win,  In do. Inf. let. me thank lhe many |h��o.  pie who didn't call on me In ho.tpllal, e.-  peclally Iho Vialtlnj_ Sick Committee of  tUe Legion; ...  GOING TO OPEN  IN JUNE,  PUT IT WILL DE   TOWARD-THE-KND-~���  ^F'THrMONTHr^  Wo thank oil, thoso who have  asked us for Banquet  Accommodation and other  accommodation and wo look  forward to serving your needs  in tho near future.  .***-  P A fund of; Information about many things.  Q Efficient use of the 3 R's���tho basic tools for acquiring afid  communicating knowledge.  p The habit of weighing facts and Imaginatively applying  them to the solution of probloms.      ,  p A continuing cleslro for knowlcdge^~tho Inquiring mind.  p A fooling for other people and tho ability to work and live  In harmony.  p An understanding of government and a sense of civic responsibility.  ["j Loyalty to Cqnada and Ilia Canadian way ol Ifo,  "13 "Knowlcdqo'~of~vvorld^qffalrB~anU~lho���lnlor-ro|��|li.n����hl|Jb-  among peoples,,  p| A well cared for, wait developed body,  P An omolloncilly slablo person���prepared for Ufa'.  raal|tla..  . J,r|.��A ycnk0���0f,.ciubt���aoU���vy 1:0��jia^^cilrof*ruI liicuivlurcL^I M��b^Y|wi.ir*aJ.  p Enjoyment of cultural activities���the finer things of Ilia,"  p Information and guldqrico fpr wise occupational choice,  p Specialized itrdlnlng for placement In a specific job.  p The homomaklng qhel handyman skills related to family |lfo([  L) Management of personal flnancaii and wise buying habits.  m^a^m^imm^mm  ^^TP^^P^P^ffi^SSSp  yrtsfejTf^^  i.  pwffwjpwsfap  . 'jf.  y- i.....\...::..Vv.n<--t,;? 'j lil hi,"' .'_&  T  r���  ���,���-,���^ ���  Sechelt PeniosMla Times  Wednesday, Jujie 2%,: \966  P��9e 5  with t��y anyone else [In Canada until 0/' plea, e dtf-$d at your earliest uosftibte con-,  ^raatt^H m& A. l^cFee Started theiy raid-    venience. f If you have advised it |r|ight^  ing.'We have been interfered with to such    be wise,, t$'4<* it again, it means so much  $ degree that pur executiye is having an    to< a well qgjgfigi. eg p��F��de and facilitates  extremely 'difficult' time carrying out our    setting r4owk t Vf��H pl8#, e$. agenda for  normal uiyon business.      , _"       ,     ^e day. _     'A ___   Orville   caused   dissension   among   his    - %jQmj Efsoif is oiufP&rade Marshal, his"   ,_._ ._.._r T.vi���_ ..__,��� ���_.���    ....      supporters by statements that he made at    telephone'number is 886-2420, his address,  address,1'Utf\ough q pzn-Qamt''waylbe tp44fot    a,  meeting  lqst week  a( ��ecl^f   Thpser  fjjyptham's Landing. Our grQU^ 'ft.an��--  ; publication. statements were directly contrary to state-"  ger is Ken Anderson, his telephone num-  tp   ,. ..  * - - ments he made a couple of weeks earlier ���ber is 88.-264"?, hjs address, Nprth"1.oaid? ,  lQfceiS e%Cep\lQ,n when  some  of  our   executive   met  with    Gibsons. '^ *���  Editor > The -Times: Orville and a few "of his supporters. VThank you for your co-operation.  _   ___. _ ,__,    ���       _      __     _   ..__     _ _. r ^-       . . ;-,, ,T " j@lke Blai��eytfC^Ch^��rman,   "    .    July 1st. Committee��� ���, ~ ���  tin.-  R$adw's Right  Xetfersffe the, gdfroflinust carry a signature and"  M  I J.  Sir ��� As a" resident pf fender Harbour for many years, I take exception to  the article, Egmont Eye; The Times,  May 25th.  The \vriter cowplaiHsr o_ apathy in the-  communities of the Sunshine Cpast, \yheh  it comes to working for improvements in  the district & Pender Harbour in particular.  Some^ of the improvements he says  we must all get behind the cart and push  for, are necessary. Fire protection and improved roads ��� but a liquor store ��� No,  No. With three beer parlours and two  cocktail bars' in Pender Harbour, there  is far too much liquor in the area now.  As for more hospital space and a chro  I could see a dozen c|uo{$3 erf Orville'g  from his columns in our union paper a  few years, ago when he was the editor. He     D                                   *   .  repeated many times, just how important   ��%iyriOW* pay IMier  it is for unions to remain united under .any Bditor, Tht* Times: .  B.'C, SAFE3TYi Council" has ;granted'/.ty v&UftQ& ^twger Safety wmtol, A ft$ Shfermfin and Rusty Rustemeyei.  f   sevens-awards   f<^- outStMittiT'$X^  safety / perfohnancfe"' v wHifeh. ^tfere^aiui Jlusfy$Ru$tefr,eyer, .manager   irig the machine and , sheet '.metal   nic care wing, what is. wrong with tho  awarded4a�� svN&k ,&U��wihg>\ W*, iafeCand^raimng^^ptr ftfffl MaiW-.' jshog. with Jtheir Bronze .Certificate   perfectly good 20 bed hospital, sitting em)>  ^iiiamnmimB^^y^^mmtfiT   gev,Vm:^s&n:  preset ^he.,for 801486 man-hours free of acci-   \at Ga5^en Bay? Also several homes  representatives >�� r&? ti��a$oa& > a^s.^nR$ t, ^Scotty^sw, v.denk * where a dozen or more elderlv oeoDle hv'  involyef. Guest speakers were~S<?of-   l ���   ,"%^ pr��V   ^. .-l ,   ��*.w,*/*',--; ' -   -  Material Handling and Instrument  162,196 ACCIDENT and without time   accepted,  by   Frank   Zantollisf ahdr"Award of Merit which was accepted  loss man-hours was the achieve-   Frawk B&ley.'For ^ and M. Cros-  raent of the Material Handling Dept.   free hours, the Instrument Depart^  by.  Award of a Bronze Certificate was   ment received a Silver Certificate  where a dozen or more elderly people lined comfortably for quite a few years at  a very low rent. Tbese are also empty  so why work for more?  If the chamber of commerce would  work for something that is badly needed  in Pender Harbour ��� a resident doctor.  I am sure" they would have plenty of support.  Long time Pender Harbourite  Seli appointed  Editor,  The Times:  Sir���In the June 8 issue, in a tetter  to the editor, Orville Braaten stated that,  "As usual, Mr. Johnson is wrong." This  was in reference to my statement that he  was an organizer for the NDP.  Unlike Orville, I am willing to admit it  when I am wrpng to any degree.  Orville is not an official organizer of  the NDP. He certainly is a self-appointed  NDP organizer, primarily to push his own  rather extreme-type of politics. He seems  to be too busy for much in the way of  politics lately because- he has been too  busy directing the raiding of our union.  His letter is very revealing. It should  be noted that he did not deny that this  NDP- club has been used by* him -to pro--  mote his own little union. He is quite  clever, and a careful writer.. He denied  only one of the many charges that I m'ade.  It should be remembered that at the  last general meeting in February much  disatisfaction was expressed by the meny  bership because of the1 misuse of the local  NDP club.  He does insinuate that our local unions  are interfered with or dominated by union  leaders outside of Canada. Stuff and. nonsense! I have served on our executive for  six years and there has not been a single  instance where this local has been interfered with or rjdominated by anvone outside of Canada'. I will go even-farther. Gtfcj  local has not been dominated or interfered  circumstances. The big difference now is  that he has his own little unioh that he is  trying < to promote.  They have been quite successful in getting press space. The big newspapers just  love favoring any little group calling itself "Canadian." I advise our members to  not believe the exaggerated statements  from P & PW of Canada sources gbout  Prince George or about Elk Falls. , <  Most of our membership haye not been  fooled by Orville Braaten and his small  group of supporters. Affair majority of the  membership is solidly supporting the executive of Local 297.  I bave fifty dollars tbat, says that two  months from now Local 297, will still be  the certified local at P.ort Mellon. Do you  Sir ��� Have yqu beard of our newest  buy - now, pay later plan?   >  .,.AJ; tiie Sfechelt Inter School Sports on  "Jui#-JOtb", \\ sterns the P.T.A. had a surplus of refreshments. The principal of the  Sechelt'School sold the surplus, of goodies  tq "the young children of West Sechelt  jiebOpT.'(fYfift delivered the goods) and the  sales talk was., Buy Now, 'Pay Later.,We  V^oiild"!!^ to know what 6 or 7 year old  'child i& going to refuse a hot dog or ice  cream in these'terms.  ill-, tljere/was a surplus, the P.T.A.  could have" given the ���winners an extra  treat,for. retaining the shield for Sechelt  aga,in this year, but seeing a few extra  pennfesC Ip sight, we have a n&w credit  plan. Here  are two mothers who refuse  accept this bet Orville Braaten? ,  QHRJ3 P- JOHNSON-    fo"in"al(e 'payment as  it's  a  shame  for  ,o(nce'tfrei'rJ*.T.A.  wouldn't give tbe child-  jllly  1st Open letter fe^sQm^tbijng free for nothing* as in the  Editor  The Times: &s* *e\.>eeks we bavp done nothing .but  SirlThis year's July 1 celebrations are   ftSfcSff1* PT-A- eVGnt aQd are ^  shaping into one mammoth affair! y'     ^        ��� _.;__.������������,_  w���+i,  '  The committee for.this year's celebra- ',       . Tvro d>sgus,ted Mot^rs  tions bad a very good nucleus from which    Thtrnhc J ir\nc   to;build, thanks.to last year's..committee  .f^w?:^'' . ., '  who did a. fantastic job. We inow that   .||d]t^.T^;TiP1Ps:     .  with   last   year's .nucleus ^together .-wig,   , v^ir^jCiur clulv the Dozzerons, woujd  what this-yearns committee has added, m: /"'*'" ''    -J-  '  the way of major !eveiytsv tluV is going to  be a highly successful day. ;....'  The most interesting itwia, we feel, that  should be known at this "dajte is the, approach to a July 1st' Queen: TPhis year'-s  July 1st Queen will be one of pur pioneer  ladies, chosen froin ai^d by this district's  Old Age Pensioners Association. W? fe^  this was only fitting in' our centennial  year; as this is "the''appropriate time to  honor, our pioneers for all' the cqntribut-  tions they made throiighoutv the past 100  years. ,  The July 1st tyieen Will be accompan-  ^iedfr byfr four- little *prihcessS chosen from  the three elementary schools. They are:  Princess Gayle Azyan and Princess April  Smith from -Gibsons , Elementary, Princess  Cynthia Jones from Roberts Creek and  Princess-Kathy Shea from Langdale Elementary.  *" :Due�� to tUe already indicated participation, of so many .organizations in the parade, and on .the fair grounds, parade marshalling and grounds ; managing, will be  qu|te a, task^ To. avoid any last minute arranging it would, be- greatly appreciated  by the parade m^rshalL and grounds manager if you would please, contact them  confirming your organizations intentions  as to floats and/pr .concessions.  If you haye not a_r.eady confirmed ti&il  y&$ .to f.fake thjs. oppprtynity to say, ^t  Without,fhe Lions r.d^s; wbat would, tilery  be" to"kieep.people ^i'^^v.^ounds7<Mi'.'^ay:  Pay?   _    "(     ���'.    ' '���'������   .'���;"._.'���:.: A:\  K people didn't s$��y at tiie grpqiid^  bow w?uia (ither clubs be aWe to operate  their, hjpoths? -..  May Day-is a once a year ev^nt aiyl is  spmething''thgt fee wMe fam^y looks  -forward to: We feel tpat; this Lions," as  well tas :many otlier ^[dbs, ��dd l|o make  the day an enjoyable one. v  Thank you Jions. > :  -      ���-'    Mary Lamb,  President, is. P. Dozzerons  -Over 275, Canadians drowned in 1965  because t&ey lost their balance and fell  into tije water. Your Bed Cross reminds  you to be water wise.  NEID A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  Peninsula Motor Prod.  ,     SECHELT. I��_C.   .     Phono 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  TT7  - ���!������'-���-���'.  ���-t     ^ ^T.^,        r  icosls so little  to make a photo  Control and Electrical Depts.  ALF BROWN and Clem Bulger ac- n.^n'hours ^ittio^t tost tiwe"0r ..cci-' Bronze, Certiftcate 6. Merit .weis accepted the Gold Certificate on be- dent. For the Electrical Department* cepted by Dennis Carroll and Randy  half   of   the   Control   Department with 91,109 hours, accident-free, the When,  which  attained  258,730  consecutive              M <            '    ' ''���,.',  t**n��ji!fii��iSSWif*ftKH  When a family grows qp qndgpes its sev^r^l w^y^ wNn 9 igbithat hps to be  done separates you by thaMQ^nds of miles, f^0PT> ��W ^,c|��?iif o����s�� thorefs  a gap left that photographs oi>|ypa^lyfil(:AndyQtJt takes pp|y a minMte-^and  costs so little���to pick up your phone and make that beldv^d photo t^l^.  T��w����iJs��^iW)l*fewo*d*t  *��i it,. ,us*iWji��"^*ftwrt-siuiHl*p.  mmmpMmn^mmmfmmfm  I  _  I  =T3Pa  tWUI'JHI.'HU  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT  ',<1ffll  Rocovory. Carpenters and Painter* (  SILVER Cortlflcato for 2lB,l79 ncci-   Steam Plant by Phil Doran ondiDlck , free,  Sam Mooro and Roy Taylor  dont-freo man:;*hours was accept-   Belllveau. For the painters,and car- accepted    the   Bronze    Certificate  cd on behalf of tho Recovery and   pontons with 110,012 hours accident- Award of Morlt.  Sawdust in your milk?  It's possible soon  MANY 1TI0MH of our dully llvlnj, como  ao|��rch   recently  boln_   comliiel^l  at  the  y .Ivor. Ity" of lldtlHh Columbia, It looka1  \\\ip on our t .Moh M bronUfiist time, w��  -V|U��|w--enoylnH^��^op��a��ol^woPdi*PU��*ILi-  ��jh|.n^tl��o*inonuiutlW'Lliicluay_,tho��Vc��>MM��st  In tho future, wlion wo drink our milk  or.proud our Duttor nnd ttmm Winnw\(��  i)0_Hll)H) Hint n cow who prodyloo. (ho���milk  (or IIiono profUiotH wiui'fort tov n/dlot of  Wood roHldmv ho Mwt . omwlwy, in t��o  (iiiiirn, tho homlock "KrowInK lo u UmRthy  b��l .lit on Vnncouvor Inland mny bq.potirort.  ovor ���your brp��k(n��t mwl   .,  Under the new managemont of Ed and Rao Webbers  J     ".���' ���  "  *&$..**? A r  ".'.Al'i/lta ,-,  .^W'V-.i*.1*'' ���>?�� ���  Ao tho yoora pada by, tho tolophpno bocp^qa one pf tho If yflW Vomq[ f^Mft^y ^ bU8l|\W Pr have to apond  8troriao8\ Hnka holding acnttorod ffimlllaa togot|\of, pn blrth^ oHtondodparlo^^Y^^^m^bOfM^to arm yourself with  dnya nnd other apodal annlvorsarioq-on ocq^lpoa \M pfistor, *\ p,C, XfiL,'Loi\9 Ww^W^Wt <J w.\\ V?nnbla a you to call  Mothor'a Day, Fathor'a Day, Thonktglvir\Q ?nd PmlMiflW- Npdt^ncofrp^^nYphp^^^^nUy to any other phono  a long dlatanoa call la "tho noxt b(oat thln^p b^laa \n*>T<>/\ flfld q^<\ % w\\ \% y^fl por .op?il s��l buainosa occpMpt,  kit'* <e* ��w *^'��ii.*tos.:*'^iav<44ais*iasiip!  p. tar      ��>t*f*WdW*''''fryi-"W *  :.,_  ���"����  ���*>���** ���i**#��**V#*"!l��*lH*&&�� *>*��"* *****  Aim. **����'���<�� ������* *'* lit"***1  HOURS OF OPENING:; Tuesday through Saturday   }0 a,m, to' JI p.m.      , 1 p 1 *  ..',���,..,.'.....' '���,',.',      ���.  .. 1   .  Sunday 9 a.m.  to 9 p.m��  -  Closed Monday  '"������ij"'ii' my Mitsui '*yr T"  IMWW^��4M<MiMpMM  Kfttamegasxf  ,-,.,., ..ii,. 1,11 p. ,| - 1 1, I...... iiipipn .I,! ,.(|i',r ���,".'.' i'>'ip',i",'')'"��|r,>l"��;w;l;iif"��'TH'JV'>1 n'tiiivw ��� * i '     VANCOUVER-PRINCE QEORQE.,,���.M,���, ,^5S TS�� ptw^ pf ft jp|.g 'S^'WW (iwlna.pno of  NEWWESTMINSTER~CAUGARY��MM*M.*M^^ !,^Y> M^�� .V^W^^  victoria-toronto          '        .   .   ...��3B    vl^ qoa^ ^aHY onq dl.tfl m 'WW ^Mally coat lass  VICTORIA-TORUNIO ,��?^p indpl|��l|WdpanUW .QVW��llfla,MMM>0OD|at��nco   '  (Evonlno.fltntlon-to-5tatloncj.lla,flrat3mlr.Mtaal for all It'a worthy         '       ��� " * - ���'" ���*' 1 ��� , ��l "   I* ���   ��� '������M I I   I'l 1,'MHJ'" I"1     "II   Iff"" "?T^  WOniDWlPh TBWPHONB CONN. CTI0N8 �� INTBPHATIONAV W . ANP TniTYVI MWWI i' WWWIWfWffil V^MfflliJ  mmm n ��t?CT(.Pvy(\iTEn91 pataphonb . t^NavyeniNo ano ahaum uniib ��ovih *oo qth** <s6mmu^ication Aioa l��o�� MobUnn  INTIflCOM AND rAUINU  ^pMta and nuoiweaa,  .  1W *+_prifl*tWr.^,p^V|*W^tl M  r.-  n. *^��wfW4 ���� (��r��Ht"W��i* B tfwflH^sB-fWJ-rfWffnfrKiw*  , I'  J.:h  ������.��*',...  .l-ll/(l'l  .1,1-i.ll.  KV ''TJ *.**/*" *1#'r -*******.  SWittSSt  __^_-ta��.4i��-i**. i J^_  ���. *v * ^.-w*VmSP"*^ '"!  i.-_.^% j1.. t��y -Ha A>>-~ ?* ^> ^ >' v> ^atK^yv^ &<$���� ^ ��** ftV��-��v&�� ^^ .^^^s^g  " o^>^n^^^^>>>^VJ?.K>*>,'^-->'  ���   .>.!.*. ��������>���������*/���,��� .'(iV.tiJsj*.*   ���_ .uumnnnnnnnnnnruuinnnnnniifinnnnnnnnnn. '-���- ������  .������..���.���������..���������M��yM������<yMw��M��iMMi..M.i..��  8862827  AT THE  GIBSONS  Where the  Good Ones Are  Show starts 8 p.m.  Wednesday, June 22  Thursday, June 23  Friday, June 24  Saturday Matinee 2 p.m.  <WHWBWIWW^^  Saturday, June 25  Monday, June 27  Tuesday, June 28  4    i  ^^^^- Mtl'UwWUin ������HffffTTffwT i   ^^^"TM"r��� ��� -�����      " '"'iiinwn   ">>vi �� ���������1^^��.     i    i       ^��� ��� ��� ��� ^ j_ ;_^_v- ;  ,_��������--MMW��������w��_#wiMvl**wy��^^  Report from Expo  Centennial Committaes  At Gibsons.. ���  Ti^H  i    I,*,,     vrtflf  La Ronde is very different,  135 acres of entertainment  "WE'RE   GOING   to   have   a   happening  every hour or so;"  The speaker was the producer of entertainment 'for La Ronde, the 135-acre amusement complex at the 1967 World Exhibition  in Montreal.  A man from Edmonton, part of the delegation studying his city's participation as  a possible sponsor of the "iGolden Garter  Saloon,' looked at David Haber, the producer, as if he were a Slightly fading hipster.  ���'Let me explain," said Haber, detecting  the puzzlement of his audience.  "By happening, I mean a real happening. Every hour or thereabouts, there'll be  a jailbreak. This cat, . . . er fugitive, will  escape from the jail in Pioneer Land. He'll  dash through the street, in and out of the  saloon, climb over rooftops. He'll be followed by the sheriff, firing from the hip.  "Of course, the lawman will get his man.  The whole thing will have a high moral  tone.  "And the kids can go home and talk  about that day in 1967 when they witnessed  the capture of a bank bandit."  "Naturally," continued Haber, warming  up to liis subject, "there'll be other happenings at La Ronde. It's not all honky  tonk either. We'll be presenting something  from the east, west, north and south.  "There'll be big brawny guys competing  in a log rolling show, and pretty maidens  competing in a water-ski show, and tireless youths doing the frug, or whatever is in  style next year, at 'Le Village."'  Somebody asked, why La Ronde has been  described so blandly as "providing the  visitor with a unique experience?"  LA RONDE IS DIFFERENT  "That's right," he was told. "La Ronde  will be different It has been described, rather loosely I'm afraid, as a sort of hybrid  of Disneyland (California) and Tivoli (Copenhagen). It will have elements of both  but it will have its own flavor and charac-  ....ter.!', , :.,_, ��� ,_...��..,, ,.._.._,.,   A visitor at an Expo briefing on La  Ronde once complained that he was "a  tired hubby with mommy and Mds in tow"  and he wasn't interested in touring another  carnival.  La Ronde is much more than that. One  feature that will contribute to making it different is the Gyrotron, the design of Sean  Kenny, who is 35, a native of Ireland and  a designer and architect of international reputation. Let. Mr. Kenny explain what the  Gytrotron will be:  "Nothing like it exists. You're probably  thinking of the old ghbst train going through  dark tunnels. It was probably the first time  a designer sat down at a drawing board  and worked out an entertainment ride. It  " vail give an experience, thrills, excitement  I tried to give some idea ofTman and the  ���world of man in the future. And of natural  phenomena, specifically, a volcano.  "You'll be taken into orbit in a cabin,  spiralling up into outer space, and will orbit  through planets, moons and space vehicles  and beiyond to the outer space of the future.  I've tried to give an impression of the  architecture of outer space and of the architecture of the science of outer space, which  is aeronautics."  Speakingrabout the exterior, the designer  said:  "It's like a giant web, in the shape of a  pyramid. It will be made of aluminum  space frames giving the structure an appearance of tremendous lightness. It will  be a modern building in the sense of using  modern materials and science. It will be  silver in color.  INTO VOLCANO  "In the first building which is 215 feet  high, you go into orbit. Half way through  the ride (in about three minutes) you come  out over La Ronde 100 feet up, about as  high as Jacques Cartier bridge. You see  the river, the whole fair, the bridge. Then  you drop vertically straight down into the  middle of the volcano (encased by a second  building) into a molten bed of lava, bubbling, seething and smoking away ..."  If a visitor wants diversion from the  "double, double toil and trouble, fire burn  and cauldron bubble," he may visit any  of the numerous restaurants, boutiques or  perhaps the aquarium.  The variety and beauty of marine life  will be shown in the two-storey aquarium.  There will be a Great Barrier Reef exhibit. A walk to the mezzanine level will  reveal a scene from a tropical rain forest,  with crocodiles snapping, away at a safe  distance and other reptiles. Around the 80-  ft. porpoise pool, there will be an amphitheatre with 900 seats.  "What about young children when they  start to whine?"  Well, there are many suggestions. They  might appreciate spending some time in the  'Children'^ ^  treasure cave, riding the Roller Coaster,  or the "Old 99" locomotive, or watching  puppets. Children's World is specially designed, in proportion) for the four to ten  set.  -The entire family could, take a ride on  the elevated Minirail, which loops for more  than a mile over the La Fonde scene.  There are 12 trains with an hourly capacity of 2,500 passengers. The view from  the Minirail circuit takes passengers over  the rides centre, past the Gyrotron pyra-  ' mid and volcano, skirts marine area, looks  down on the International Carrefour, and  arrives at Le Village. It returns around the  lake, in full view of Montreal's skyline,  passes in front of the aquarium and stops  again at Pioneer Land opposite the flume  ride. ,  La Ronde will have something for all  ages, and all hours. "I would say," said  one of,the team of planners, "that it will  cater to both the post-Beatle and pre-Clara  Bow crowds."  schedule Country Fair Kindergarten classes  stage half hour event  Halfmoon   Bay  -have  sehcduled  REDROOFFS Road and  ���Centennial Committees-  a Country Fair at Redrooffs for July 23.  Centennial theme will be represented with  a museum of antiques, while other attractions will include a fishing derby, water  sports, races for the children, home baking, a garden stall with plants, flowers,  bulbs and garden produce and a rummage  sale   for  the   bargain  hunter.  Donations of used clothing,, jewelery,  etc., suitable for the rummage sale, will  be gratefully accepted and can be left ih  Mrs. Alan Greene's garage at any time.  A number of colorful posters have been  painted by local artists and will be distributed  throughput the peninsula.  The districts represented by the two  committees, includes Nor West Bay, Sea-  crest, Welcome Beach, Redrooffs, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Middle Point and  Silver Sands. Convenor, Mrs. Peggy Connor, appeals to everybody in the area to  cooperate in making the Fair a worthy  commemoration of Canada's Centennial.  Proceeds will go towards the Sechelt  library project.  Page 6- Sechelt Peninsula Times"  Wednesday, June 22, .1966   V ^  Kiwanis to revive  Hole4n-one-evetti  \ ,''*  MRS. S. BUJAN'S kindergarten classes at  Gibsons Elementary School, recently  staged a full half hours concert for their  parents including singing, dancing and recitation.  The performance had an Indian theme  and the highlight was the group recitation  of "Hiawatha's Childhood." These small  people delighted their audience, with their  word perfect and unhesitating mastery of  several stanzas of Longfellows narrative  poem beginning with the familiar lines  "By the shores of Gitchie Gumie, by the  shining Big Sea Water."  Mrs. Fran Ayris had made most effective Indian costumes for this special occasion, both boys and girls wore little loin  cloths, thd'girls with matching fringed  pullover tops Awhile the boys had no end  of fun decorating their chesti with war  paint. All tiie children had made their own  feather headdresses. The realistic effects  were emphasized by a painted backdrop  depicting forest scene and wigwams done  by the children and by the use of Indian  music.  The program Combined a balanced selection of songs, choral speech, rhythm activities, clapping and beating time to music, learned dance routines and free expression to music.  Sports Day for Gibsons Kindergarten  classes will be on Wednesday, June 22nd,  from 1-3 p.m. Ice cream and freshie will  be provided by the P.T.A.  A display of the best kindergarten art  work done xluring this year will be hung  at Gibsons elementary on Tuesday, June  28. Parents and visitors are welcome between 9 and 10:30 a.m. This will be of  special interest to the parents of this  year's students and to those whose children are registered for kindergarten in September.  SUNSHINE  Coast  Kiwanis have - decided  to revive their ''Hole in one"  competition which proved such a success when  first initiated some years  ago.  Scheduled for July 1st, the event will  commence at approximately 3 p^m. terminating at 4:30 July 3rd with final play-  oflL?Sunday together with presentation of  prizes which will include 25 silver dollars  for each ���'hole in one" winner. Other  prizes will go to those placing balls near  ; hidden markers.  v Competition will be at the Main Port  Golf Course on Pratt Road, Gibsons, by  the courtesy of Mr. and Mrs. Jules Mairi-  11, who have donated use of their coursq.  All are welcome to participate, men,  women, boys and girls. Cost of entry . 3  balls for 25c, 7 balls for 50c or 15 for $1.  Experts will be on hand to assist the  amateurs and all proceeds will go toward  the Kiwanis playground fund for completion of the five acre playing field at ttte  Brothers  Memorial Park.  This is Red Cross Water Safety Week.  Boat owners -can'get" a'free copy of the  booklet "Safety Afloat". Write to the Marine Regulations Branch of the Department  of  Transport,   Ottawa'.  NOW  is the time  to clean the  -i attic.  basement,  garage-j  .... sell  those things  you've been  keeping  and use tho  money  for things  you really  want and  -���can-use.*'  For fast  action to  '    ������^.*l��t*-_|Y"l*>,**ftl****  What <foey thfe Bank of Montreal offer you?  ,     Basic Banking, that's what! Basic Banking is  based on the fact that nine times but of ten when  you enter a bank you are looking for service in  V     one of three basic areas-savings, personal  chequing or current accounts.  Basic Banking means simply that we have  geared our branch offices to give you absdlutely  top performance in these three vital services.  With Basic B. nking, you'll get your banking  done pleasantly and efficiently and be on your  way in a matter of minutes.  Wouldn't Basic Banking be thc answer to  your banking needs?  CfS6rry,]Sb (&a*v^  . Sorry,N6 Tiger-tajls  Sorry?No Samples  Sorry,No Stamps...  at Canada's .First Bank"  ;f*^5fta��(S*iKv��*��*����i����tt��'*��li  Bank. oj? Montreal  TiiVtES  CLASSIFIED  005-9654  Ww  iUU��*i*u>*Jrf<i"*fiJ^  �� j��in��*ftts-wu K.-sw<t.vKSi -twwefiE vm#j*fU  '-!'  imple Arithmetic  A newspaper with IOOO readers can be  twice as effective as a newspaper with  500 readers. A newspaper with 2,000  readers can he FOUR times as effective.  And so on. The Times' family of readers  has been growing and growing, slowly but  steadily. Each new subscriber adds another  voice to its composite strength in your  community. You help yourself because you  hefp your community when you support  The Times through regular subscription.  Don't put it off . . . phone us today to add  your name to our growing family!  ���a-  A  >p&><mltH)mim*mi&tAi*!pq*^^  ll^teMwA^t^!MMM>NWftf*Wi4^^  w^k_a��. 4uik_  il��miftM^iMd3taiW4Miw^  SUBSCRIBE TQ  RT  ���      ���      ���  V  Your Community Servfce Newspaper  .OTMMMM  MMM  mmmmmmmmfimimmmimi  t^mmmmmmmmmmmm  mm*  mmmmmtmtm^Sat  9,>  �����w<*_.���,*.��. ., n.lt  "���f   (.'''������/'���ff. **' +    n'-f1 Jt  TV  _-V-^  l�� i<����� ,.^.j,,^u,���..tt^Lj,^,^^4.y^4^^**-*-*,^.��^ ><h"/-,v'sr**s*5Wfl��w|st*w��'iJi. rt^>^_^-i.-?'.v^sf'w^5'"5f4{AJW��^ v 5'��^^- ���'^Js'V";  -h"h^'sr^'  . ^V^^^V^V^��i<__-_-_*-'*'_l�� ,  I  Sechelt Peninsula 7awe&  . .-     .���rr^; ���:��� v   ...'  '/-^   Section B  .Wednesday, June 22, 1966  Pages 1-4  Early December. ���'^  School trustees  open comm unit'  ��  aimingy___  conference  Squaringly Yours  ���-by Maurice Hemstreet  HI! FELLOW square dancers and friends,  wherever you, are! I Jiear rumprs that t  a few people missed me ,the last few  weeks, so I will try to come forth with  where I was, why I was, and so on and  so forth. Are* you ready? If I were you I  would sit down because some of my experiences were a first for me.  ..'��� It all started when I went to see one  of our doctorsrwho, by the way, is now  a rancher. After a thorough check up he  said, "j3oy, you need an operation," so I  saig. "F-f-f-f-fine,,> when do I go into the  hospital?" ami h|, said, "You can go home  now and we vrilt. phone the hour, day and  minute you are to go." So, I started;for  the door,of his office very calmly^ said  "Thar* you Doctor," and he said, "Don't  you think you should put your clothes  back on before $ou leave.';. You know ...  these doctors think of everything.  Well,- just to -keep a long:story short  I will stick to.the facts and the fact is the  clinic phoned, said 1 was to enter the .  hospital in" two weeks.  "Two weeks," I said, "Why not sooner?" Well, they told me it was just^ a  little crowded and I was to get the best  ward and so on.  Needless to' say, my nerves, which are  usually calm and collected, did a marathon square danct^ for that next two weeks.  ..;.Th.it,;.3^:^k .^^  year long, tmt the next ?thing I knew f  \ya? bemg pushed through the door of the  hospital and while I was ^ignjng the entry  pjipeis, a- tall fellow' dressed in white,  wit|i a (look in his eye like Mr. Clean*  though hot really mean, said, "Come with  me.w So I calmly followed, doing the odd  two step and side behind side front, tfcaVs  a > grapdvine squjye dance step. Well, he  pointed to a bed,and a white gown and  said, "Put it on."  A^ Getting into bed was , easy, but that  ?^>Vm,^wfth^JIAtipflt.;.^nd\ i��o' back; was  really something. I don' "think it had a  name so I called it a pneumonia cape.  Well, it's one of the ways they make sure  you stay in bed. As, I said before, I will  stick to the facts because there just isn't  room to print a detailed report of my first  trjii. to a hospital. All the various rumors  _ had, heard were strictly gossip, but, at  tiie1 start, I don't mind admitting .was  jiist as scared as I am tall; and I'm pretty  darn tall. \  However, Thursday mprning arrived  and after a sedative I was wheeled Jo the  OR with a 'half''sashay. I didn't think that  nurse was going to make the next turn  down health lane. It wasn't long until I  was back in my own room and hungry as  a bear and it was Friday, What happened  to Thursday? Well, that got lost in a, cross-  trail thru.  Looking around my ward, which., I  called the happy ward, I met the fellows  in the other beds. There was a top boom  man in one corner who had strained his  back, so they put him In traction. I  ��� thought at first that the 12-pound weights  on each foot wore to keep hlnifrbm chasing the nurses, but I found out later he  wanted to bo lull Hkc mc. The fellow In  lhe other corner kept asking mo how I  foil and when I said that I was Improving  fast, ho looked very nnd. I found out later,  that ho was an'undertaker. No wonder  ho had his eye on mo. Ho wns vory nlco  thougn.oi course tne patterns come ana  go, and Pat the boom man and I were  the longest in Ward 5.  I have heard a lot tbout the food and  service and all sorts of other things at  our hospital, but I would say that most of  it came from a bunch of habitual groaners.  WelL.iet me".fell.you .the meals were just  perfect, with plenty of ^variety.. They may  not have been the size that loggers are  used to, but then if you overeat in a hospital, I don't think you would get back on  your feet as fast. Anyway, 1. m not going  to complain, because the first meal I bad  when I got back home was a skinny wei-  ner and a slim bean. (  Now, as for the service, they have a  button at every bed and all you have to  do is push it and you had better need  something or you're in trouble, they even  have emergency switches in various;, other  rbotns for 'you to * pull if you get feeling  uhea.syi and" belierve me you get help quick  like. Yes, twenty-four hours a day tjiere  is the best of service, but there are "still  patients who push the buttons just to get  attention, something that they don't get at  hdme I guess. In. fact, I got a few needle  shots that I didn't even ask for, slight  oversight I guess, the Doctors knew I  didn't like shots but they forgot to tell  the nurses, oh well, it was just an ouch  here and there.  By the way, the orderly up there promised to catch me a couple of nurses  and tame them for me, instead he got  four days off right at the crucial moment,  however, his 'stand;ln was" much better  looking.-- = '. ������>��������P...-V,- ::.,:,y^,A,..A^..A.^...  Th? six days I spent there went very  fast, due to the excellent company I as-,  sociated with. There was a fellow from  a logging camp at Vancouver Bay, came  in the jtay before I left, I dqn't think; he  had. eaten for weeks, sure was ;hungry,  ate everything in sight. Other than that"  he was a very nice fellow, with a twinkle  in'his left eye, he didn't stay in long,  probably started chasing nurses. One- has  to  get  exercise you -know.  y^t^-"'l_S^'raujsC;gettingUT iwhcre 'r*'  could walk fjist and the. Dqctor said it  was time I went home because there; was  , a fellow standing in the hall with three  broken legs waiting for my bed, I still  think there is something funny about that  statement. The only real incident that  happened (was .early one morning when I  passed a nurse, in the hall and she started  to laugh, when I asked her what w^s so ,.  funny she said,. your knccsl Well, since  then I have been bathing my knees with  lux  beauty soap.-  There Is just one more thing I have  to say before I get a severe cramp in  my typewriter finger, and that is I would  like to thank the Doctors, nurses, orderly, cooks and all personnel who operate  St. Mary's so efficiently. My first trip  to the hospital was very pleasant indeed,  ���in f<.ct| the young fellow at the desk cried  when I left, but I found out later that it  was because I had a refund coming.  Well, running a hospital costs a lot of  money,,-, and the auxiliaries help a lot,  the various clubs llko Lions, Kinsmen and.  so on, help, in fact if ypu have an uncomfortable lump In your pocket book, why  not dojwtcMo tho hospital, It's, a great  place It you have to go to ono,  Don't forget the horso play date at  Gibsons on Juno 26, Sunday morning 10  a.m. with a variety of events to delight  young nnd old, square dancing too it all  goost well.  Popular organizers  EVERY corner of Hospital Cottage  Was filled' with diners, last Thurs-',  day,   when *the  hospital   auxiliary  held 'tiie, "annual, luncheon.  Despite  the rain showers which restricted���the  use of the .garden,- a record number  of people ;were served. Co-conveners  this year wjere Mrs. Rosa Swan and  Mrs. Irene Burtnick. Auxiliary members pictured here are, from left, -  standing, Mrs. C. A. Jackson, Mrs.��  J. W. Vosburgh, Mrs. R. A. Swan, ���  Mrs. T. Sigouin, Mrs. W. Burtnick,  Mrs.   C.   McDermid,   Mrs.   E.   G.  Chambers, Mrs. E. Grafe, Mrs. Budd  Fearnley, Mrs. Leo Johnson, Mrs. D.  Hayward, Mrs. J. A. Morgan and  Mrs. L. H; Benner. Seated, Mrs. 0.  Moscrip, Mrs. C. Connor and Mrs.  J. Redman.:  THE BOARD'of School Trustees of School  District 46 (Sechelt) * 'and the1 Sechelt  Teachers' Association are planning a community Conference, on Education.'  Tentatively scheduled for early December, the conference^ will involve trustees,  teachers and the general public in 4 free-  for-all discussion' on the educational objectives inv this School District ��� what  they are, what they ought to be" ��� and  how to achieve these objectives. Later,  the conference will get down to cases, to  more specific problems.  Based on a few similar and very successful conferences in 'Kitimat and other  school districts, Sechelt School District's  conference will probably take about one  and a half days. All teachers and trustees  will be involved and an open invitation  will be given to all members of the public to attend and take part in the discussions.. It is hoped that, by- this- means';l  trustees, teachers and the lay public will  be enabled to appreciate one another's  problems and aspirations and.that a consensus of opinion Can be obtained to fiuide  the future course of education in the area.  A joint committee of trustees and  teachers has been formed to plan the conference. Chairman of the' trustee representatives is Mrs. Celia Fisher and other  trustees include Mrs. C. M. Volen, Mr.  Don Douglas and Mr. Joe Horvath. Mr.  Peter Wilson, who was closely involved in  planning the Kitimat Community Conference,   is   Secretary.  Teacher   representa  tives   are  Mr.   Malcolm  MacTavish,  Mr.  Michael Bujan and ,Mr.  Drew McKee.  The Committee is looking for someone  to act as a local co-ordinator of the conference planning. The work, which should  be very interesting and must be started  very soon, needs someone with enthusiasm, an interest in education, some administrative ability and the capacity to  follow through, tie up all the loose ends  and take care of all the details. On occasion, it may take up a good deal of the  co-ordinator's leisure time. Anyone interested should contact Mr. Wilson at the  School Board Office (886-2651) as soon as  possible. A visit to the University of British Columbia for a briefing by Mr. Jack  Blaney of tbe Extension Department will  then be arranged.  Later, the co-ordinator will be looking  for Group Discussion Leaders and Recorders from1 -among: the "people5 of s this  area: Several prominent speakers, experts  in their fields, will be brought ih from  the universities to address the conference  and the discussion groups.  Elsewhere in this newspaper is a questionnaire which members of the public are  invited to complete and send in to the  School Board Office.. This will give the  Community Conference Committee some  idea of the relative importance of the  various educational objectives in the  minds of tbe local community and may  help to decide which topics should be discussed at the conference.  Comedy team  star in top movie  ANOTHER  great movie  coming to your  Sechelt Theatre   this   week,   "How   to  -Murder Your Wife,"  starring Jack Lem-_  mon,  and popular English comedy  star,  Terry Thomas. A  In thfs irreverently funny, sophisticated  comedy, Jack Lemmon is nicely cast as  a gay bachelor cartoonist, who lives in a  perfectly appointed New York brown-  stone,   with   faultess   manservant   Terry-  Thomas to look after him.   ,  One morning our hero, to his horror,  wakes up to find himself married to a luscious girl who emerged from a cake at  a stag dinner the night before. Soon his  household is a welter of domestic mishaps.  The lovely and very amorous bride speaks  only Italian; she takes over cuisine and  decor; drives away the perfect valet, and  in general has her husband beside himself. Virtually strangled by sex and rich  cooking, he works out an intricate scheme  for wife-murder in his cartoon and thereby lands himself in a comical trial for  homicide.  Eddie Mayehoff and Terry-Thomas are  admirably cast as a stuffy lawyer and  the outraged servant, respectively, and  Virna Lisi, as the bride, is not only beautiful, but also bubbles with verve and  charm. Settings are notably chic and cle^  ver. back-grounded by a score- used4sldjl^!  fully to heighten the not-over-subtle htv  mor.'..-.' - '   ���' .  NEED A CAR?  NEW or USED  TRY  SECHELT. B.C.     ;  Phone 885-2111 ��� Ted Farewell  &mmifmmmMMmimfimMitmmmtmmwmmimmimmiM/t&  a W*������>*tfi��i*'fi��*K w��dS��*ifi>plSj&t��iitSM6*i_!tw& (it j��Jw*W"*)b��t>n** jh,w*'�� W*f* l��!��wMi^^"**i'����*'^1****^ j  OUTBQARDS  CHAIN SAWS  LAWN MOWERS  IS OUR BYWORD  ALSO complete lino of large and small boats, accessories   S  EV.cCu.loch ~ full financing  ^ppl^^Ti  eadquarleM  Cowrlo St., Socholt  'll^f. :7H#rr.; ^t**HW**����*5. U^'t.]kMsi'ii4&m.^.*l}^4i'.>*;^>*.'-<*..'^^  Watch for this  It lets you know you are on the  V'  PROVINCIAL  LIST.  , $  , B" .un".  n i'  STi  ?vv  H   i   '   i   V\  ^ V n , i v i,  Mm ''  *W^fcl 'iltaWiU* i ��� ���*��� ������������ iii �����  \vt? S��  \V��  WiHj(  vi*      ._,  v \r-  Witi. CANAPAi^flMt  JWh:  rr?  ��\ iV I  \\y v��N_xHAqm^^  MMhVk  \ >  wmmm  W  {m  m  ��  S  swvw  : ELECTORAL D.STR.CT  Your name arid address as listed on  the Provincial Voters List.  iifc  m  Your electoral district, Note that new boundaries  as provided by Redistribution aro used  1  The notice card above will be in the mail booi. to all persona now registered on the Provincial  Voters last,   . . , .  .   ...   . . ,,..  ���'..  3 =dW��WHWi��HH**<B*S^*��M��^  I 1  2 It will be sent to the address listed as your place of residence on the present Voters List.  3 To he sure that you aro elijriblo to vote, you must check carefully that tho card correctly  notes your name and present address of residence. If it does, there is no need for you to  ���-mrister. YOU ARE ON THE' VOTERS LIST-  ml If tho card incorrectly notes your name and preseht address of residence, or if you do not  receive a card, you'should apply for re-registration atone of the Registration Centres in  4 -  i��'  i '  p-'(H;lWrt��M*S��4^'K��l(klUhW^ (udM^fHftfn^WH,!*-!* .<jn*i  I. jw *T*i*s*��j��*i_t��*M<< Hu  ,  *!Wkfla"a *��hMgl��i Bft^tJ M  ,>v  your electoral district,  5 DUE NOTICE OF THE TIMES AND LOCATIONS OP REGISTRATipN CENTRES  WlLL BE PUBLISHED IN YOIJR LOCAL NEWSPAPER BY THE REGISTRAR OF  VOTERS IN YOUR ELECTORAL DISTRICT.  6 Be sure you aw on the Pwvincial Votan'Ll*rQi^lfleatknui forregistratbii on Iho Provincial.  Voters List aro: ' ,V "'  (I) Nineteen yonrs of ago or older- '  (II) Canadian citizen or British subjoefcr i  ,...������.-(ill).<Rcfflidonti,of.Cftnada,,foLpaHt-twolve1..month^��^^^ ,..���,.  .... ,   Ov) Resident of British Columbia for past 6 months, i v  IF YOU ARE QUALIFIED, MAKE SURE YOU ABE ON THE PROVINCIAL VOTERS LIST.   , ,_., .,._l ....  Maps of each of the Province's now electoral districts clearly indicj. ting boundary lines will bo  on display in Registration Contrca in each district.  , '-,.-. Chief Electoral Qflicer*  1 Vktoria, B.C,  (i ' ��� " ;    '��� ',' ���  - " -  'i <  ir/r'f*  h*ij��i!*! f p. **fffi*fi?tt*pmi*#* "mt *�� ���<  ^,*^-S* BlfiM^a!  M *.*flw^*�� <H*ri>i>i*W tyvut��  '��� 1  "T  ,^'�� .1  - "_-���_��� "_^r ^*-_^_ 4. A_*p-  tiV.JAJ'-.i. �� '  .*-...   ... ... a.^Jr-4 H    .*   ���  ��3   ��-��<��-     -p��rt.-r    .,_  TWu- JjSv, ����� ^.r-J^.^ -��^A  ^k.  u  ���t X  Page 2          Sechelt' Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 22. 1966   Facilities unsanitary  is heafth uiiif report  AN INVESTIGATION made by Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit "under the direction of  Dr.  A. J. Cunningham, has revealed the  4oiiet facilities-at^Eai^ov.e4errycterminal  are unsanitary and unsatisfactory,���  Dr. Cunningham's department will protest to the ferry authorises, and include'  in the protest a strong recommendation  for installation of standard water closets.  At present facilities are little better than  outdated outdoor privies.  "Any private individual wouldn't be allowed to have facilities like this," Dr. Cunningham said in an interview.  The subject first came up at a Powell  River Chamber of Commerce meeting at  which it was decided to investigate the  sanitary aspects of these public facilities.  The chamber had made numerous protests in the past regarding the inadequacy  of Earl Cove restroony' and had received  no action en the problem. .   '��� ,  It was then that a motion was brought  to the floor and passed, to investigate the  health hazards posed by the antiquated  facilities. It was reported at the meeting  that although there was evidence they were  cleaned periodically, there was'little hope  of being able to cope adequately with the  amount of traffic using them. ..,..  On the strength of the motion a letter  was sent to Coast-Garibaldi Health. Unit  asking for its assistance in determining  the conditions. The report of "unsatisfactory" resulted from this. request.  Bepor^hom>imo4fJ^rM  * '     '      *   C *   A  S* 4 r    . ">  rytJ,  ���J,  r<i��  t.  Seven churches-one itiessage'  at Expo's common pavilion  MONT^EXL (ifxpV 6f)^^v^:^#iV:^ci^(aftd; itfcit^&6daest a&pect; the*  Lions Installation Night j  THE   GENTLEMAN   on   the   right or;   front,   Joe   Benner,   ditectoV;'  looks  slightly perturbed but the George Eberle,. Lion tamer; Frank  .other  fellows  lo&f fiill of' good I%.lbr, v past president;  Ted ^Pare-  Oc^Mbtt   Wa��   Installation well,   vice-president;   Fred  Jorgen-  *!���  spin  my  ���by Jack Dovis. M.P.  :fpf^'tlie''*Stmsliin%''' Coast Libris  Club. Froni left rear, Jack Nelson,  director; J)dn Hadden; secretary;  I^rank Nanson| installing officer and  Zone Chiairafian?Eric Paetkau, direct-  son^-president; Terry Rodway, > vice-  president; Gordon Hall, bulletin editor; Jack Gibbs, treasurer; HerbRU-  dolph, director. :  fo car  is  TIRES are an integral part of-an automo- .  .bile's steering, braking and power systems and improper inflation of tires adversely affects those systems,, warns the  Canadian Highway Safety Cbuntil. The  council quotes tbe Rubber Association of  Canada as saying,, "Compressed air is  available free at most service stations  yet the ^average' motorist cOlM! hardly be"  more frtigal if it cost $10 fofe each pound  of pressure."  TJiiderii$Oation and failure to check  pressure of tires are two universal failings of motorists, the council reports. Un-  derinflation not only weakens a car's braking and - steering abilities and transferal  of engine power to the road, but it weakens the vtirfe rapidly, leading to premature  ;W.:failure. ,v,;s ...,*_��� ..v.....,^,^ ,���,,.,..,..  -Prolonged summer driving with heavy  loads calls for four pounds added to the  pressure recommended in the car manual.  Poisonous mushrooms  common at this lime  A W ARISING has been issued by the provincial botanist concerning the danger  _a.of picking poisonous mushrooms which ^re  numerous at this time of year."  Dr. A: Szczawinski said a species known -  as panther, agaric is "extremely dangerous" and should be destroyed when found.  He gavev'the warning after a Sooke couple  were admitted to hospital after eating  mushrooms. Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Mutter  are in satisfactory condition.  ��� The botanist said the mushroom, found  in grassy areas or near Douglas Fir  stands, has a varied brown cup with a  white creamy wart on it, and has white  , gills with, a membrane ring under the cup.  Ladies installed  Club  zone   Gladys  FRANK   Nanson,   Lions  chairman, took time out at the  recent Lion annual installation to  swear in the Lions Ladies- executive.  From left, Maureen Hall,, treasurer;  Clarke, secretary; Frank  Nanson, Janett Mactavish, vice-  president and Dianne Eberle, president.  To St. Mary'sr...  JUNE MEETING of Pender Harbour Hospital   Auxiliary   was . held- in" "Madeira"  Park Clinic with President Mrs. J. Love  in the chair. (,  A vote of thanks was moved; to Mrs.  D. Philip for convening the very successful and enjoyable friendship; tea &nd to  Mrs.  B. Warden for attractive floral ar-  Hostile Indians.,.  stleis  CATTLE were precious to the first settlers  at Foit yictoria and when Indians' feasted on swrie of the fort's livestock Roderick Finliyson put a stop to it with a cannon.. - ' ��� A'-.-: ���,������"'".,', ',  FinlayHoft,    who   came    with   ,James  Douglas |to found the Hudson's Bay> Corh-  ,,, pahy fort ijp 1843, yvas1 lri charge of Uic  'fort the ^following year, When Indians kill-  f.       A        ' 4 . ? .,S   M.  tt/MM44>4m4l $* ,WW,��.��,.M,wu,iWM  *,,'* I A -**�� A_*��  Songbeeiil;rand':''s6_ni'e Cowicharis, peppered  the fort I with musketry.  Flnlay. on . ent an Indian from tiie' Fort  1o the chief's lodtgc with instruction to  clear everyone out of it. Then Flnlayson  blew it i��paH with a nine-pounder loaded  vylth grabe shot, The next day Uio cattle  were paid for in furs.  Roderick Flnlayson,  born In S&yUarta  a fur company clerk. Ho served In" posts'  ou the Ottawa Rive, until 1839 when he  crossed by canoe and horsoback to Iho  Pacific cbttst. Ho traded on the Columbia,  on Pugct Sound, at Fort Langlcy} Fort1  Sllklno and Fort Simpson, In J843 he aij-  Blsted In, Iho removal of properties'from  Fort McLoughlin on Mllbanko Sound, to  the . oiiUuQhd of Vancouver Island where  Fort Vlcwrfiiwas being built oh an area  roughly too yards square and bchfift ah'  J8-fee(. high wall of cedar plcketu,  In chalrgfl of the post for many years,  Flnlayson; wins mado chief trader In J850  and chleffyctor Jn .859, l^o Aerifod'on 1ho  I^cgl. lallye Council ot the Island colony  from 185t;tO' 1803, Itelircd In 1872, ho died  In Victoria 20 JJoars liiler,  ,,   p���B.C. Centennial Committee  rangements. j  At the tea, Mrs. Wallace Johnston,  president of the auxiliaries division of the;  B.C. Hospitals' Association gave an interesting and informative talk on her visit  to auxiliaries throughout the province, as  far north as Fort St. John. She also  answered questions about auxiliaries division, BCHA's convention which will be  held in Vancouver in October and gave information regarding duties of hospital vol-  unteers.,,,,,., '    ,, ..���......,,���...,...���',,...,.,.  Asked to poiir were; Mrs. M, McGowan;  Mrs. R. M. Inglis; Mrs. J. Rowland and  Mrs, F. Warne. Mrs, ,0; Moscrip moved a  vote of thanks to Mrs. Johnston. Mrs. I^ee';,  Redman was the  winner of a delightful"  floral'bbUquef.*  The auxiliary voted to donate equipment for the Radiology Department of St;  Mary's Hospital, also; a year's subscripi1  tion to "True," a man's magazine, for  hospital  patients. '  As requested a history of Pendor Harbour Auxiliary which dates back to li)37,  was prepared, by Mrs. .B, Warden and  will be' sent1 to the' secretary of auxllla-  SIZE AND efficiency do not'always go to-*  gether. They may conflict-with one another. This is true, for instance,. of* committees.  Take; the growth of lhe, British  ���Cabinet for' instance.     '������"'.'" '  "Two liuncfred" years ago, 'in1 the~l760s,  it Had iix members. A hundred years later,  in' the 1860s, ��� it had 15. Now; it is up to  23.;"- tvventy^three in the ^innCr" Cabinet  that "is. ��� .....'  Prime Mimstet WilsonJs�� Cabinet is now  now a two-decker, affair. There are 23  policy makers in. the "inner"; cabinet. But,  if we allow for $7 other--ministers the exer  cutive in the United Kingdom is now up to  _ 50^_True,_2I-_are-jnecely. jnihisters, in _ the  sense that they merely look after departmental affairs. But the fact remains that  the executive in our parliamentary system- of government is getting larger and  larger, Canada has 26 Cabinet Ministers.  Committees of this size are rarely compatible' with executive efficiency.  It was Winston Churchill, I think, who  saidthat the best committee was a1 com- ^  mittee of one. Professor Parkinson in his  famous book "Parkinson's Law" in an  attempt to be more objective puts the  ideal size of a committee at five. This  number he says is "easy to collect and,  when collected, can act with competence,  secrecy and speed.''  Professbr Parkinson goes on to say in  his ustial humorous vein that "of these,  foiir  memb&rs  may  be  well  versed   respectively, in- finance, foreign policy, defence and law.  The fifth who has failed  to master any of these subjects usually becomes the Chairman or Phme Minister."  One could, I think, go oh to argue that  a committee of seven or even nine members might work and work. well. But once  you get beyond nine or'iij.you are bound  to get into trouble. Meetings take tbcTlong-.  Toq^mahy views have ton be, taken into  account.  Secrecy is  almost impossible.  : Cabinets are no exception to this rule.  Once they get beyond li members  they  are   too   cumbersome.   They   cannot   be  called together easily and they fail to get  the nation's business done with the speed  which   our   complex,   modern  democracy  demands;  Prime Minister Pearson had these con-  sideratioiis in mind when he spoke on the  Gfoveriiment Reorganization Bill in the  Commons recently. He stated that we in  Canada were also beginning to operate  along the lines of an "inner" and an "outer" Cabinet/  , The "inner," Cabinet, including thc  Prime Minister, will obviously include the  top policy makers of the country. Freed  frohi administrative responsibilities they  will take the long view. Occasionally they  would call the junior ministers in for .consultation!. But the members of the "outer"  Cabinet will concentrate on details, ��� They  will deal directly .with thepublic and keep  an eye on the civil scrVants, Hence their  role is more that Of an administrator and  an advisor. This will leave the "Inner"  Cabinet free to co-ordinate the nation's  activities and make sure that tho govern-:  ment took a statesmanlike approach to  the broader Issues of our times,  etlted  jMiildftg  at the1  The  cent  common  port orth^rV^tflfW^tJounell ot~CJl _    ....w. .^  other religious bodies outside of OtmAk  The   participation^ in   tiui   joint' paviho)."  means that iifeW wilf, be no Vatican} Pavilion at fcx'oi.  67,Alsd, therfe wltt'nbt1^.  separate Prbtestabt or Orfchodbx exhibits.  TH'e seven participating7 Ohurchep, listed as to number of adherents ar^ Roftian  Catholic, United Church qrCanka, Angli-1  can, Presbyterian" Baptist,  Greek Orthodox an<l Lutheran, ^  The following is a* message from the  Christian Pavilion:  "The Christian Pavilion has been designed to speak to all men, regardless of  personal religious beliefs, who have^an interest and concern for tiie meaning of  life. To that end, the presentation will not  be in the form of a chapel or a museum  of religious art that would appeal only to  the committed Christian; rather,, the Pavilion will be a. portrayal of man's life and  times, and an appeal to his free conscience.  "In the unique presentation of thd  Christian Pavilion's message, photography,  sbund and space have been skilfully blended to'give the* visitor a record of human  cohditiohs' in "both negative and positive  terms The employment of the photographic medium' Iras been* undertake^' witii creative dynamism; and through display techniques complemented "by sound and space,  the- visitor will ffaid himself" integrated  with   the  ptctiwal^-plr^i^SK--''fM'^3ws-  With Christ, and ip Christ,-and by Christ  that his own efforts in thfe world will at-'  tain fruition.  "The Christian" Pavilion offers m pat  ���answers or liturgical cliches. The presentation is designed to be challenging. . .  questioning ... but when he leaves the  pavilion ,the thoughtful visitor should real.  ' tee that Christ is offered as the hofre of  the world���not as a solution to all the  problems of living."  Stinnfcrest Mtitel  imsltiUs hook-up  NORM PROCKNOW, operator of Sunny-  crest Motel, announced last week ho  will*install his own waterline to* the property, and will be open for business this  week.  Six units are ready for immediate use,  another six almost completed for occupation The remaining eight will be completed as required  Following   the   public   hearing   by   thc  PUC, council has been instructed that the  motel   be  supplied   with   water   no  later  than October 30, 1966.  V The motel, valued at $100,000, has been  _,     , ...... ,,,������ idle since the end of last February,  moves through the Pavili^,; he^will;'be- during which time the ownfcr, Mr. Prbck-  come increasingly avv^areth^hir life Is Ww.  has fought to obtain  a  connection  part of that of thie family, the'community, from the village.  txffl.._..wmfflmmmnxxxmxwnanimniun^  THIS WEEK AT SECHELT  THIS HILARIOUS COMEDY AT YOUR  SECHELT THEATRE  WWM^I^MWMV>��  Fri., Sat., Mon., June 24; 25 ond 27  Jack Lemmon, Virni List  Mow to Murder Your Wife  Technicolor  Cartoon  ADVANCED. PRICES  Oat 10:0O p.m.  THE THEATRE Ol* THE WATERFRONT  SMOklNG SECTION WITH ALL NEW SEATS AVAILABLE  ��� , ,, i t , ,, . > i t, , . i . . . ,.. , i ., t ,),, ,1, . ,-,,.-, , mu > ,, i ,.,.( i , , , im in , , , > . ... i . i .... ,  6 Models Are  And al hard to beat prices  rics  division of. J3,<3,H,A..   ,;,'  X        AMk^'fi���^*11* ^hls ,clea ^ an "toper" and  Mrs, Love qnd:m*m reBrcHcd;thaf l''<>ut^'' c.abitn^ wlJi ^Y00!^0,!?!..��%i  Mrs.   MWu^6UburnX'his  been  a^im'< ^annot,��eo Mis Petirsont'dolrt|!{ thi.  .._ !____'_�����*jJ_ri   .._r.ia.i   __������,������.��, _r il.p ..uv.     now. There would bo too much or>i>osltlon  :,w^rkcf". Snd valued nitmbdr"; of the aUx  ;illary fpr many years, Is leaving to make  her home In England. Later this month,  the rncmbenj have planned a farewell  luncheon in her! honor, at Eagle IJodgo,  Pender Harbour.,  There will bo no meetings In .Tuly or  Ahgust, Next regular mcbtln^ Soptorrtbtir  14 at 2 p.m,.- Madeira Park Clinic,  "wn,dtr*cr0f.fi*tcpBrts"th?it-4tt,i)^-c"ftiiri)if*  all drowning vlcllqifl in Cahadn lanl year  were between the n.*.,s of 22 and 40, Bo  water  wise  l,hl�� summer  now, There would bo too much opposition  from-,.-within, the Cabinet Itself. But our  nejt;t Prime Minister, starting with a new  slate, would have a freer hahd^ to deal with  organizational matters of this kind.  .., Perhaps tho breakdown will ultimately  bo something llko this; in iho Innor Cabinet: tho Prime Minister and the ministers  responsible for finance, external affairs,  justice, manpower, health* and welfare,  transportation and trade' and Industry. In  tho Outer Cabinet wo would therefore find  such ministers as those responsible for  rural development, agriculture, fisheries,  energy, northern affair., public works,  national revenue and veterans* affairs,  Roderick. Flnlayiop  1,m,,*'>*>'m*,,^<**,****'^|i,*w'**w',mww����^^  B Y- ^P*|'^�� *^ Ww^HM^.^,    ,  I  h  m, i  lift   ur  I i 4  p,(., > .n>  VI. I .,,'   ,11;, ,.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  presents  FSM'S?  FLOWER SI4CiiW  ST�� HILDAS HALL'  ,   , Sechelt  w^>n*mr��^*WB^Bt*B.  'i  *,\\  (l/l'ipUni'iiliiV  4*4 fi U*M*.   (4444,4 h %Vmh4*.  f,'',!        \l        l '    ','1 ,  2 to 8 pm. - June 25th  ;;; OFFICIALLY OPENED BV MRS, .. ELDRED  Adr&ton 35c Tea will bo served  ita_����_��iiwmhii��i^wi'M��M��i^^  Ao��isting Artifltn: MipB Diane Mnbl, violinbt  MiflB Lyn Vernon, vocal  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY, SCHOOL AUDITORIUfVI  ��� i  Everyone We/come  See This Beautiful  mmm  Infinite heat on all'  elements.  .'���;>.'���->.   -.  - *  Many others to  choose  from.  I'M   *  i    *  "i 'V  l'\  '^'K}ll�� ���  '      i  1,4 \h <i  <i|s4   '*,!  ��U  EMSflP  4/44\J,U,i4j4.y4,,l,wi\,��� iD^itf    .       >  ��� Ulj) I 1    . _ I I 4 I    H        I  Ml  i   4 '/>,!���  Another  Special!  * ����K ,fH*t*f ��*��<< *W ��i_^^*^^��^#*B#��)W *.��**�����%** ��tfWni|i#��**��  ir?,:,^'''A':' IA ' " '" '. ,'   ; "'i1  Bi>M(i<'i*,fip.'*'.f,,' fi,.    ,.i, ,-,1'p, I ;i    .   ,  �� ,, ,,' i ,'      ,  K'l ','  vi'Aiilv f J*_ !" f i',   p '���'   i    ' ' ' !        ' ''  SBl..��.tU'iL'AL .,L:Li..,L.u..,.',,...j,t.���.��^p.Al*.*- /.# �� ��� f .   " f ' ' 'r* ���" " -k'  i,k wj_w��s.feih_��(��. sm* sa^v^b^nf^ ^  *    *    ��     ��  0m0%nr%*^m0vynmjn0wvrmnnfm^^  * W^-l��ft��^i^'#^��>Wi^*iWil�����'��H^+rf^*'it����W'*  "��-l*("p*#Wi��f rfJfi" *  . .. THE:.. ���,..  Belanger  Refrigerator  12.6 cubic  fb6t��  frost-free.  '��� ������ #r  :"  FRANCHISE  DEALER  i|U, I Ji t1 il.  h  ^^EfAU^   if^44 ��S     4jp  f_  W       f��   j  �����tM����(lW!a**SiS.i^W*  FOftNltUrtE, PAINT qn'clAPPlllANCES  885-2058  Socholt, B}C.  ���t * i ,*v  u��.*y\yJmuv>��( i!lMfe*__4LJ_  ���fTl  ,'v sf  ��� - f   4.        _,   f, ^  -_     If , _._  t    _  .    ' *_  T  -' V      * J*  *41*>i. sr j t        i .      .j  a? f,y*  - -  ,,'t t-Sio Vr  _      a"*'-'..,, s-   * t  ����� iMMv^ *f ������-*" ���""��*,f*rf,,-tf*wJ*W  " ��f^T*"^ti ^sr-tr tc ft-*/ ��-�����* -t- ���. *t"^t- "W-f ^ v "w ���<**'-����� ������ t* -c* ^ *���������-*<���� -v- -^ v-��^*^ ���*�� w^ i��-"^'^ v ,<*-y~.. -v^fv ������  >VU)C^ *^*^-^L .J--^.4lrl^��^*_7"!rf^^  A  TT,  _ '  * *  .'1  sfrvictf held*  _  i  r.  I,  fbrdiiei|Me Resilient  - ONE. TIME' rfeSld^'M SeWMrk, iTolln  Wllliarh Pitney,, aged "88," pdssfed away  in Victoria ohJwWedhesday_ June 8lh/ A*  ' A'Victoria;J$8td_&>.inckh, 9b8, he' s&fit  nearly 3D ,y\}a^aira J��fe carried . A  . >Mh ' Pitney ' served ,in  both* the f Bder  Wa^and Ftf.l*- World ^Wa* and^was^ a  member  ofjhe. War Amputees  Assbcia^  tion.'7. >r\   r<   ' , ,,  ,   He is survived by his; wife Ada1 Rose;  three dafigliters, Mrs. William Smith, Se-  cheltf Mrs. George Kerr and L.' E. Gil-  fictoria: a son Wllliam in  Vancouver;  eight grandchildren and sev*  eral great grandchildren;  Private services wbre held ���an Victoria  on Saturday,- Jurte 11, with' Rev. G. D.  Kendall officiating,'    A  Hi W<m$  ��� ���  -. ,i i ,  ���by Pat Gooding  LAST" TtJESi^iAY,, to comtnemorhte' the  centennial, Eiphinstone held a* tree  planting ceremony on the'front lawn of  the school. Mr. Potter addressed the .students and staff, explaining,the symbolism  df' the tree, which ' would grow as -the  younger generations take their place in  trie world. Mr. Richter, provincial Minister jof Agriculture, who had been in the  district on business, then spoke to .the  school, expressing his hopes for the future of the,province and the citizens of  tomorrow. Chairman of the Village Commission, Mr. Hodgson, then addressed the  assembly, and with student president, Phil  Malpass,  planted the seedling.  HONOUR   SOCIETY  Accompanied by three teachers, Mr  Yablonski, Mrs. Glassford and Mrs. Evans,  students -of the honour society en- . ...  joyed last Wednesday in Vancouver. Un- BECAUSE-many'.mothers  usually cooperative; the weather was sun-        IouS  v?ith. their'first  njr and-wat-m. Simon Fraser7 was^the' first ofterf becomes er&nky  stop for' tie! group! A tour of .hit* iiniVer- ed the Canadian^Medical  sity ��� the -first visit for ni. riy ��� reveal- Th^ most <Jomn^n cause  ed how new and different it is, both in icky. unhdpp*y baby,  the   architecture   and" thes tSacbing   and ried' rribthe^rThe-same  studying riMhods used. more relaxed- wife'the _.���._.  FoUbwirig   lunch  the  party   sp.if into en3��ys hlm.  creating a 'bettet litmospKere'f^  two gyoupl to see tftb movies "The; Sdiind for a contented child. .   .x."..;��**��  of Music" and "Doctor Z^vagb.'' to end        The C.M.A. advises new mothers 'tojre-^  the day  all reitiet for a  Chinese dinner member that, although  babies, are very,  at the Plum Blossom Restaurant and then helpless,  they   are  usually   hardy.' They*  turned   hbm'eWard.   Gloria   Bishop,x Judy have relatively simple needs, such as b*ath-c ^a&jjBk  Brbwh? DaW ^amb^^ ing, diaper changing,  feeding and sleep.     ilH  Deborah   Dockar,   Carol   Enemark,   Pat They also en- at times, and on these1 occa-*-   wSH  Gooding, Arlene Johnson,  Barbara Kelly, sions the mother should check ta. see whe-* .  Marilyn Macey, Phil Malpass, Rita Ono, ther anything is Bothering the baby, be"   SEVERAL areas are under consideration    industries of the province and each, espec-  Judy Sigouin, /yiex Skytte. Pat Warn, Con- reasonably, sure  there . is  nothing- wrong*       "for a proixxsed* federal-provincial joint    ially logging, provides substantial employ-  hie-Warn, John Warn and Michael Willis physically, anjl let hini'cry. .Picking bi'm    snidy of logging practices as they affect    ment and revenue.  ..JUGe.ilhe Mm*^A&LM?^Am��^tom "P and walking the floor does, nothing,but1   fisheries "l do nbt beUeve that either should be  society- add   to  your   problems' by   spoiling  the. * held up because it nifght adversely affect  IT'S ALL OVER ���. NEARLY child- ���s information was given by provin-    the other; at the some time, however, V  The bfcst of luck to those now writing        Another  problem  that has  to  be ac-    cia* recreation and conservation minister    agrefe that one shoiild not proceed-at the  exams ��� may the results be  what you cepted by the new mother is the reduc-    Kiernan to "the United" Fishermen and Al-    unnecessary expense of the other,  worked for. tion in lime .she has to spare for house-    lied Workers Union "The Owikeno Lake drainage area is; an  So ends school year 'GS~*GG, For those hold chores. She should have' i schedule,     " " importalht salmon producer and for this  of us who graduate we leave behind one do thfe best she can with the housework, Commenting on a union resolution that    reason the'fisheries agencies of both the-  first-rate school and many fine teachers, and not worry about what she leaves un-"l logging in the'Owikeno Lakes area shoiild    federal and' provincial "governments have'  From  the Hi-nbtes,  good-bye. ^ done. ^ j^i^ ^^ its ^^ on ^ salmon    worked    together    to    resolVe    problems  "~~~ ~     "^ ^~~" = '   fishery can be assessed; Kierran said nei-    which have occurred and which may occur���  R0bmS0n-B0Ser��>. *~ Aerlogging ndr, tfiihing should; l^ield upi,^*at damage-area t as a result of log-"  nywu*WJW!^A*:j  r.f^ *- :/-. -.    rj*��� ^ ,    ^fibcausfbne  might' adversely a^ect thl    ��lrt��-  j-,,   ?, ���     TI"     ���---���������---     -'   ������  -   -p j.���   -       ., ��� ���      ������ it.    - .i.(_____I____,.I..ii.    ,_.,���_,_���  I, '<A?y^     ..''', *tV~V   /'".  f-r. .   >.$   ,   k  .   '5yA        *   -'^  4 "*- t -��� ~^  * ' i     Al  seats  ,uj.    > ryA ~- ���  1   l��� "'     ��.     _j.*���*1,     4. _ Fm,\ .jvf  THE- VARIOUS'< restaurahts   and ^snacfe"  theVexBibxtTon;'April-28Uo OcUbetZI; 1967  '   bars at Ekp^wiiKb^ ahle'to seatUp to^The* La .Ronde re.tattr.nts; hoWver,7maj  ,_���   ^j-^!   J     te -  2*,b00' pebpl^at a.Wat. _ ; / ,. ; . ^fo 0^eS tortheiibb��cMrbm ^Apra 15  ^Ten'-thPtteartd; of these seats wiltb| m to "October 15 iduring - the 196a and 1969  restaurants    within    national    payiaoi^. ,,summer seaSon��  About 30 of th^epaviMons'will luive're^; \^ - -     _,   .    " ,      ' ��� : ,     �� .     .  taurants offering 65cbtic'natforial foods., '* -'-/To reflect the variety and international  - ,�����        **. .-   * ^   ,/;�����.."   -.    - /     ' ��� character' of .Expo,   the restaurants con-  - The. corporation is* planning, 38 restaur, gtrucfed-by the corporafion.will serve a  ants with a total seating capacity of 9?000.; wide range ^ menus.,There wfll be,sea  and .67 snaek, bars,:seating 4,000 in.**n., food restaurants,' steak houses, as weU as  Thirty <rf, these 38^resfaurants ,and 51 of -. Hungarian/ Orifihtal; Canadian, - American,  the' snack/bars will be pirated by private - Itafi||rr aSa, French ^^^  concessionaires.. The, eight rfestauranjsjin / *.,-- .,_������ ,-r ,. .^ . . ^ ..  the. IntemationAl/C^rrefour on^La Rbpde. They ^itt be* divided' mto fiV| price  Will be operated-by participating coun- categories. inexi��ensive, average bill, $1.00;  tries      '      '-        > '>���*<"      ���        >      " , Moderate4,, average  bill   $1.75;   medium,  , Thelreianrkts ani snick^bars.will be &^/?J^t'Sfl^^ ^ ^  located throughout, tbe site, .do*;tor,the ^.W'.8^?*.??' ^J00'  main traffic, routes andIcentres.of\attract . I'In.{tnevsnack bars, the average bill is  tiori, .especially in-the layRarsA6 amuse- ^exp^ctedCto* be 65 cents. There will, be  menf park.i near, the^Pldce d��5s. Jfations, eleven ;types of snack bars: hamburger  Place 'd'Aeeueil^ the* Theme, pa viIions,.t!ie _ and * hot1 dog counters; all-purpose snack  Automotive.Stadium andinihe-Expb- Serv7 b?r�� or cafes; delicatessen counters; pan-  ice: areas/ ,',... :. ,. --. - ' ,' ��� ' ? , ccske^ndj waffle fsnack ,bars; ice cream  -The ej^ct- 'a��mft8fi<&- of feita'ur&nts : a^d.f soda.fountajna; ,barbecue and, Cana-  wiil''be^as"foll<Jws^eig_{fe in the" Interna';' dian? specialbesj foreign t specialties;. ter-  tioiial Carrrfoiir;* tWo'at.theHiaHira;. seyetf ^rac^,. cafe; j pizzeria; - automats; bars;( for  ersewhere^n La ^Hbride;-ninie ol&: He Notre-'   alcoholic ,beverages.  Crosa warnstthat.a life jacket  save a life if it'has been  ��*bdatl bum'pef, a' seatJ cushion  piUow. ' v    . *���   '  ^? -*      ~* ���*  opgmg diect  enes is prouosei  ��   PLASTIC K.^AaM AMD SEINER- PIPE - 2" - 4"  ��   PLASTIC WAfER PIPES ahd FITTINGS   i/2"to2"  Plus the lie* inside plastic droin and vent pipe Vi" to 3". No took  required; goe^ together with glii6.  .- .   Gibsons, B.C.  .    YOUR K^Tb'HfeSHElCwiKl Wllil^MS't>EAt-E^   "^   '  Phone 886*9533  4,.   .     4  ^- J.~���^ 1^  ^4.       ~    ^i.^.-    .A3l_^.^_        ^,'-  vi -*>~ .    * 1^.^  might adversely  other, but neither should one proceed at  the unhecessary-expense of the otfier.  K   -  Catholic  ceremony  "The B.C. Forest Service has recently  completed an access road and the current-'  which could leaa-to a destrufttibn ��� of th'e    mer towmg or dnvmg^  fishery.  'The- federal  department of  fistieries  , has been in communication with' a major  MOST PURE Heartvof MarfeRte Rousell, grandmother of groom?- Mr. and ... , .     ,..��� ����� .��..._������.��.������ ��lu. �� ,..aJu.  ollc Church,,;Glbsonsi ^                       Mrs. John Robinson, Victoria, uncle and ^ *   Kiernan's vleWs, as given in his letter company which has not' yfet commenced  a  pretty  after boon wedding > oji^ June 11,    nimt _f 0Pfinm                                              to1 the union's president were: its logging operations in order that appro-  ,                                   >ir^Wrflnn>.nn��, ��;i.u;��w   ���i���. U'A��W.   ���_I_'__.. nrintA   cnffvPllnrHc    nan    hh   inr.r.frvn��.afAH    ;n.  )  1966, when Marilyn Frances, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrsi Gcorglb Boser, )park  ROad, Gibsons, became the bride of .Winston Franklin Robinson, son of;Mr. Charles  Robinson of School Road,' Gibsons, B;C.  Reverend Father F, J, Nash officiated at  the double-ring ceremony. :  Escorted  to, tho  altar  by  her  father,  the  brldo  wore  a  charming  fUll, leh'glh  gown with bouffant skirt of white nylon  oyer net, appliqued' with,a delicate flcJral  pattern, the lace bodice featured a scalloped   neckline   and   llly-pqlnt . sleeVes.  \ i     Marllyri'sIshoUldo.   length   blllo.vlng  xcll  J   "wns held in place by a cluster of-White  i     roses! and sho' carried a bouquet ot white  I     cnrnntlons and red roses,  . I r        Maid of honor Miss Judy Sigouin, and  Miss Dorothy Rausch a. d Mis.   Carol Bo-  t    aer, jirldesmalds, wore matching dresses  I    of blue chiffon with lace Jackets and blue  accessories Blue flowe. s set In lace form-  i     cd thoii. * headdresses nn<l they carried pink  '     carnation   nosegays.   l)j|lnty   flower   girl  Kathy  Bpsor woro  white lace over hor  ; j   blu�� dress,; ::.';;;"  I Best man was Steve Mason with God  frey Hoblnson and Allen' Boscr nd ushlftW.  I    Ring bonrfcr was Raymond Bosor and organist, Brian Swanson. .      ,  i Itectepifbn was hold In Rotyei'tfl Creek  ,   \. Hall wlucH1 whh, golly doborntcd with1 local  flowers for tho happy occasion, Tho bridal  arch  was festooned  with  ro.es  and  tho bride's' table which wns covered with  ,n boriutlful hnhd crocheted table cloth, a'  Klft to the brldb's mother .4 yours nm on  the occnsldn of her marriage, Tho three  tiered enko centred the table,,flnnkcd by  tall tapers placed In crystal r,n<l sllvor  hold rs.  Mr, Joe Iloscr, uncle of the brldo, pro*  po.it .1 tho toast tb the -bride and -Mr,-. Bud  Blmcliford wns master of..cfremonlJRi, ' <���>.,  ��� [vvaeu word Mrs, 0. Chnmborlin, (ilbheris  nnd Mrs, ���IroiMJ'Orfcm,.Uolwrls Crook. Servo. . nt thb�� brldo1. Inbto wore olono lnlpnd(��.  of tho brldo, Robnrtn QulRloy and Joy'  CnnVurtn. JJilrtfciim folloV/nd' Hi. .rm>r_ns<  boVil .djh'br With murKc supphod by Mr,  Klnuir WlilpHo  The bildo'fl mother anil a room's f.rhnd-  mothe* bo(H' cIiohq lluld, bluo sulls with  whlto ncccuHorloH nnd pink carnation cor-  _nj.es for tho occnNlon,  For her wins'nw outfit, tho brhkv  woro n pnlo Krocm Imuclo. milt Willi whlto  ir��flliSoriernnrt~n~n)r.nRe-of-plnk-cnrnn-  t Ions - cnctrtlluR�� n - slnRlo orchid,  On ��� tfiblr rfelurn from tljrt hbnoymoon  In Kfciownrti th'w'youna cbiiplo wllltnko  \i|> residence ijt-School Road, GlWons,  Ont'of.toWrt KHOHtu' Included, Mr| nnd  Mrs, C. Nt^iin. Iwro, Tftlun; Albprtn, nunl  and unblo'ot bHdoi Mr, Pnt Dor nil and  Mr, tWnlt; D'drnny unclos of tho brldo, l��o.  nokn,-Altmp Mr, I^s -UoWrifloh' ��*S��d Mr.  Dudley  GcoKhoKnn,  Vnhcouvprj   Mrs,   A,  ' "Logging-and^ fiishing are' both primary    Pr,ate safeguards can' bb incorporated in-  -''���-������ ���'������" "������ -' --���"��� -------       - t6 plans'foi: future logging operations on  the Owikeno Lake, system. ,  "We consider the problem so important  that the matter of logging and fish production provided a major t6[Jic of discussion at the last federal-provincial British    $  Columbia fisheries committee meeting.  "As a result of that meeting, as well as  suWsequeht fishery  meetings, a  study of  ,B.C. logging, practices in relation to the  physical factors, which affect fisheries is  being considered.  "In Uds. regard;' the .BVC. Forest Servicfe  has agrebd to co^pel-atc* with fishery in-  tcrfcsts. 1  "Incidental^, it may- interest you tA  know thdt one. of the study area's being  considered Is the Rivers Inlet area.  "It is our thought that a study of thfe  kind  mentioned would provide the necc.i  sary factual material uppn which to bash'  logging plans so that they are in the pub-  lie Interest."  ,   V \   x_    -.  ' DAT! PM5  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  ��� This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT  AGENCIES LTD. Phone Sechelt Peninsula Times direct for free  listings, specifying "DqfePdd'_. Please note that space is limited and  some advahce dates may'hq^e'*fO"V.ait/their turp; also that this is a  "reminder" listing only and canript'alWays haxrf full details."  v   - . *'    'J ' -  '    3 ' '  *��� * 4  Jo'ne^ 22-^-2' p.m., Sh ATdar^s Church^Hbli. ,��� Roberts Creek. Straw-  betry Tea. R.C. Boy' Scout',Grou[i" Con,>nittvee.  Junfe'23���8 p.m. Sechelt1 Activity R^oni_v Arihual General Meeting,  '   Wcsf'Sectffelt V^oteh*rOfks>Dist|ri<;t; ���   }   '   .  Jurle 23^���8 p.lri. Se^helil- Elemental SchodJ" .Library. Annual rneet-  incj Sechelt^PTA. Guest1"spfe&kibr MlfA Tony Gargrave.  June 25���2-8up'.m'. St. Hilila's-CHurch'.HdH. Sechelt Garden Club,  First  flowed show.       "  '   * ���' '   '  June 26���2'p.r". Eiphinstone Secondary School Auditorium" Piano  Recital, - pupils of Mrs.%-8��;ttY"AI|en and-assisting-artists Miss  Diane Mahl antl ^iss^L^n Yernbn. ��'���'  July, l-7-Glb^Qns Jqly 1 stcejebcQti^ns. .   ,  WE HAVE BUYERS  WE NEED XOUp LISTING  ,. >. i *'.  IELIAGEI  REAtTY arid INSURANCE ��� Phono 8^-2161  i i >$  4*  V  t  -  t   t  j.jy, tA>\ i :> >^'  -v.,1.*- l:>y<*  .- r,wt,l _ ��  ,i   ;  Over  1,10T) Canadians lost  their  Hvctt  bj.r drowning last year.    Red Cross say��'  to bo twater wise and don't you bo a vlcl  Mm tAls summer.  \     !<*>��..      |    >V I,  ���*.S *^ sW\Mi#,'o*mti-  Mr. and Mrs. Winston Rplalruon  A )'��'�����)' ��   | , M<  il t n,Vlf *kf  ���pltoto by; DonnlS Grhy'  fA;y:YA^%0<m;A^/i ���AiA'SA  '^.?��^j^^f^^i^fp*��h'.>^w_^rt.L  No Down Payment *. Bmk iferitMsit - let'fel^li.''  ii.  omplefe Lin* of Appliances   >  For jFreo EotSmntt ~* Call 8S6-27^Q',  For1 wed&iliig^ for'  iUlali, for any cV'ehf.  v ... ��� ,.  your invitations shddld1  reflect oftdcHy th^1  spirit of tho occasion.  W��*S��iW=ilH&tlt*��*��  Featuring the ever popular  BUBBLES & HOPS  ��� uniqvic.liv^fcfrcsNii^ ftitwtainirtcn^,  po^aiyaJijPHQDUccD iiiiwi  1 M��-i<*BK^fciil^iH��*n��,i^iiS,i��i4i- ("fJMW"  .     ���".'5.    .4  ������'���-.���i/>V-?'-'  ;f   *'  ' / ���.*.  ' ' ,  4&p��iit \*&0,*4*i- Hit ^>l)nllr��)> .  ^��ii�� trip^iu-irifl] iji ^-iiwtie.*     ^mv,��i��f (  f  Ht*tt  Say; ,r*4f- fi>f ���aitfl&lg�� Pilscucf  4. BnM Columbia favorite fof more than Ftirty years,  �� ��mw��i��w)ii��h iiiimiwKiifaiWww i#4imirtM|' \  j.,,.-  fl^iWIW^Jft. ^*To*MjM  I  "��� r  HJWi*��'rtwW*��^^!,4^^*'WV��*#^"MMA>��' m  pt ttw^SM. IUK ��rt-**W��f S*   **f I  !^   ,'(lh.J*,,"-��^        I**..**! (?'���(,���<**   - _��. - .. jr v^^�� 1 J&,  i ^kd^k'ti:   �����    a.'M'it    t    <*    .a   fc  . V >���*������* *!?���*���  **��_ Vv V ^ if ^��<�� \ ^ ae *v "vT-4 \  f*   iJ^^ sA  vi T     _ ___  T     K t   ���*  Page 4 Sechelt- Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 22, 1966  Egmont Eye  ���by John Dunlop  DREAMS do come true���Tuesday, June  14 was a red letter day in the lives of  Gene and Vi Berntzen, owners and operators of Ejgmont Services and Water Taxi.  The occasion was the launching of .POPANDI, a new and much larger replacement for their former water taxi of the  ���s'ame namp, _ :���:���  smooth sailing." >  EGMONT  EYEDROPS  'Sniper' Bill Hodgson, one of this districts pibnfeers and the subject of. a recent  'oldtimers' corner' in this column, recently  underwent examination in St Mary's and  was later moved to St. Pawl's Hospital on  June 10 for further treatment Latest information is that Bill is resting comfortably after an operation on the 15th.' It is  hoped that this stamina and usual* good  health will help him on the road to recovery and an early return to Egmont.  Larry Reardon,  ex-hockey  player  and  wett-knownsports   fisherman   in   lower'  coastal  waters,   is   a   regular   visitor  to  these parts and has landed his share of  The new vessel is 26 feet overall, with a  10-foot beam and powered by a 200 hp  Chrysler Imperial which gives her a top  speed of approximately 25 knots.  ' iter wide beam gives the vessel extreme  stability and she should prove to be a soft-  riding, seaworthy craft. The roomy interior and cabin design provides comfortable,  seating accommodation and extremely  good  visibility from  any location.  The launching of the POPANDI is the  culmination of six years of planning and  the realization of a long-awaited event for  thc Berntzens. Commencing operations on  their arrivalin Egmont in 1960. and after  22 vears' employment with Vivian Diesel,  Gene and his old yellow painted POPANDI  have long been familiar figures on Jervis  and on the local waters of Sechelt Inlet.  Fair weather or foul, fog, rain or snow,  he seldom refused a run. With a small and  much slower boat it was go, go, go,...and..  long hours on the water in order to make  a living in competition with larger, faster  and more modern vessels. But Gene toughed it out". Now, with a new and up-to-date  POPANDI at his command, he feels that  the service he can give will be second  to none.  In addition to their water taxi and  marine sight-seeing business, the Berntzens also operate the local B.A. land, service station and garage. During gene's frequent absence oh the boat Vi 'attends to  the gas pumps and this has gradually: made  the job Of "fill-herrUp-please" : her baby.  However, the pump servicing duties are as  far as she will go. No monkey-wrenching  for Vi. She says that is,'"and will-remain,  Gene's department  Although they spent some twetnty-Odd  years in Vancouver prior to coming to Egmont, the Berntzens are not strangers to  upcoast life. As a small boy of six to  eight years,. Gene lived at Britain-River  and Patrick Point wifo his family, his father at tliat time firing ^dbhlrey" ior' Jifek  McNaughton. In 1931 Gene hired out as a  mechanic at tiie Vanada quarries and it  was there that he met and later married  Vi in 19381 Vi was born and grew up at  Vananda where her father, Bob Jones, was  ..employed in the^qu  powder^nah. Bob, after 55 years' residence  on Texada, is now retired and living in  Vananda as is Vi's brother 'Bud', well-  known logging Operator in that area.  Three married daughters round out the^  ? .Ei&mt^ea .s immediate family. Mrs. Sylvia  Hansen and Mrs. Maureen Orchison, both  living ia 4he greater Vancouver area,, and.  Mrs. Sue JJough of Madeira Park. *  ,   And so, with .their new.yesselrnow.,���jn_  operation and high hopes" for-.fife, fufciufe.  this   <*olumn,   on   behalf   of  their. many  friend^, wishes the Berntzens  and their  good, ship \PpPANDI,   "Fair, winds' and  salmon, including some of the big ones,  while mooching along Egmont's north -  shore. On larft wteekend\s fishing trip  his companion was Terry Harper of Montreal Canadiens hockey club fame. Yes,  they caUght a few fish but the big ones  were not biting and Terry had to settle  for two nice cohos. More fortunate a couple  of days later "was Paul.Terry of Vancouver who went home with a 22-lb. spring.  Dorothy "Bosch, Helen Bathgate, Jean  Jeffries and Lily Dunlop were the Egmont  gals who, with Adele DeLange of Davis  Bay, represented Sunshine Coast B&PWC  at the June 11 inauguration of the newly-  formed Coquitlam group. A well-attended  and interesting meeting and an excellent  dinner is all the information our wives will  divulge concerning their overnight safari  to Coquitlam. This only accounts for about  four hours of their two days' absence. We  would like to ;knpw what took place during  the other Tiours. but 'they ain't talking.'  Steve Silvey, son of Andrew (Bill) and  Sarah Silvey, has the cards going for him  these days. Steve, now living in Vancouver, became a father on June 10 when  wife Diane presented him with a bouncing  baby daughter,- Angela Ellen. A week or  so previous to Angela's arrival, Steve had  won. _i considerable sum in a city bingo  game- How lucky can one get?  We also hear that Phyllis and Don Jeffries have added another member to the  crew of their trbller TONELL with the recent arrival of a baby son and brother to  little sister Wanda.  Automobile manufacturers install a  gadget on the floor of their cars immediately below the steering, column. It is  in the form of a pedal and the general  idea is to press it with the foot when one  wishes to stop the vehicle. - It is called  the brake-pedal. Our (overseas) news service advices that'a certain "student nurse  (no names mentioned as her parents Ki  afnd" Olga "SilVey are" neighlboi^4 and^^&iehds'  ,.of ours) has devised a method of bypass-  ,-ing the brake-pedal bit     ���  This Victoria, B.C., Miss, formerly of  our community, recently made the exciting discovery that her car would' stop more  quickly,and,with much less effort on her  "par�� by simpl^ietia^  This is called tailgating. It costs more to  stop by this method, and is a procedure  frowned upon by the motor vehicle \depart-  ment and the owner of the other car. But  then, perhaps if is part of your nurse's  training program Linda. Who knows? Or  ���maybe you were daydreaming and- making  plans for a night on the town on June 20  grief to Premier Bennett...       W<    ;;  Trim sitiMtkn %mm$  ,! i''..*'   'pl-a ~- ���!,''\^'.* "' *���'" >  _        * .i ,\ik>-     ..^  V     I  t     (p (,* 1  >, >"l  mmmmw nimmm  ". " , A     "! , �� , 1       4   ���/       )      '  *  "THE FERRY situation as it is now must ment for "the Coijaox Queen can be found  be regarded a$ serious unfortunately, soon. , ,,     ,     <���   \  ,'        * *   '-.  if  tan .bnly  be- expected, to get  much      �� "All in all, the transportation and road'  worfee.>        i        !        < '"' ' i problems of the whole area, from Lang-  ' ���That was how Mrs. Isabel Dawspn, dale right up to Cortes Island, including  vice-president of  the  B.C.   Social  Credit Texada Island, are in a rather desperate  ' eague���and an active guardian - of-^Mac-���state  .    Happy  ENJOYING    their    annual    picnic,  children of Wilson Creek United  Church Sunday School wait to take  part in  novelty  races   at  Hackett  Park. Pictured in back row are Mrsi_[  Dorothy  Goesson,   Miss  H.   Camp^'-  bell, Mrs: M.  Byrne,  Miss Emma1,  Edmunds-and Mrs. T. Lamb. Centre,  David De Kleer, One Burnett, Cath^  days    ��. >  Marcroft, Cathy De Kleer, Debbie  Campbell, Nancy Stroshein, Barry  Franske, Boyd Goesson, Cindy Nygren, Dean Click and David Lamb.  Front,-Wade and Wayne Goesson,  Valerie and Lynn Byrne and Chris  Marcroft. Four youngsters were absent. . -  Ouf boards  Considering a used  Check before purchasing  PiS. birthday greetings to both of you, and  please.-lSave your car in the; garage^ Linda, on that ocfcasion., I       ",/>  >-  *>    ** ,        ^ 'j ' _: . .   ��� '.   BOATING enjoys widespread popularity in  The   Peninsula   area   and   has   appea||  for almost every family. However, not al3|  of us are "in a position to purchase a ;ne%,���  boat". " *' ;��'"  In view of this, here is ^a checklist to%  help those who may be considering a us.e^|  boat for this summer's outboarding:   .....,.,;^"  1. Run the ��� boat to see if it handled  satisfactorily. -  2. Have the boat taken out of the water r  and_ checkv. the _bpttom._ See .that plankingLL  abutts the transom and stem squarely and  solidly. Sight along the keel for "hooks"  (large concave indentations in the bottom  caused by improper distribution of weight  during storage). "Hooks"  will cause the  perform    improperly.    Be    suspicious . of.-,  cracks  which  could  become  troublesome^  leaks.   Seams   and   planks   should   be   so  "joined as to .remain water-tight. -.-X  3. Check for nail sickness (the symptoms of which are spots of rust on the surface of the. paint over a nail, or, in some  cases, ruststreaking down the side from a^  naijhole). K the condition looks bWif*  chances are you're in for a complete re-  fastening job.  '" , "4t Look: inside..thei hull. See that frameir"  and. ribs are sound and, uncracked. A badly cracked frame "will cause the" planks to  work and. the. boat to leak. >  5. Since most outboard boats are well  ventilated, the chances of finding dry rot  in an outboard hull are relatively slight  However, inspect a boat thoroughly for  rot if it has been completely covered dur-  ing_ a, prolonged storage period. If it has  enclosed spaces, such as cabins, lockers  and the like,'look for dry rot Blistered  paint may indicate the condition, but not  necessarily, L  6. A bad paint job, although it will affect a boat's .performance, is not dangerous  in' "itself; -Hbwever^^'���"it'majF'indiwte^the"1  previous owner's attitude toward maintenance, so inspect a badly-painted craft thoroughly. If a poorly painted boat is purchased, it should be refinished to get best  performance.  f .. Aluminum -and glass boats, by nature  of the material use in their construction*  are durable. Be sure seams in an aluminum boat are correctly joined and will not  leak. Glass boats should be free of bad  cracks.  How about price? There is, naturally,  no method of determining what the price  of a used boat boat should be���prices vary  with market demand in varying parts of  the country. The best way to determine  the fair price of a used boat is to shop  around. Find a suitable model and then  look for boats similar to it. - _ -  ken .ie riding's welfare, presented the  ferry tale to Premier Bennett'  In her brief Mrs. Dawson said:  "A year ago, the area of Powell River  was grateful to receive two new ferries,  the Powell River Queen and the department of highways vessel, the Comox  Queen.  "At that time, it is doubtful ihat anyone could have forseen the tremendous  impacc of MacMillan Bloedels $150,000,000  expansion at Powell River, and some of  the transportation problems which have resulted from it.  "At this very date, two major hauling  contractors for the mill expansion, are  sending 60 low-bed trailers, each 60 ft.  long to Powell River and back each month.  "In addition, the freight carriers are  sending over 200 trucks per month to  handle the influx of mail and heavy goods.  Add to these known figures,, buses that run  twice a day, and many other independent  truckers that do not operate on a sche^r  duled basis, and one can see that the exis��.  ing ferries must of necessity be heavily  overtaxed. .   ,  ���  "The situation as it is now must be  regarded as serious, but, unfortunately it;  can only be expected to. get much worse. [  "The tourist season has not yet started,  and it is already impossible for weekend,  passenger traffic to be moved without  travellers having to wait for one to three  ferries before they can get on.  "It is expected that there will be some  1,200 to 1,500 construction workers here  this summer, and "the mill expansion will  continue for some time. Even when it is  over, estimates are that the premanent  resident population will have increased by.  well over 1,500 people, so the peak we are  experiencing- now can be expected-to continue.  "There is no end to the grumbling and  ^discontent :_qf..com.muteri^^  ing the Jervis, Inlet and Langdale ferries,  and it is imperative that some relief be  given to ease this terrible congestion as  quickly as possible," 1  COMOX QUEEN INADEQUATE  "The 'Comox Queen,' used between  Powell River and Vancouver Island Has  proven itself to be exceedingly popular  with both tourists and local residents. We  think that traffic figures will :bear out  that it has carried far more vehicles during its period of operation than was ever  anticipated.  "It has, unfortunately, proven-;to be. inadequate, both in capacity and in size for  crossing. thc open water durng bad weather���Here again is a situation which tends  to annoy travellers who have tojWait over  until the next sailing due to/the ships  limited size, and it is hoped tttat a replace-  Complaints from people who have  taken 12 hours to make a four and one-  half-hour trip, plus the general deterioration of Highway 101 from Langdale to  Earl's Cove presents not only .the problem of discomfort, but of* safety as well.  It is a miracle that no fatal accidents have  happened on the highway during the past  12 months.  "The people of Texada Island, who are  using a five-car ferry, and of Cortes Island, who haye no ferry at all, are also  very unhappy.  "With the obvious growth of the areas  of the Sunshine Coast, and particularly  that of Powell River at this time, it is  hoped that some immediate relief can be  found to solve the transportation crisis that  presently exists, and that will continue to  become more acute in the immediate future."  Mrs. Dawson also submitted a statistical report on Texada Island noting payroll, population, number of vehicles, both,  cars and trucks, etc., and clippings showing the line-ups at the ferry terminals.  POSSIBLE  SOLUTION  What is possible to solve this problem?  Said Mrs. Dawson: "Take one of the  sister ships of Powell. River Queen and  provide an hourly service across Jervis Inlet. ;..;,  "This is all the more necessary now  that hourly service i_v operating on Howe  Sound . . . they are pouring twice-as many  vehicles across tbe Langdale run as before."  She said she had suggested to the Premier and to B.C. Ferries that they consider the use of the Kahloke (now Langdale Queen) on the Comox-PR rim; "this  is an alMVeather ship and its larger size  would relieve the congestion that is inevitable."  If that cannot be done, she went on,  ,,';then,, increase;-^  or six trips daily.'*  "The ultimate solution, of course, is  to build a freighter-ferry especially for  trucks and commercial vehicles."  BIG GRANT  .. .�� a member of^ the University of B.G's-  first graduating class (1916) has willed  $117,755 to expand and improve the UB(>  psychology department Dr. Gladys Scb-  wesinger spent her life in professional  psychological work and teaching in the  United States and died at 71 in Victoria in  1964. UBC President John- B. Macdonald  said the great importance of private gifts  is that they enable the University to devc-  ' lop a specific area long before this would  be possible out of normal revenues. Under  the will tiie UBC Alurtmi Association also  receives about $24,ood.i .     'A  Closed   ,  Friday,  July 1st  i*J��i*f. swai^a  !   <M 'i  Pi hi W|'> 'I' '     ,'',>''i1 ! i' i  *M*H,>��444,I  Ztfse  (tit* KJvWK^-tWt'iW^^B fci^,KU  Hi  ** *S��1*��M��^^WW'4t^��ey��4*t*-MiJ^*Wiik����M<rt��^��M-'*!+i*W  _<.��.< iruMiu^u   .#* \, Mv^mty (**�� ��  MU*W,V  ^^^p_#*MHi��*i*''^,'1>���',i��*^*11)1'l'*l,^1(9la,!* ^fy^b*t'WW*'W^THtfMtyfa&*^^y*��Bl^^fa  THOMPSON  lb.  mm  fish and  Velveefa, 1 lb.  ieese  Cheese Slices  Seven Farms, 8 oz.  .OO  Tulip.   12 oz.  Luncheon N^at  c6TS16al  omatoes  Squirrel, 24 oz.  Peanut Butter  Cashmere  Tissue  4 ROLL  s  -r  iracle  Kraft, 32 oz.  iiwi-kiito����!Maw*w5��.tftti*^  l(,^*W^^'"W |*"R   }..  .,4i-  RADISH ORGREEKONIONS 5 for 29c  # 4*��tt   -S'liW  Canada  Choice or  Good ��p��'..._.:  i  .. tytftorrtetyr ,^^'Jf'(*��t'*a*'(��B/.f*iEft(*'��l��TB  Green Peppers, lb. 29c  Avocados .. 2 for 29c  Bunch Beets . 2 for 29c  Bunch Carrots 2 for 29c  Santa Rosa Plums, lb 29c  Peaches, lb. .... 29c  Sp^iW  !^!$kMsgwid%m  AYLIVJER, 10 ox. TINS  assorted peas  Cream corn  green ppans  PEAS and CARROTS  HARVARD PEETS  .MIXED.���.VEGETABLES.���._.-,^���  and SPINACH  Prlcoi Effocllvo Thursday, Juno 23 ��� Saturday, Juno 25  Woqtfa ,r  Affiliato  WE, RESERVE THE, RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES     �� ,��    ' ^ -  ^^*��M[)W��WW*t��^im��*f*^iltti��it����^'wit*����������^ w  ^i|(a^^^-WW**fdi��#H��^#^'-pi^'-*��M"��,_* ��,M',M(p,tHV^ii'!ft'-pW*��*��?S#*  <f* ^VAil  I \  'llVif i'1) ���f})^Aa< " - > i .,.'..,.>      . p 1   i  ' J  i  I 5K������til��h��Bi��Hfl^ltfellB�� I  t        * *       ��        t-       *        * 'l   *  **����lf*#.#  If****


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