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The Peninsula Times Jul 22, 1970

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 _���������.   ,��  4fc  **  Municipal grant...  lura! area resident seeks  village  EAJI  West Canadian Graphic I At.: ...As Ltd.,  1606�� West 5th Ave., -���  Vancouver 9�� B.C. f..->A.rfLiUAf  Cj./I  %J  2nd Class Mall  RegiM ration No. 1142  JV"2  LETTER read, in part, at  last meeting  of Sechelt Council from Mrs. Dorothy  Greene of Redroofs, appeared to suggest  council should provide free ambulance  service for the Kedrooffs-Halfmoon Bay  areas.  Although difficulty in reading the letter was experienced, it was gathered the  writer felt council should utilize all of  its $1,500 per capita grant for this purpose. At present a third, as instructed  by Victoria, is used to provide ambulance  service to and from the home and St.  Mary's Hospital for village residents only.  Balance of the grant has to go to recreation and other services within the municipality.  Clerk Ted Rayner explained he had  already received "one letter. from Mrs.  Greene and in turn had invited her to  drop in at which time he would explain  the situation. This, however, was followed  up with the second  letter.  Council suggested Mr. Rayner notify  her that she is welcome to drop into the  village office for an explanation of the  municipal grant.  Another letter, from Mr. Laurie Evans,  complained that 95*/. of people he has  spoken to appear to disapprove the sea  wall along Boulevard. Further, it means  Sechelt is losing the best beach in the  area, it is unsafe for climbing over and  will, anyway, be lost in the winter.  It was moved a letter be sent Mr.  Evans informing him that steps have been  installed providing adequate and safe  access to the beach. Further, he is welcomed to attend meetings of council  should he wish to ascertain more of what  BACK-STOP  Alderman George Flay announced at  last meeting of Sechelt council that work  is proceeding satisfactorily on the new  back-stop for Hackett Park. A great deal  of volunteer labour has been provided as  well as donation of much of the materials.  Welding of pipes is scheduled to start  shortly.  MEMORIES  Battle of Britain, played last weekend  at the Gibsons theatre, brought back vivid  memories for Theatre operator Ray  Boothroyd who recalls being on his back  in the cornfields near London and watching German bombers attack the Capital  city. Just a youngster at the time he also  remembers watching the ensucing "dog"  fights as each side sought air supremacy.  goes on.  The wall in question was built due to  earlier action by a resident who put logs  halfway across the road, claiming that the  portion of road passed through his property line. It .was therefore decided to  build the wall, partly to provide ��� additional area for a road- and also because  of erosion. It was agreed to expend a  certain amount from time to time in  order to extend the wall the length .of *  Boulevard with steps at regular intervals*.  The wall itself is above normal high  water mark and while taking in a small  area of beach, still leaves lots available.  When completed, the waterfront will  offer additional picnic and parking area  and is, in fact, already well used by local  residents and visitors.  Mr. Ted Osborne, replied to council's  request that bumper logs be installed  as agreed along the sea wall. He contacted  Mr. Rayner and told him that he had  been informed by one Alderman that  it would not be necessary to put in the  logs.  SUBDIVISION  Townline Develope/s, sought approval  to proceed with development of one portion of an earlier plan for approximately  52 lots on a new subdivision at West Porpoise Bay. It was moved the company  be informed that roads and lanes have to  be constructed as originally proposed before approval will be given.  It is understood the company plans  on establishing its own sewage plant once  approval is obtained. This might take some  time due to due process of governmental  departments, in the meantime it is hoped  to proceed with part of the development.  Another application for sub-division  approval, also at West Porpoise Bay, involves development of part of a five acre  block. However, the proposed plans showed no future access to adjacent property  which could feasibly be cut off without  such access. It was therefore moved the  application be held pending further details.  ���  ROAD OILING  Coast Paving, now established in the  Sechelt area, submitted a price of $340  for 1,000 gallons of dust laying oil. This,  it was stated, should take care of most  of oiling presently needed. It was agreed  roads chairman Harold Nelson and Mr.  Rayner arrange for oiling where required.  Village administrator  new Kiwanis president  JULY meeting of Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Club was election night for next  years slate of officers. Village administrator Dave Johnson was named President;  Fred Lewis and George Cooper Vice-  presidents; Bill Haley Secretary; Barry  Anderson Treasurer. Directors are Dave  Smithurst, Ken Goddard, John Mathews,  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Park, Sechelt, Haltmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Horbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  *?�������.*?  Volume 7, No. 34 ��� WEDNESDAY, JULY 22nd, 1970  Linesmen available  during tree falling  SERVICES of "a" B.C. Hydro linemen are  available   when   property  owners   or  contractors are intending to trim or fall  trees located near powerlines.  If Hydro is notified ahead of time  when trees close to powerlines are going  to be topped or taken down, a lineman  can be sent out io stand by while the  work is being done.  Each year when the weather is right  for land clearing, B.C. Hydro reports,  people are  inconvenienced by -4nteWup-**-  August-7. 8. 9...  Cavalcade grows and grows  varied programme scheduled  P r^��11.Mr^ Ken Stewart  those  still    objecting    to  the  proposed    and BlU Wright,  Gibsons sewage outfall project, was held  Tuesday July 14th in Victoria. Results  will be made known soon. Village council  members were present together with  Adminstrator Dave Johnston and engineer  Martin Dayton. Also present were: Mr.  Frank West complete with lawyer, J.  Hind Smith of the local anti-pollution  group and Mr. Peter Finlayson of the  Gibsons Rod and Gun Club.  Following announcements the two  members, Keith Wright and John Mathews have kindly donated 4 acres of property for development as a sight for the  Senior Citizens Home Project. It was agreed that this be a major aim of the club.  The land is situated a short distance,  at North Road, from the highway and is  considered to be convenient to most facilities.  WHAT might be described as a real mixed  bag will provide a variety of entertainment designed to cater to all tastes,  young and old, during the up-coming  three day Gibsons Sea Cavalcade, August  7-8-9th.  Many organizations have now agreed  to participate and latest report, reveals  the fact that this year's event, the second  Sea Cavalcade, will gain widespread acceptance as one of the province's major  attractions.  Described as a "Giant Community  Party" the Sea Cavalcade will feature  a mammoth parade with a multitude" of.  floats, horses, pretty girls, clowns and  all the trimmings. Events so far scheduled  include: international cyclists on a gruelling 35 mile course, baseball, log-burling,  fishing"derbies1 inside and outside dancing,  swimming contents, ski displays, art exhibits, big and little carnival rides, museum exhibits, the world's largest tugboat race, firemen, fire engines and hoses  in a display, the world's largest sidewinder contest, dunk tanks,  model air  plane display, concessions, fireworks,  flares and boat whistles, modern bands,  folk groups, rock bands, brass bands and  pipe bands. Apart from regular concession booths there will be salmon barbe-  ques and  pancake suppers.  Committee preparing the project has  been working quietly but efficiently be-  hind'the scenes. Many groups and organizations together wilh council school board,  merchants and the public, have added full  support and it would seem a full entertaining programme has been arranged.  . , To add to. the colour of the Sea Cavalcade, local merchants plan oh decorating  their stores in gay colours. It is tentatively arranged to have prizes in the tow  boat races presented by a leading official  of the Vancouver Sea Fair.  Should sufficient interest be demonstrated, a water parade (float past) will  be included in the marine events. It is  suggested that anyone interested in this  proposal should contact, either John Wilson or Peter Mouzakis, who arc in charge  of parade arrangements. This also applies  to enquiries regarding entries of floats,  horses, bikes or any other form of mobile  vehicle.  The Sea Cavalcade came into being  last year for *t,he first time following  dropping of the July 1st celebrations and  thc Gibsons Fall Fair, It was held to  coincide with the Sun Salmon Derby and  was honoured with a visit by Premier  W. A, C. Bennett who wns on tour of  thc Sunshine Const. The event proved mi  successful that considerably inore has  been .planned for this year and already  much outside, interest has been foeus-  scd upon the Cuvulcade.  Face Lift-  Usually occupied in saving other  peoples' property, Gibsons Volunteer  Firemen took time out last week to  carry out a little demolition, to their  own headquarters. Build about 1948,  the Fire Hall which has served well  ever since, no longer needs a hose  tower because new plastic pipes may  be immediately rolled up again after  use. The top section of the building  therefore, was removed and a new  flat roof will take its place. The innovation will save a considerable  amount of waste heat during winter  months.-  tions to their electric service because of  trees being dropped on lines, or lines  being broken by blasting.  Anyone planning to clear land, blast,  or fall trees in the proximity of power-  lines is urged to cull the nearest Hydro  office in advance.  . Contractors,, are also urged to contact  the nearest Hydro office before excavation work is carried out in the event  underground power cables or gas lines  are in the vicinity.  Bad bush fire averted  as boys smother flames  WHAT could have developed into a  serious brush fife was averted last  week by two young hikers who have  been commended for their prompt actions  by the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department. ���  Tony With ages eleven and Davis  Bracket aged ten, both of Gibsons, were  walking between highway 101 and Reid  Road along Gibsons Creek when they  encountered the smell of smoke. On further investigation they discovered a fire  among  stumps  and   wood   decay.  Quickly gathering up as much dried  earth as possible they covered the burning area to the best of their ability thus  averting a widespread blaze. They then  made their way out and alerted the fire  department which in turn pushed through  to the area and with the aid of back hoe.  chain saws and Forestry Dept. pick-up  bumper, completely extinguished the still  burning timber.  Fire chief Dick Ranniger told thc  Times later "but for the prompt action  of the two boys wc could have had a  bad  blaze on our  hands".  Still interested  It you are under 20, in the Lapland  area of Finland, you cnn'I own mon*  than r>0 reindeer. Under u herd-rationing  program adopted because of diminishing  grazing land, single men over i!0 can own  up to 150 reindeer, married men up to  500,  REPORT in a recent issue of thc Times  concerning the statement at last meeting of the School Board to thc effect  that the B.C. Teachers' Federation had  withdrawn from the pilot project designed to help integration of Indian children into the public school system has,  it seems, given ripe to some misunderstanding.  Letter from Lloyd H. Morin, Assistant  Director, Professional Development,  Teachers'  Federation of B.C.  states:  Perhaps it would be appropriate for  me to elaborate somewhat upon your  front page story appearing on Wednesday, July 1, 1070, regarding thc BCTF  involvement in the Sechelt Integration  Project, While the information In the  article I.s fundamentally correct, the headlines may imply that the Federation is  no longer Interested or involved in the  integration of Indian students, or in the  educational activities of Sechelt School  District. Such an interpretation would  he incorrect.  The Provincial BCTF Executive was  requested by the Loch I Sechelt Teacher*-'  Association to participate initially in a  project   which   would   clarify   the   issues  Jerome Julian.  Technicality slows up  Pratt Road water line  IMPROVEMENTS to the Pratt Road  water supply appeared to be 'assured  following I--**- meeting of the Heglonal  Board and up lo n subsequent meeting  of users, ntl.'iHl.'d by n member of Gibsons Council nnd Regional Board director  Frnnk West.  At Inst board meeting, Mayor Wally  Polcr-ion snld his ci-uncll would agree lo  lho hoard laying sl.v inch line from the  highway lo the end of the recent water  line by the regional board, which would  also lu* responsible for connecting existing mors. When the honrd I*. In n position to supply water lo I'ralt Hoad, tho  village supply would be cut off nnd the  Hue turned over lo Ihe honrd, The village would charge n user water rule  minimum or S.'HI annually i���� lho single  dwelling wllh metered services at village rule. Thnt the village would maintain and control tin* lino nnd'nny connections Hindi* during period of village supply.  Tblti   gullied   approval   or   lho   boiii-d  but i��l the users' meeting. Mi. West vs-  pre.vrd lite view that i> would nol l>��*  feasible to have two authorities Involved,  one colluding wntei charges nnd the  other, parcel Ins, 0*  At a -.p-rf-inl mrrllng ��f council Hun-  dny July 12111 council took Ihe stand  thnt it will hold p.il on it*- orlglnnl agree-  ment mid thnt It will l><* up to Ihe honrd  to levy nnd collect, lis own Ironlago  (puree)) tax.  Trail Rider*  All set lo go trail riding from Silver  Spur corral nt Roberts Creek are  Mamie Young; Kris .a Brodlc; Robin  Young and Bernice Boll of Hopkins  Landing,  who enjoy  the  woodland  Maureen Parker...  rides provided by Silver Spur which  i.s in its second summer of operation,  Pictured holding thc horses are Miss  Maureen Parker, on right and her  assistant Miss Julie Coleman.  Youth committed for trial  on break and entry charge  Former Elphinstone student  establishes popular stable  TRAIL-rldlng on liorsebncU nt Roberts  Crook Is becoming n popular pastime  for fiutnmoi* visitors unci local residents  who enjoy exploring the hinterland of tbe  Sunshine Const  In  leisurely  fnshlon,  Operaling Hie Silver Spur Trail Rides  Is a former Elphinstone student, Miss  Maureen Parker who share.*! n deep love  of liorsoH wllh the ninny young people  helping to ninlu* lho operation n success,  Silver Spur bociinio operational lust  summer wllh about eight horses. This  Milium*.' there nre eighteen horses nvnil-  nble. nil enirfully selected nnd exporl-  cured In trall-rldlng, Riders have a choice  ol App.iloosii*i or plntos nnd for the novice  thrio is bin. hliick gentle .lenny, 1he  mule, Many of the horses nre from the  Clinton district where In Ihe autumn they  lake hunters into tho mountains searching  for longhr/rn sheep; this Is where .lenny  piny* ��\in��Jor role lor ��ho in mi out-  stiindlng   pnelt-miile,  Much credit Is due lo the young poo-  pie operating Silvoi .Spur for Ihey are  providing n very enjoyable rectention for  summer residents nnd tourists and nny  money Ihey make Is re-lnventcd In the  outfit. The horses consume .something in  the region of two tons of hay a week and  wllh prices so high locally, It pays lo  tnke n trip into the Interior where good  quality liny Is much cheaper,  Horses lire nvnllnhlo by the hour for  I hone who don't like to upend too long  n lluir In the saddle, All day tr.'ill-rldr*.  tnkc riders along the numerous inland  Irnlls to Mount Elphinstone. For those  who llko n little more ndvoiiluro, nil night  omripoul'i can he iumnged. Experienced  ..gui.'t'-i niTompany groups of riders, Riding lessons rue also given.  There Is nol  enough local demand lo  jnnke year-round Unil-riding economically  possible but Miss Parker hopes lo extend  Mm i.ohmhi *�� little longer this yrnr before  Ihe  outfit  .��.|i||t*i  up  for   tho  winter.  The Silver Spur corral In ideally located right next to the (aolf Couim- nt  Robert*. Creek nnd operates from dawn  lo dti'.k,  JEROME Julian of tho Sechelt Reserve  is held In custody pending his appear-'  mice in court lo answer n charge of break  and entry of the Peninsula Drive.In. At  on earlier court before Judge Erie Winch  he wm; raised to adult court nnd remanded  for preliminary hearing l,fl,*i' electing  trial by Judge and Jury In Vancouver.  . At the preliminary ln.it Friday July  17th before Judge Winch, lie entered n  plea of "nol guilty" nnd was committed  for trial, ns requested, in Vnncouvor at  ii Inter date,  Othor charges ol pointing n firearm  und possession ol an offensive weapon  were also Inld ngninsl Julian who again  elected trial by judge mid jury, this time  without plea, Preliminary hearing on  these count*, hns been set for August Mil  In Modioli.  IMPAIRED  Following n drive-In the Selma Park  men during which ho was followed by  RCMP officers, William HI, Joan of Solum  Park lost control of hit. vehicle, spun round  In Ihe road and narrowly missed ..hiking  Ihe police cur. An n roM.ll lie appeared  In court Inst week charged with Impaired  driving nnd was; tided *"���.-���.<> with a three  month driving .suspension. A further  charge c>( il��iiKcr��un dcivin.; u-h* wit!.,  drawn, Incident occurred Mny -Hil,  Siren to back into n parked .our nt lho  I'eiiinsiiln Diive-in, Russet Joe, of Heohelt,  was subsequently charged wllh Impaired  driving.  Tho Incident occurred July  12lh nnd  in iKiurt Inst week he wns fined $:i(��0 and  suspended from driving, for three mouths,  CAUGHT  IN   ACT  Following an early morning tip-olf  that thieves were id work In Onmpbe)l*��i  Variety store, police officers were on  the spot in minutes nnd onuglit red-  handed two adult persons nnd one Juvenile, Appearing before Judge Charles  Mlttelstendt lust week, Kenneth Paul und  Eleanor August entered it plon of guilty  and wore ronwindcd to July .'.'..nd for  ...oittonoo   ponding   n   pre-sentence   report,  Thc trio hud helped themselves to  (light bags which they had neatly parlced  with merchandise, u number of trims 1st or  uidios wore also stneked up ready for  removal,  Paul ulso" faced a charge of causing  a nuisance Involving lidso evidence during a recent trial. Entering ���' P--'" "��� g��'l--.v.  he wns a I ho remanded lo the miiiio date  lor  sentence,  ���STRUCK DOWN  Driving through Helton Park ln**t  weekend, Joannotlo Burke ol Vancouver  ���.buck n female bil.h-hikoi mid was  charged wllh drl\ Ing without duo ..no  mid allentlon, She told police officers  investigating thai the oh������ervotl two giil*.  ���Forking a lift ��*** ?b<* mrnr jwfund ft lirfirt,  At the la* I minute she decided lo slop  and in "o doing, skidded into one ol lho  girl.*', who Misliiined liniM*-, ami mtaped  elbow,  Unlov-i cniileUed, ohnige means points  lost on the demerit '.yMurn,  involved in the integration of a larger  percentage of Indian children into thc  public schools. The Federation, therefore,  provided the leadership in bringing tp-.  gether an advisory committee comprising  the various local agencies involved in thc  educational and Indian communities in  Sechelt. A scries of in-service workshop  sessions was ulso held for Sechelt teachers, arranged in co-operation with the  Local Teachers' Association and the  Superintendent's office.  By June of this year, the Federation  concluded that local awareness of the  issues had resulted in all relevunl agencies  participating in discussions, and that these  discussions would continue effectively  without further Federation involvement.  The Local Teachers' Association, which  is "the BCTF" in Sechelt, will maintain  active involvement in Committee deliberations, and the Provincial Staff and Executive will continue to be very interested  in the progress at Sechelt, Much has been  learned*, nnd many useful professional  contacts have been made with Sechelt.  educators nnd Indian lenders. Wc will  continue to draw upon their experiences  as we attempt to work with teachers in  public education throughout thc Province; ',"  When Ihe Local Association believes  that we can assist again In some particular  aspect of the Integration problem or other  professional matters related to education,  another request will be received heartily,  In the meantime, we extend our host  wishes to the Local Board, the Education  Committee of the Sechelt Band, and the  Local Touchers' Association In their endeavors  In  11)70-71.  i^iiiiwiiim  Ill-Briefs  toisnf  the way  fo action!  In Today's Classified,���  CHESTERFIELD A chair, blue $1)5, (5.E.  Electric    blanket   $!"-'.   (.icon     nylon  onrpot   ll-.a   ft x I'.'   fl,   $,!.,  All   ns  now,  Also double bed $10.  Time Cln*.*>lf|e,h  rco.li ovor 2,500 home!.  (10,000 fcodcrs),  limr*. Clov.ifl.-d*. o�� INTO ihe liomrta . . .  not on lawn-,, Mrrcl*. oi* m colvt-flsv,  Timo ClovMflod. om low-toil, hiuh-pwlaKy  -.olo ionic,  cstwraiii1  ���li'taif^nta.   a* I iiWMiWI al a-> lp*l  ���*������%! aOTiaairt m a*BajaJTJ ��. taaii^t^aHjUiaFal  f      A    ���*���*�����.>�����   a.  laTajatiaa'taa iff bj aaTjf^ap^ fe%Bj aat. Page A-2 The Penlnsulo Times, Wednesday, July 22, 1970  REAL ESTATE (Continued)      REAL'ESTATE (cont.)  ThePeninSULA^����0^ Sechelt - Phone 885-9654  Classified  l*afa��alMMMWMMliajala����J***��.aTtMla'la>lt*>a|aM^  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  ot Sechelt B.C.  Established 1963  HELP WANTED  Member, Audit Bureau   ���  of Circulations  March31, 1970  Gross Circulation 2538  Paid Circulation 2281  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  Insertion  ; 75c  .$1.50  __15c  Three  Insertions    Extra lines (4 words) .  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers , ������ 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication dote.   Legal or Reader advertising 35c  ���per count line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 per inch.  Subscription Rotes���  By mail, Peninsulefarea _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyoj-id 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens ���$3 yr.  By carder 50c month  COMIN6 EVENTS  TO all square dancers. For an  evening of real square dance  fun. amid beautiful surroundings. Be at the clubhouse at  The Sursshine Golf and Coun-  trv Club, Friday July 24 at 8  p.m. - 4826-33  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wednesday.   July   22nd.   at   8  p.m..   last   chance  for  LAST OF THE MOBILE  HOT-SHOTS "���  2���Restricted���  Thur., & Fri., July 23rd &  24th. at 8 p.m.  THE VALLEY OF  GWANGI  in Color ���  Starring James  Franciscus  Sat., Sun., & Mon., July 25th.  26th. & 27th, at 8 p.m.  VIVA MAX!  in Color ��� Starring Peter  Ustinov  Tue., Wed., July 28th &  29th, at 8 p.m.      "  GOD FORGIVES���  ���     I DON'T  in Color ��� Starring Terence.  Hill  4852-34  BIRTHS  FULL    time    assistant    grill  cook,  some.������experience . pre--  ferred.   Willing  to adapt.  Ph.  885-9769. 4779-34  URGENTLY required ��� Experienced hairdresser to  manage beauty salon in Sechelt. Phone 885-2818 days,  865-9453 "eves or write Box 631  Sechelt, B.C. 4847-tfn  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITY  SPARE time income. .Refilling' and collecting money,  from NEW TYPE high-quality  coin-operated dispensers in  your area. No selling. To qualify you must have car, references. S600 to $2900 cash. Seven  -44���twelve hours  weekly  can  GIBSONS WESTERN  DRUGS  Congratulates   and   Sponsors   the  following births at SJt*. Mary's  Hospital.  ANNOUNCEMENT  MR. & Mrs. Frank Wheeler of  Selma Park arc pleased to  announce the forthcoming marriage of their youngest daughter Jo-Anne Marie to Mr.  Donald Douglas Clarke of  North Vancouver. Wedding lo  take place August 29th. 1 p.m,  at Holy Family Cutholic  Church, Sechelt. Father D.  Kenny  officiating, 4835-34  OBITUARY  JERVIS EASTMAN CLARKE  ���at St.'Mary's Hospital, Sot-belt, B.C., July 13. 1970, aged  83. Eldest sou of the late Rev-  crenel Charles R. and Mrs,  Clarke, Loving father of Clare,  <Mrr.. G, O. Tucker. Sechelt);  Joy. (Mrs. A H. Keynes, Kelt) v.'nu, B.C); Janet, (Mrs.  George Nny lor, Summerland,  I5,C); Robin, (Mrs. E. P. Mac-  lurlun, Calr.aty. Alberta); Robert, North Vancouver, B.C.  Predcc-ea: ed by his wife K.t-  tlierine Survivmr* also, brothers W. T Clarke, West Vancouver; Noel, Madison, Susl..;  Guy. California, Eleven grand.'  children; one great grandchild.  Cremation Memorial service  was held ut Si, John's; Anghcun  Church, North Vancouver,  Thursday July 1(1 at .! p.m,  4,l..0-..4  IN MEMORIAM  EXCELLENT commercial lot  ��� centre Sechelt���highway  location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  APPROX 21 acres prime future residential property; elevated view, lane access, close  to new subdivisions, majnlv  bush. Sechelt Village. $30,000,  will sell block or 5 acre-lots:  Cash. Box 310 The Peninsula  Times, Sechelt B.C.r   4489-tfn  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY  886.7244  Land   investment  Recreational property  886-2681 eves  886-2991 eves  4859-34  net excellent monthly income.  More full timew For personal  interview write CANAPENN  DISTRIBUTING LTD., DEPT.  A, 160 Bay St., Suite 205,  Toronto 1, Ontario. Include  phone   number. 4832-34  HEALTH reasons force the  sale of the -only beauty salon in Sechelt. Phone 885-2818  days, 885-9453 eve's or write  Box 631. Sechelt for further  information. 4846-tfn  WORK WANTED -  EXPERIENCED drywall acoustic & textured ceilings, now  in Gibsons area and serving  the Peninsula. Free Estimates.  Fast service. Phone G & W  Drywall,   886-2402]    '  4208-tfn  HEAVY   duty   rotovator.   Ph.  886-2897. 4017-tfn  TILLICUM Chimney Service.  Eaves cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  service, odd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed. RRl Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.  2754-tfn  DO   YOU \require'  part-time  book-keeping,       statements,  balance    sheets.  Personal   income tax returns. Ph. 886-9331.  4127-tfn  H.ANDYMAN���Roofing, gutters, down pipes, drains.  Repairs and installations. Vac-  cuum equipped chimney service. Free estimates, guaranteed work.Ph.on 885-2478.  4587-tfn  PAINTING    and    decorating.  interior and exterior.  Phone  886-9684. 4572-tfn  JOHNSON'S  Building Maintenance  Specializing in paper hanging,  interior & exterior decorating,  rug cleaning. All types of  building maintenance.  Phone 885-9715 after 4 p.m.  4252-tfn  PERSONAL  WISH  to  contact  Latter  Day  Saints    members.   Ph.    885-  9547 or 886-2546, 4505-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays. Wilson Creek Commun-  itv Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 8BG-  2979,* 4431-tfn  Safeco  Insurance  is available at  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  10'/"I    s-avin)-,;,   for   5  year  accident-free  driving.   Phono   IUI5-  a!2..f>  or  call   into our office.  We  arc  also  agents   for  Knight & Squire  Prefab  arid  Mobile  1*1 times  A'.k   lor   a   Free  Catalogue  nf Real Estate  "���l!.M-tfn  REAL ESTATE  IN   LOVING   memory   ol   my  dear  1 usband,  Kobert   (Bob")  Davidson,   who    passed   uvviiy  July  24th,   l!��(!f!  Life   has   so   little   meaning  Without you by my side,  But 1 must go on without you  Though tin,-  is hard to d'o  For on that day J lost you  A pa it  of  me died too  Very rad!y mi-.se.. by his loving'   wile   ���   l.)o)|y,'   Huberts  Creek. -til",:,..'14  WANTED  HEAL ��'stw!��" salesman for tho  Pender   Harbour   urea,   Call  .Sechelt Aprnr/���**���-, Ltd. r��IJ3-2235.  ��� 4J&4-tfn  W.ANTED to bu3% small home  at Pender Harbour with  good view of the water. Prefer Garden Bay: Can pay  $5,000 dn. Bal. on terms. Write  H. Dahlby, 9G5 Williams Rd.,  Richmond, BiC 4780-34  2   BEDROOM   all   electric   at  Porpoise Bay for sale. Principals only. Ph. 885-2153 after  6 P-rn. 4483-tfn  BLOCK BROS.  Phone Mr.  Good 263-4993  collect or  736-5933  For fast "service-, on all properties and businesses.  Jack G. Want  Peter  Aelbers  I'SET)  rf-frjf,.*r;.tor.  10  cu.   ft.  or   t,io!>-   Phone  f:FI!.F?.'.30.  4783-35  H. B. GORDON  &  KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt, B.C,  Phone 885-2013  OFFF.lt:  THIS  WEEK'S SPECIAL  WAKEFIELD         Hair    tier.*  vi.-W   )ol,  $,'.000  Beauty Pat lot ���. Money maker. iVn-onal i<*;t...>-..*�� require  urgent sale, Good lease, ��:ood  terms, g'M.,1 return*..  3 bedroom and den, 2 fir*.-  placei, double carport, f<*:i��<il  and landsc.ijx'd, J....V00.) with  's   down,  ':�� acre of garden, lawn*,, aiul  shrub:.; 3 bcdrouti) home J*-.���",���  500 with   '.*,!  down.  Davis Bay---2 l.ediooru horiK',  $1-5,500.  View lot*, from $3,200  Hiilfmc-ou waterftojit���300' at  fM.O'OO,  View   k>t*a--l>iv��i   Bay  H.  Gregory 885-9392  4.-53-.fn  BLOCK BROSr  4842-tfn  HALMOON BAY: Let us  show you this delightful new  W-F home. Situated on 2 level  acres, excellent boat moorage.  Owner will consider some  trade.  SECHELT: Ideal retirement  home* on level lot, fenced and  landscaped, 2 short blocks to  shops etc. House is a spotless  4 rooms with large utility and  carport. You wDl be surprised  at the extra goodies included  in full price of S18.500.00.  . Offers are invited ori lovely  ranch style home right on the  beach. Living room and 2  bdrms feature hardwood floors  tile rest cf house. Modern  Moffat electric range included.  Garden is lovely and easy to  care for. Boat and. motor included in full price of S31,500 and  the terms are attractive.  ROBERTS CREEK: ATTENTION SEEKERS OF SECLUSION! 3 plus acres of woodland. 218' shore has beautiful  little cove. Driveway in and  water connection paid. Small  trailer included in full price of  $20,000. Terms are attractive.  GIBSONS: Interested in  farming! Take a look at this  20 acres with a total of GVz  acres cleared. Excellent water  supply, comfortable 4. room  house, lge. new workshop.  GEORGIA HEIGHTS: Offering large lot with view up  Sound and out on Salmon  Rock. Only $7500 on easy  terms.  Looking, for .a small holding  where you can keep a horse  for the youngsters ��� check  this level 3 acres with tidy 4  room older home. Very comfortable and wired for elec.  range, $14,000. full price, terms  too.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Ltd.  ALL TYPES INSURaANCE  - - Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  ,   MEMBER  MULTIPLE  LISTING  SERVICE  4856-34  GIBSONS: OPEN HOUSE!  1320 Gower Point Road, from  9 a.m.���12:30 Sat. July 25. See  this lovely 2 bdrm, home nicely panelled with W-W carpet,  lge garage, landscaped grounds  ���all fenced. Right across from  Park and easy walking to  store, P.O., beach etc. Easy  terms,  F.P,  $14,500,  GRANTHAMS: LOOK! Lovely 4 bdrm. view home. Brand  new full concrete basement  could be large revenue suite.  .SEE THIS TODAY $17,500,  (Terms).  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Two  adjoining blocks of lev-.1!'  wooded kind, close to year  round .dream, Road frontage.  Hydro and phone available.  Total of 111 acres, Mav he sold  sep -lately or together, ..Full  price S18,000. Half cash, term.,  on   balance.  Offers  considered  GIBSONS VILLAGE -  Three bedroom home, very  centrally located, Ha., usable  attic Large bright living rm  wilh ,'i g<*K��d fireplace and wide  angle view. Front and tear access. Lawn, narden, fruit trees.  A very i-umlorU-ble. family  type home with an approximate- Hi*.or area of H-Ofi feet I  Hcasonablv   pneed   at   $17,000  lA.  GEORGIA      HEIGHTS        l/-vel view lot Full " '.tect access. Si.*.* about ";. ac. Owner  wuhes immediate sale, Full  price $4,r>on.wl,h SI!,00(1 down.  Balance over two year term  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Multiple Listing Servico  Box  2..U. Gibsoni.,  BC.  Member  Vancouver  Real   Estnte  Board  PHONE ��l!0-2"4"�� :���!.,,  Notary Public  LISTINGS'WANTED  Vine�� Prewer ��� 886-9359  Lorrle G.nar��d        886-7760  Box 23H, Gib-ions, BC.  4W5-34  THE HOUGH FARM  FIRST TIME OFFERED  12 PARCELS AT GIBSONS  Size 2V4 to 22"�� acres  -     Price $7,000 to $33,500  1 mile to shopping & schools  5 miles to ferry & Golf Course  ���Ti mile to Gower Point  1 hour from Horseshoe Bay  Approved for septic tanks  The house, barn, milking  equipment, dairy, ,walk., in  freezer and all outbuildings on  approx. 12 acres is priced at  $33,500 terms and trades will  be considered. For further  particulars call Milt Rankin  collect at 874-6033 or write  MONTREAL TRUST  4G6 Howe St., Van.-1 688-4411  4833-37  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt. B.C.  Phone 885-2013  OFFER:  2 bedroom brand new home,  100 amp -service, wired for  range and W and D. Heated  by electric furnace. Move in  right away for only $14,500.  Waterfront lot at S3ndy  Hook. Spectacular view, Hydro and water bv, full price  $8,000.  View lot at Silver Sands.  On the highway. Try* your  down payment to $3.300"full  price.  '20 acres with stream through  and hydro by at Roberts  Creek. Full price $23,500.  Waterfront lot at Cotton  Point, . Keats Island, offers.  $7,500.  ��� 4.7 acres close to Golf Course  ���good investment at $6,000.  3.9*6 acre homesite on two  roads, near Sandy Hook. Full  price $17,600.  Semi-waterfront lot with  stream at Tuwanek $7,500.  Tillicum Bay Lot $2,400.  Multiple Listing Sen-ice  Don Hadden 885-9504  4824-tfn  GOING tO RETIRE 3 TO  5 YEARS: Put your remaining  working years to work, on the  purchase of this split level 2  bedroom, 1 yr. old, semi-waterfront home in Gibsons, B.C.  Vendor will lease for $90 per  month on a 3 to 5 yr. lease,  ���subtracting this amount from  the price.  EXAMPLE:  Purchase Price       $18,500  5 yr.  Rental  Lease nt $5)0  per  month $5,400  REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  BY OWNER ��� Selma Park,  viewing Georgia Strait, 2400  <\. ft. on 2 floors. Lower floor  walk-in entrance, 4 bdrms.  large rec room, 2 fireplaces,  dble plumbing, w.w. cat pet,  large sundeck, carport. Features reg. rein, concrete "fallout" shelter, outbldg. workshop 24 .*. 30 ft'.; Attractive  grounds, approx. M> acre. FP  S48.000 some terms, Ph, 885-  9630. 4791-tfn  Safeco Insurance  is available at  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  10% savings for 5 year accident-free driving. Phofte '885-  2235  or  call   into   our   office.  We. ire also agents for  Knight & Squire  Prefab and Mobile Homes  .Ask for a Free Catalogue  of Real Estate.  4816-33  "BAYVIEW" ��� Sargeant  <North-Wa-;t) Bay ��� New Waterfront development!! Magnificent waterfront & view lot's  with superlative salmon fishing at your doorstep. Limited  number of lots available in  This choice location close to  Sechelt Village with all facilities. Act NOW and.secure the  3est  of two worlds.  PENDER HARBOUR ���  Large fully serviced view lots  only 200 feet to safe moorage.  Located in the centre of Pender Harbour the hub of scenic boating waters and fabulous  sports fishing. Priced from  S2.500.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Beautifully landscaped, south slope  property, with year round  creek, and 285 feet highway  frontage plus well constructed  older type home with half  basement. Ideal retirement  Jnome. Full price S15.000.  GIBSONS ��� Large, fully  serviced waterfront lot with  beach, safe moorage and "Million Dollar" view!!!! Full price only S8.000.  For   full   details   call   Frank  Lewis   886-9900   at   the   office  of Exclusive .Agent:  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  886-9900  Gibsons  Purchaser pays $13,100 for  his retirement home LOOK  INTO THIS NOW!  886-24(51  2 ACRES. Granthams location, bordered' by " roads.  $5500 cash. Terms if required.  886-2401  2 LOTS. Hopkins Landing,  overlooking beautiful Howe  Sound, nicely Im-d, each 50' x  130', $5500 for both.  BBO-2481  POST <"������-: BEAM 3 bedrr.om  VLA home in Village rm North  Hoad, la-shaped living room  adjoins dining area, which opens to Sundeck Patio, 4 pc.  bath., full basement, with another bedroom, and carport;  on double lot. FP. $24,500,  Moi-./:age may be niTiinged,  fmf.-a.4Bl  ACREAGE: Red roof*. Rr.ad  (but. route) acre (sized lola go-  ing for $4,000 up, Banbury  It'iad l-'i; .-iccrrs, wor-ded. with  f-tream, $0,000.  B86-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Heal Estate &- Intsu rimer  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE  G iWuns,  B.  C,  Phone r��fiC-?4ei  Richard F, K>nne!t  Notary Public  Ev*ni*nf'��:  Jack  White 8S0-2W5  K*'ii   Crosby filtf-.20.-B  Juy Vi.��-*MT I1H5-2300  48M-34  936-1444  Coquitjam  4822-33  WANTED TO RENT  TEACHER wants to rent 2-3  bedroom home from -August  1 or 15th for period of a year.  Write    Box    4792,    Peninsula  "Times, Bo.n  310, Sechelt. B.C.  "4792-35  TE.ACHER wants to rent or  lease 2 or 3 bdr. home from  Aug. 15 or Sept. 1, for a period of ona year. Write Box  4862, Care of Peninsula Times,  Box 310 Sechelt. 4862-37  FOR RENT (Continued)  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn '  2 BRM. house at Tillicum Bay  . with fireplace. &��� w.w. carpet. $115 mo. Call 885-9471.  4837-34  MOBlLt HOMES  -AMAZING!! A new 12'.\48"  l-2*or: 3 bedroom home for  $5970.00. It's true! Neil -.Armstrong Mobile Homes, No. 2-  904B Brunette, Coquitlam. B.C.  Phone 524-2574. 4660-35  FOR LEASE  .ATTRACTIVE modern new 2  bedroom home, oil heat,  fridge, built in oven, close to  Redrooffs resort. For lease. Ph.  526-5778 or see 'Th Fosters' on  weekend at Redrooffs Rd.  4768-34  CARS & TRUCKS  *55 CHEV 4 door sedan, $150.  Ph/ 885-2106. 4787-35  MUST sell ��� '68 Volkswagen  Beetle   DcLuxe,   radio   etc.  Excellent   condition.   Ph.   885-  2121 or 885-2124. 4795-35  1961 FORD, good running condition. $125 or best offer. Ph.  885-2818 davs.  885-9453 eves.  4840-34  ONE OWNER ��� 1954 Super  88 Oldsmcbile. 4 door P.S..  P.B. Electric windows. True  mileage 33.000. 2 new spare  studded tires and wheels. Excellent condition price $1,375.  Phone  Norm  Hoffar  885-2253.  4841-34  '61   BEDFORD,   walk-in.  light  delivery   van.   New   clutch.  Phone   886-2827. 4857-36  BOATS & ENGINES  12   FT.   fibreglassed   runabout  with '68 Johnson 33 HP outboard,  $450. Ph.  885-2106.  4786-35  16' TURNER clinker outboard  with 35 hp Evinrude. Good  condition. $600. Hugh Ladner  Redrooffs Rd.  Ph,  682-7741.  4800-35  19' CABIN cruiser. Head. sink,  bunks, stove, built-in fuel  and water tanks. 50 horse  Merc. & trailer. Many extras.  F.P.  $1,950.  Call  885-9606.  4831-tfn  20 ft. pywood with fibreglass  cruiser; approx. 6 ft. beam.  2 bunks, toilet & sink, electric  j>ump; 100 h.p. Johnson outboard, like new, also 18 h.p.  f Johnson in good condition.  Ready to go. Phone 886-7031  or  886-2513. 4836-36  17   FT.   deep   V   inboard  with  cabin. As is $300. Phone 885-  9484. 4843-34  FOR   SALE  ���   like  new,   15'  fibreglass  runabout,  with  7  HP   inboard   motor.   Can   be  used   with outboard.  885-2392.  4844-34  BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.)    FOR SALE (Continued)  3 USED boats with outboard    OIL heater. 1st class condition  motors. Phone 883-2336. $25. Pli. 886-2JJ0C eves.  4782-35 4785-34  FOR RENT  GRANTHAMS ��� Furnished  '3 room s.c. suite, range,  fridge, fireplace. Single person  preferred. $75 plus Va light,  Vi fuel. Phone 922-7695.  4827-36  RITZ Motel ��� Rates by day,  week. Commercial crew-  rates. Full housekeeping. Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons,  B.C. 4423-tfn  WEST Sechelt ��� 2 bdrm completely furnished home.  Auto oil heat. Responsible  couple only. Ph. 885-l��777,  Write Box 4704 c/o Peninsula  Times.   Sot-belt. 4704-34  115 h.p. Evinrude 1969 '  '$1197  90 h.p. Johnson 1965      ���$625  50 h.p. Viking  ���$425  50 h.p. Merc,  19C9  *$650  45 h.p.  McCulloch      *$450  40 h.p. Evinrude el. 1968  $525  40 h.p. Evinrude m. 1969  $500  40 h.p. Evinrude m. 1968  $496  35 h.p. Johnson el.  $275  33 h.p. Evinrude 1901.  $395  9.5 h.p. Evinrude  $200  9.2 h.p. Chrysler  $200  _,  ���fifm*'- nH.m<t*r'm't mt^mitmnm  BEAUTIFUL  2Vt  ACRE WILLIAM   ISLAND  At   Irvlne't.  Landing   In  Pender   Horbour.   1,400   ft,   waterfront,  sbcltrf-rrd,   dulled   well.   Full  pr.ee-   $.3*5,000   with   $5,000  down,  98' Wotcrfront lot ot Pender Horbour-���S7000,  95' Wotcrfront lot ot Earl Cov*���$-9000.  ���V4 Acre seml-wafcrfrtint lot ot Eorl Cove���$2500.   *  .130' Wotrifront, Prnrlcr Horbour, lo�� down rioyment.  6V2 Acre**, Madeira  Park,   1100'  frontoae on Hiph-woy���$6000,  10 Acre***"., fori Cove, open to offer  a*!"**.* Acre', with 5f)0' on Ldlic talc ,  1 Mi Acre view lot, Modciro Pork���$4500.  Many other vlrw and wnnl-waterfront lots from $2I>00 to $6000.  Term** cvoilobtf on above proper. ir��.  Dlurount for Coih,  0UJ SLADEY  Modelro Pork,  B C.  ,    Phone Pender Horbour 883-2233  FOUND  FOUND 8" Punt, woodcyi. construction, in the vicinity of  the Mrdaspina Straits, 2 ihi  south of the Municipal Border.  Owner may claim at the  RCMP office, Powell River by  making identification.  -34  PETS  ADORABLE i-egistered, silver  toy  poodles, reasonable, ph.  885-2261. 4771-34  SILVER toy and small poodle  puppies. Registered,  innocu-  lated.   From   $50.   Also   other  colours. Ph. 885-1)797.    4825-35  WANTED TO BUY  WELL pressure pump wanted  for home use. Ph. 885-9373.  4828-34  B & W TV in good condition  wanted. 886-7793.        4863-34  FOR SALE  AUTO, oil burning space heater, thermoj'tatically controlled, wood grain cabinet, IV*  yrs. old. Excellent working  order.   Ph.   886-2422      4725-34  SMALL Lowboy trailer-camper.  Full  accomodation, $350  cash. Ph. 886-2566 eves.  4784-34  IF IT'S suits -r- it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  ^OR Electrolux supplies phone  885-9474. 4769-tfn  TV, radio and stereo repairs.  Prompt service in your home,  or at our fully equipped shop,  a^yres Electronics, Sunshine  Coast Highway, Gibsons. Ph.  886-7117. 4720-tfn  FIREWOOD ��� Seasoned, dry.  split  alder,  fireplace  ready.  Delivered  & stacked.  $25  per  cord. Ph.  886-2717.      4838-tfn  3,300 MBM merch. Good 3-4  man. waterline show. West  ceast Vancouver Island. Price  negotiable. Write P.O. Box 701  Sechelt, B.C. 4798-35  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint ��� Fibreglass ��� Rope ���  Canvas ��� Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers air tanks.  Slcindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1306-tfn  SIMPLICITY automatic wringer washer. Excellent cohdi-.  tion, $50. Ph. 885-2431. 4829-34  6 INCH jointer with % hp  motor. 8 inch table saw with  I.-", hp motor & saws'. Deep  freeze 26 cu. ft. like new. 10  x 12 tent, used once. Ph. 885-  2846. 4848-34  CHESTERFIELD'& chair/blue  $95. G. E. Electric blanket $12.  Green nylon carpet*'8M. ft. x  12 ft. $45.- All as new. Also  double bed $10. Ph. 886-2513.  4849-34  1969. I'Vj'   Vanguard   camper.  Call Stan at 886-2126.  4845-34  Vi PRICE sale. Now at  Mor-  gans. ���     4858-34  LARGE    Marquette    freezezr,  $200.  Large Refrigerator, as  new $100.  883-2396.      4860-34  IV CIRCULATING pump &  motor.   Suitable   hot   water  heating. $25. 885-9685.  4839-34  RUBBER   stamps  of  all   descriptions   may   be   obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  TENDERS  TENDERS  Ga<\RDEN  BAY  WATERWORKS   DISTRICT  Tenders are called for construction of new pipeline a-  long Claydon Road. Contact  secretary Mis* J. Benjafield,  Box 1, Garden Bay P.O. before  July 29. 1970. Lowest bid will  not necessarily be accepted.  4861-pub. July 22,  1970  LEGAL NOTICES  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estates of the following deceased: James CLANCY, late  of Madeira Park, Pender Harbour. William Norman SLEEP  oka Wm. Norman SLEEP and  , Norman SLEEP, late of Madeira Park, Sechelt, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate  are hereby required to send  them duly verified to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE. 635 Bur-  rard Street, Vancouver 1, BC,  before the 26th Day of August,  1970. after which date the assets of the said Estate will be  distributed, having regard only to claims that have been received.  Clinton W. Foote,  PUBLIC   TRUSTEE  4794-pub. July 15, 22, 29, Aug.  5, 1970  ���Includes controls  MADEIRA MARINA  ot Pender Horbour  Phone 883-2266  4850-34  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  SECHELT VILLAGE���Business  Opportunity No.   1439  Stoft the business of your choice. Store frontage and delightful  furnished home, excellent location in Village. Quiet garden ot  rear. All this f9r FP $26,900, half cash, or reduction for all  cash. Call Peter Smith. 885-9463.  TILLICUM BAY No.   1450  Cozy 2 bedroom home, A-oil heat, new kitchen, fireplace, wall  to wall carpet. A socrifice price of $11,900 in full. Close to  marina, fishing and  boating.  Call  Peter Smith,  885-9463.  MISSION POINT , No.   1052  On flat beach, good 2 bedroom home, all serviced. All year round  living, only $9,600 FP. Call  Peter Smith,  885-9463.  DAVIS  BAY No.    1611  Medallion home, 4 yrs. old, Unsurpassed view just across road  from beach. 2 large bedrooms, huge living area, custom stone  fireplace, concrete driveway, attached corport natural cedar exterior, all landscaped, $35,500 FP. Call Stan Anderson, 885-2385  FOR BUILDING SITES in the Selma Pork-Davis Bay area; oil  shapes, sires ond prices Iron*. $3950 Call Stan Anderson. 885-  2385.  REDROOFFS No.   1453  Lovely view lot in Redrooflv All '.ervires available, FP $4,500.  Call Ston Anderson,  BB5-2385,  REDROOFFS ' i *  Beautifully treed building site I 05 acres, water and power  ovailable, beach access ono*,*. rood, More ond marina ' i mile  away   $5,000 FP, $2,000 down   Call Stan Anderson, 885-2385.  SECHfLT���Porpoise Day' No.   1238  3 bedrooms 1500 sq It, lovely homo, steps to beach, wo Ik'to  stoics Double kit. ..liteol value at osking price $25 000 terrm,  or  rash offer    Call Peter 'mutt,,   885 9463  ACT ION���We  WE   NftD   LISTINGS--Homes,    Lou,,    Aaenoe.  will get   lot   you    Call  Peter   Smith,   BB5-946.1  SELMA  PARK  No,   I66B  .1 large l.edroorrn,  In  this   ,,-rv   ������, ||  mnintomed  home,   full   basement,    over    on   cicrr   ot    f)(,:,c|   potential    -.icw    property     B7*   of  t-,>|,ra,CaVti,,"n!aCn"*    r"*'''   "'   vo1'"*   ,n   ,,"|���*   -"������a.   5 8,000   down,  FP $26,500  Coll Pnh Kent, RR5 94{r,l.  WATT R F R ONT       " "~   t,, , , No,   1622  .16.. wc.lci.i-.nt, (-.unk.nt Hoy, good Moping land, 4 ocies treed,  rood throughout.  113,500 FP   Coll Ston Anderson,  BB5-2.l'f.5,  ROBERTS CRl-EK  " " "  No    .60y  Completely renovated three bedroom borne, Large, near level  lot La.ge living room w.th t.ier.late I o���r piece vanity both Modern kitchen  and  utility.   Auto   bent    $lo,900    trims    Coll  C    R  Gathercole,   tlfl6-V0l5  ROBERT"; CREEK  T ��� No.  1667  Twc,   e.crHrnt   reMdrntml   Inf.,    Neor   beo'rh.   $2,600   K>th?   Coll  C   R   Gatherrolc,  BB(.-70I5  ROE.ERTS CREt'K  No.   1627  01     Su,.,Nr   ,���f   rommmio!    M-s.denl.ol   M,M,".���on.   $14,000  GtPSONS0 <'t*"h-Tr..l.\   BRC7015,           No,   1624  1,-rt.h ?. {���'"���V'V'^i ^"v ���'���"���'"I. remoindr,  In ..eroml  6W.7Q.5 '���'"'   U'"fH'   '"mN  CoM C* R* Gathercole,  ASK  -K tOU  OUR FRiTf. CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Sechelt 885-2235  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Boh 155, Swholt*  Gibsons 886-7015  "���y i*^ir>a*l|"%���1  ���������atr-t>l -ft��y*W-��W"lllalalill��t'  fr.f*M4M^t<Mt,4^a>^lri*aaaa1  |l**M>lM*��^HV>4>H*''H,f  *��� ���at* H0"***KlP.i+*^0tli  IJ����l��Efll^aWlp.>al.��^|'��|lft����a*al ��M>aJ��HW  aula* iHHly *fm*f**&1.  W **% ��Wa)y aa-^.alai ^anaajm  a.1"*^ 4*l.���*imi.t***Bll**+**'  ���llBaVH* *��*    *..<������ iTM *HaialMllal��"  ���"   +��,*l     *^-*^ *.***-.�� JMai-ital**    ' .J3 <S "Ujl..  �� LEGALS (Continued)  4}  1 , a_, _  J I   NO   LONGER   go   by   the-  | name of Mrs. Jack Richard  ? v:v;,-��ns or Mrs. John Richard  % Williams; and will not be res-  j Bu.iaao.e ior any bill.*, or debts  } made out in the name of Mrs.  ] Louise    Williams,   other   than  |. those   incurred   by  myself.  Signed���Mrs. L-iuise Williams.  4727-34  Around B.C.  ���by Edgar Dunning  from His CBC Neighborly News  broadcast Sundays 8:30 a.m.  I'M SURE that you have begun to feel  the effects of the rotating mail strikes  that post office employees have adopted  as a means of backing .their demands for  wage increases, and so these opinions on  the situation froiri papers around the  province you'll find interesting. The first  one is from the Agassis-Harrison Advance:  "Everyone involved in thc current  off-again, on-again mail strikes seem to  be more than a little mixed up. It starts  with the prime minister, who is standing  firm on two points of principle: first, that  everyone should have the right to strike;  second, that wage increases shall- not  exceed sijc per cent.  "Then there is the postmaster general,  who seems to think the post office exists  for the big business concerns of Toronto  and Montreal. Half the total volume of  mail he says, comes from 500 firms, including hydro and telephone companies  and mail-order houses.  "Finally, there are the leaders of the  postal workers, who announce with great  pride how cleverly they are timing their  walkouts so they will continue to gel  most of their pay, while holding up most  of the mail.  "There's one basic principle regarding the postal service, and one only. It is  that when any ordinary man or woman  puts a letter in the letter slot it should  .be delivered as promptly as possible.  "Postal workers should receive a fair  wage, of course, and if the cost of living  continues to rise then their wages should  rise accordingly. But their work in the  main is neither highly skilled, nor arduous, nor unpleasant. They have no claim to  be more highly paid than average, and in  our opinion they have not made a strong  case for the increases they are. seeking."  But the Upper Islander of Campbell  River had a different opinion. Here's how  the editor put it:  "We  admire  the  federal  government  on its stand on this issue. If the government  gives  in  to  the  demands  of  the  posties  v/e'll have further trouble with ���  other government agencies.  "Inflation has got to be curbed.  Raises here and there for greedy people  in this country is, without a doubt, going  to be the dbwnfall of Canada."  And then this is what thc editor of the  Citizen of North Vancouver had to say:  "There's no doubt the public wants  a settlement. Right now. If the government really wanted to end the mail.snafu,  it could do that in one day. Why quibble? Wasn't it the same government that  stepped into other strikes and ordered  settlements far in excess of the 6 per cent  quideline that Ottawa is trying to push  at the present time? Post office workers  are far from overpaid. What they are are  victims of Mr. Trudeau's 'like-it-or-lump-.  it' edict. The post office mess, which  seems to be beyond solution by Postmaster-General Kierans, is a national  disgrace."  Remember the kafuffle there was a  yem- or so ago about Mother Cecilia Mary  and her refusal to give up her animal  shelter near Victoria? Well, the Cowichan  Leader says that she is going stronger  than ever, and her Good Shepherd Shelter at Mill Bay covers more than CO acres  and cares for more than 300 unwanted  animals, Many are brought to the shelter  by owners who can no longer care for  them and others arc taken there when  it's found they're lost or strayed, There's  a herd of 20 gotits that provides milk for  most of the animals, and there's a barn  on the farm that houses 10 horses that  have been brought to the shelter to end  their clays in quiet .surroundings. Mother  Cecilia's story was told in detail by press,  radio and television, and now a book  titled "A Nun (Joes lo Ihe Dogs" has  been a big success. Proceeds of the book  go to support the Good Shepherd Shelter.  And here arc some short Items that I  came across this week, The Albcrni Valley   Times   says   that   when   a   prisoner  seeks n longer sentence, that's news, That  happened   when   Freda   McLaughlin   appeared recently in North Vancouver court,  A  week  before  she  had  been sentenced  in  Port Alberni to two years In jail on  five   counts   of   false   pretence,,,    When  she canto up In the North Viinco|i\*i*i* court   if-.,  on  .similar charges she  received another   j.;1  two years, Hut that was a disappointment   ��"j'.  lo her, .She asked the Judge for a longer   W  ���iciitciu'i!   so   she   could   qualify   for   In-   j  ciiniccrutlim    in   the   Kingston,    Ontario,   7  penitentiary   for women. Site  explained;   \k  "All my friends and relatives are there,"   y,  The  Judge  was   kind   and   understanding   i'  and granted Iter the extra  three months   V  that would send her to Kingston, 5'  And   inure   police*   court   news,   Brian   I  (ille;.   of   White   Rock   watt  sentenced   to    ��'  two (ln,v.-i in Jail  when  he appeared  he-    jf-,  fore Judge Hugh  M,  Kill;, on  a  charge   jf,  ol a I lowing his dog, Momo, to run at large   t-,  within  the White  Rock  City   limits. The   \f  While  Hock  Sun  reports  that  Mr.  Giles   t  told (lie Judge that because no complaints    V  had   been  received   about   tin*  dog,  he'd    4  I'M  to Jail  rather  than  pay the $.1 court    '  costs, "\ldse had been picked up In White   'j  Hock   and   the  charge   was   laid   by   the   J  .SI'CA  when Giles released  him  without   '-A  luilliori/uUoii from Ihe pound. Giles spent    '  l'.\ liour.i and five ntlnulcs lu Jail and said    I  he'd dn   )(  .ij-ain   if  nivi'w.in-y.  And the Whit.) Hock Bun abo reports  that Hid oldest log ciihln in Surrey will  be moved lo the mii-riim grounds in  ("lovcrdiilc The cabin was built in 1117.1  on Latimer Hoad by l'.ric Anderson, a  young Mweiln who Jumped,fillip In Va'n-  A���^cuM^rr nnd made hi*, way through the  forest b�� the .spot wlu'ru lie developed  a -.mull (arm,  And Ihe Sumnierlnnil Review says  thai lor the first time in lis history, the  Municipality of lV.icblund has  bestowed  the freedom qf the municipality on two  citizens. They were Mrs. Elizabeth Busst  and Robert M. Tilton, the oldest resident  of the community, and both over 90.  Mayor Thwaite made the presentations  during the Peachland Flower and Art  Show.  And the Comox District Free Press  says that Lorne Hotel at Comox claims  to be the oldest licensed hotel in B.C.  Records found when the hotel was renovated last year by its new owners,  George Taylor, indicate that a liquor  licence was granted the old hotel nearly  100 years ago. It has had its ups and  downs over the years, with many changes  of ownership, but Taylor has set out to  restore the Lorne to a style in keeping  with its reputation as the oldest hostelry  in the province.  And if, like me, you've been disappointed at not being able to get to the  top of Mount Revelstoke on a summer  jaunt through that country because the  snow wasn't off the road, you'll be interested to know that the Revelstoke Review says that the 18-mile road is now  open all the way to the top. Thc road  was recently reconstructed and there are  many  viewpoints  along the  way.  Williams Lake Tribune says that two  marathon hikers ��� one hoofing it from  Fairbanks.-'tor Argentina, and the other  going from Los .Angeles to Anchorage ���  met ten miles north of that town last  week and compared notes. Esther Gra-  schick is a sprightly 56-year-old widow  from Los Angeles who is walking the  4000 miles to Anchorage as a tribute to  thc men who built the Alaska Highway,  and Andy Hornjko is from Chase, Michigan, and his 12,000-mile hike is a protest  against  pollution  caused  by  autos.  After comparing boots and equipment  thc two hikers, who had never met before, found they were the same height  and the same weight and wore identical  shoes, except that Esther has worn out  three pair to Andy's two.  Andy's pack weighs only 30 pounds,  but Esther carries all her equipment on  a golf cart, including bird seed for her  companion ��� a 19-year old green parrot  who travels on her shoulder or in a  little cage. But now she has dumped tbe  golf cart in favor of a small pony she  calls Sweetheart that was delivered to  her in Williams Lake by a Clinton man.  She left Los Angeles in July. 1909, and  hopes to reach Fairbanks by thc fall of  1971. She averages about 17 miles a day,  and she thinks she'll be the first person  to hike' thc Alaska Highway.  Andy started his walk on March 31  this year and he hopes to get to his  destination in South America about this  time  next  year.  New Look  Long awaited paving of the road  around the Garden Bay lagoon was  completed recently, and provides an  attractive access to the store, now  operated by Don and-Barbara Lock,  the new owners. Previously owned  and operated by Al Lloyd, the store  has been renovated and provides a  welcome service to the area.  The Peninsula Times Page 3  Wednesday, July 22, 1970  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, B.C.  Sunday School 10:00 o.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PHONE 885-9665  Ail Welcome  JESUS THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD  PENDER HARBOUR  TABERNACLE  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Service 11 a.m.  Madeira Park���883-2374  The United Church of Canada  SUMMER SERVICES  St. John's United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 o.m.       "***  Roberts Creek United  Sunday Services - 11:00 a.m.  Ministry  Mr. Graham Dickie - Davis Bay - 885-2070  Rev. Jim Willianison - Gibsons - 886-2333  EVERYONE WELCOME���Informal Drcss  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11 si5 a.m.  Evening Servico 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davis Bay Road and Arbutus  (2 blocks up from Highway!1  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Fine Custom Furniture  Store and Restaurant Fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  in all price ranges.  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phono 886-2551  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G & W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula.  Phone 886-2402  Box 185, Gibsons, B.C.  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -  Ten years to poy  Complete tine of appliances  '   for free estimate���Call 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Co-.  FREE ESTIMATES  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED    -  FREE ESTIMA1 tb  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grandview Avo.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  r  -\  i>**&s^r<ilW''"*&n\tt,^  !�����-��.��� ���V��rf^.Vrt��a-aa^|��jnrT'^V�������/  SECHELT AGEMC8E.S DATE PAD  ��� This free reminder of comino events Is o servico of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phono Peninsula Times direct for freo listings, specifying "Dato  Pad", Please noto that spaco is limited and wmo advanco dates may  have to wait their turn; olso that this Is a ������reminder" listing only and  cannot olways carry full details, ,  "���'"UVUVUMfl^^  July 25���From 11 o.m, Foal Showing & Junior Events, Rrulcogor Ranch  Annual Rodeo, Pcndor Harbour,  July 26���From   10:30 a.m,  Senior Events,   Roalconor  Ranch  Annual  Rodeo, Pender Harbour,  July 3I-���2.4 p.m, ot Mr, and Mrs, G, C. Newman',., Holl Rood,  Aldan'..,  Roberts Creek, Garden Party,  St.  I  t  Aug,  I���2 p.m. Cooper's Green, Redrooffs. Country Fair. Homcboklncj,  sewing, fun,  Aug,   0-���fl  p,nv   Welcome   Booth   Holl,   Welcome   Poach  Community  Av.oclatlon Annual Gcnerol Meeting,  Aug. /, A, 9���Gib'aQns Seo Cavalcade,  ASK ABOUT OUR SAFECO INSURANCE  AND SAVE MONEY  Mulllpla Llatlng Service  Vancouver Real l-.tot-l  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  24 HOURS Gibsons 886-7015  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday   ���  886-2248   HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-98S2  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7477       THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  SECHELT BEAUTY BAR  IN RICHTER'S BLOCK, SECHELT  (formerly Nita's Beauty Salon)  Phone 885-2818  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials For Sale  Member of Allied Van Lines,  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  At tho Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331  - Sechelt, B.C.  HARBOUR TAXI LTD.  Harbour Motors  Shell Gas and Oil and Repairs.  24 Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service.  Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour, B.C.   Tel: 883-2414   READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Harold Beninger  Box 14, Sccehlt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  *    Furnituro Recovery a Specialty  rino line of fabrics,  Sample**, broucjht to home,  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  Tel. 805-9575 - Davis Bay  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUM0ING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Secholt to Pender Harbour  Phone 683-2426  R.R. 1 Madeira Pork, fl C,  PENINSULA STUCCO & DRY-WALL  All Kinds of Concrete Work  Albert Ronnbcrg 886-2996  Welcome to Floorshino Coo:.t  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  UNSHINE  EWING  1 ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  j ..I      i  ���  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  and Major Appliance Service  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.   Res. 886-9949   C&S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS   Phone 885-9713   HALL SHEET METAL  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  PENDER HARBOUR EXCAVATION  Sand - Gravel - Topsoil  Fill - Drain Rocks - Sewers  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2265 or 883-2721  ,ANADIAN    [fROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with rellobfo and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMAThS  Phono 885-2360  Box 684 - Sechelt, B.C.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Ccntro  Gibsons, B.C.  Office 886-2481 Res. 886-2131  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marino Building - Porpolso Bay  Secholt, B.C.  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  Parts & Marino Servico  Dealer for Evlnrudo,  O.M.C. Storn Drivo  Lawn Boy, Sportyok, Springbok,  K & C Thcrmoglass  and Pionoor Chain Saw Dealer  Phono 883-2266  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling  Complete Drapery Service  Samples shown in the home  Phone 886-2050 after 6 p.m.  or 886-2873  Scows ��� Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Loa Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Gravel - Fill - Top Soil  .Bulldozing - Loader - Backhoe  <* Trucks  Phone 883-2240  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 oi 886-2848  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL  SO DOWN. TERMS AVAILABLE.  Cut all sizes. Timber and Plank, Dimensional  Lumber   and   Plywood.   We   deliver   on   tho  Sunshine Coast.  Check Our Prices Before Buying.  TRANS. PACIFIC MILLS LTD.  1349 Mitchell Road, Richmond, B.C.  Phone 321-2388  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALVES AND SERVICE  All Brands'Available  Monday to Saturday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.  (to9 p.m. FridayT  TILLICUM HEATING & SHEET  METAL  OIL - ELECTRIC & GAS  - . No down payment  Phone 885-9494 - 885-2045  ' RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  -SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential, Industrial  and Marine Wiring  Electric Heat  Line Work  Phone 886-7244  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  ^       WAREHOUSES  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furnituro to anvwhero In Canada.  General Freight.  Low-bed and heavy hauling.  STUCCO  Old Homes A Specialty  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stucco & Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phono 886-2863  Box 552 - Gibsons, B.C.  MACK'S NURSERY  Roberts Creek  Sunshine Coast Highway  LANDSCAPING - SHRUBS - FRUIT TREES  BERRY PLANTS - BEDDING PLANTS  FERTILIZER-PEAT MOSS  FullylLlcrn*.c<l Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees.  Phono 886-2684  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas - Dletcl Repairs - Welding  Evlnrudo Sales ��� OMC Ports & Service  Phone 886-7411 Gibsons, B.C.  ROBERTS  K DRYWALL  Topinp and Fllll*|fi by I  ���Spray Tel Sparklo *  Phone 886-7193  ond mochlno  elllngs���  s Crock, B.C.  , Sprclolt-.t;. In Cleaning - floor Waxing  '"    Spiny Utillln., ��� Window droning  RIASOIMnil   RAILS  Kf.N C STRANGR  Phone 886-7131 - Gibsom, B.C.  iSnpe ���-r=:  \    |sf* *& <*m,*fe*^*��^^  V *"*        "tf-,  "������Ar"' -4 v ***** J ' "V iw i  SIGN PAINTING  Indoor nnd Outdoor Sifln*-   Boats-  Phono 883-2231  WORK WANTED  Rototlll.no - Lawns nnd Land*>caplnn  Caiprnlry - Plumbing - Septic Tank-),  Loir, cleared ol dcbrli. or any Job,  No Job Too Smoll ond Seldom Too Dig,  Phono 8B5-9418  William 5. Dooloy, R,R. 1, SctlSelf. D,C.  DUNCAN COVE RESORT  Comper Tiitc-*., Tully Modern Col>ln>,  Trntinq Grounds  I nuiKhinn Romp, Hoot Rciiinls, M'xhoqo  Win niw'lrd Nntuiol VxMllnrj in the Hroil o| lh(-  Fisltino On Hinds, Tnllii-v llif�� miji.s. r>  8B3 2577-R.R. 1, Madeira Path, B.C,  ANN'S COIFFURES  in tho Bal Block  Next  to the Co-op Store  Gibton* 886*2322  COAST DRAINAGE SURPLUS  Dlv. of Coast Dacithoo & Trucking Ltd.  Fibienlosv Snptlr Tanks cold ond Installed  Drain Tllo - Cement - Reinforcing Rod*  PiMrlbullon 0o*koh, etc,  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Ccmcnl.Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira  Pork  Phone 883-2274  CONSTRUCTION  Will frarrtlie houses, cottage*, finishing,  remodelling alto plumbing and wiring.  PHONE 886-2417 OR 886-7560  Si  ���aUt-.a.Hj *�����>%      tof-Ma,*  % .*..�� .rf-    **    **   .-l*.   ������-aa**.  * ����*S ���-*. *^v ��*   .��   #>^   ���*    ���  |a^i>    a   jc-4**   J  g   B^W**^lrtaa��Wt,    4MB,'aim aaa,  �����   m     ' Poae 4  The Peninsula Times       "- Wednesday, July 22,1970  I     I,, *W-J7i$t%  U'J" l*a>*W��'  H nun m im iiiiiiiiJiii i ,   uiiiijiini njnniip��Fieaiiiu��.aw"^"V'11"1 .*-^ *** '  THEPENINSUIAy^ea.  "/ may be wrong, but Lshall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."   IritJM   A'rn/iK'c  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor and Publisher  ���John Atkins  WUaataWUUUaJaal  \      t     ���  C.     V,  !   ,     v  .  .  \<"  A? #"*���-*���� if  '   .f/AiT   ���  k;a^*4 .   ���  a . i* ;  ��� j > *< -,    - ���  > *** F   '  *,  f  REFERRING to the last two years in  office of the Trudeau Government,  opposition leader Robert Stanfield  stated recently "this has been a long  session, but not a particularly productive  one. for the people of Canada.'"'  As Mr. _ Stanfield comments "there  have been'some accomplishments but it  would be difficult to go through a nine  month session without recording some  achievements". Such achievements would  include; abolishion_pf hanging, already,  described as a .fejg mistake, the proposed  white paper which has been aclaimed  as an evil socialistic document, plans to  force the French language down our  throats whether we like it or not, willingness to go along with proposals that  such drugs as marijuana be legalized  etc. We are sure the achievements are  most commendable. In Mr. Trudeau's  own words "the Canadian people can  lump it" if they don't like the policies  of the present government.  Mr. Stanfield comments "I suppose  this is pretty exciting language for a  Prime Minister to use, but 1* don't think  it's the kind of excitement Canadians  were expecting two years ago".  ���_We* would, hazard a guess that the  next Federal Government will be Conservative, for while Mr. Stanfield is perhaps not the colorful figure portrayed  by the champion of Quebec, it has to  be borne in mind that "all is not gold  that glitters". Stanfield might not have  the personality of John Diefenbaker or  the appeal of a dashing njMdle-aged  batchelor, but he does have the ability,  honesty and intelligence to provide responsible leadership.  However, political campaign have to  start the moment an election ends, not  a few weeks before going to the polls.  Very many former Liberals now feel  acutely dissatisfied with Trudeauism and  all it represents. Very few stomache the  thought of a Federal Socialist Government and it is therefore, fairly obvious  one choice only remains. -.   ,'���  At a press conference in June, the  opposition leader stated "This is a government that has talked a great deal  about unity. It is also one that has seen  separatist sentiment in Quebec rise more  in the two years of its existence than  it had in the previous one hundred years  of Confederation.  "One of its major weapons is secrecy,  it would prefer to control its own information through a tame bureau, such as  Information Canada", Who is in charge  of Information Canada at a salary of  between S30-40,"000 per year? Mr. Jean-  Louis Gagnon, a man claimed by one  Eastern publication as having held an  association of long standing with the  Communists. The publication gives a run  down of his activities in that field from  1935 to 1970 at which time he is alleged to have publically called for abolition of the Monarchy and rcconstitution  of Canada as a republic. Prior to his  appointment as director of Information  Canada, he was appointed in 1968* by  Prime Minister Trudeau to the position  of co-chairman of the Bilingualism and  Biculturalism Commission.  This-then, is the type of government  we have to put up with for the next two  years. It is to be hoped public demand  will result in a change before that time.  \7 ���,.p��,'*11  "r ' \       �� "'��   '  *      nVaaV     -      Z  a\ A ^ i  <-,*������ ' ,!���  ���J**,"*���*<       ,   A    *        //tT^A-"aa,   -     ~J  v.- - *:-.:  1 7 < f. ,    :", f    ".*'"���*     ',  -*  *��� ,, > �� A-***   -���-" ��� * * 7* 7:    * A   -A' -    < . I  - s A AAA"    *   AA-*V^AajIm--A'AA .^r/'*F^^^AH    <<   7     \   '��  -   < v\ \ -'V- i':r^U\,> & * %^7^^ff^7''A Aa AA   ^- .   ,. - a  ���Vafff  "^f'  4 >��a% ,  ���V' **     a.      "   V    S.  **      -1'a?**   V ��/'   -   ~\'''%       ��� - -        A-    a���-aw-ma*. ..     -'      ' -      " '        *    ** - ',   ***-*  "V,.,       "' A-    '.   ,    I*[*A,   .ii.  ti.--J.t-     W   *-,J -, >��_. J-.J-^r^        ,^   _ . - ��� 4 <  ���-.���V ,    ������   "N'''��,-^.,rs    "��� r-'AV-.*-, /��� ^'     - ,..*-.���    , *' ;*���'��������.�� ' '*.  F 'a . -V -hV -f*-^.       -la    -*"   �� ,i.��* a *< a     . * �� ��  :.*,*���'-      * ^    *.   ; r    " ' ���,'-'" ���;' s ,* "'A -.'^ . _  "-. *- *  -   ~, ''-*���-       "���"-*.'  ���'"L ' ' �� A "    <*���"     "��    "*'"'        '       "f     --.a ->--.-*        a-  a .        , ' " 5 '      ,  I P    jfa ( !������ ^     jjl^*, S*. *^*1" ' I "^ '      *f   "L   , " J     a. J h. J a. _. ���        ���- J  a *    a ��� *   i/;^^.;A;:A\.^;5:^^r^^v,:   ^ _, * -��� . aa-.  . -"        T "" ������ -* J/< ,i>�� >;AAAaA-^   *:aa? ".-^ ,'--"-,-^^^  \ v f *     *;  ���".    - '*',   '   J I-."; A#     7- A v,A " .V'A" -   .''<*,v "..A    -\;   ���  .:.*  -���: a    -y/:aa*^-    ^v^V-n>-,' ^'^^    :. *..*-',  <*   ��.M      '4  ''*      '"'', \>  " ������   17' a.   ;  ' ' l'S    +.F-J  '" ^ 1       /    ^ a-*-*-     '-  F-F j. '  F  .   FJ    F  F   4*    '  ."     ^    .    A     .    ^     *F,Wf  *��     ,    '.HHflJ,  1   *���" ^     ^     4^ ---F-a^       rr.    ajj.   a/  '     a ' .-7   , <       \      /   I  "'ill -i t'"it'-idr--F- -������--���-"'������-  ,..a....F...Mi*a.a. m.  Walter Safety says,   .  "Think, don't sink!  Be water wise I Learn  and- practise water  safety every day.'!  TWILIGHT THEATRE  GIBSONS  JUL J\ l\��� a  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  IT HAS been said that one should believe only half of what he, or she,  reads while exercising considerable  caution over the other half. To some  extent this would appear to be fair  comment as far as the popular daily  press is concerned but we would sug--  gest that weekly newspapers are in  much closer touch with the community  and its affairs and as a consequence the  element of truth predominates.  An example of the worth of the .  daily press might be gathered from the  fact that here at home as well as in  other countries, including. Great Britain, concensus of opinion was that a  socialist government would "be returned  to power by the British electorate at the  recent elections. The cries of amazement  when a conservative government was  elected, with adequate majority, have  not yet died down and excuses for the  apparent phenomena are. still offered  from time to time.  Thc simple fact is that however good  a government might be, in a free society,  there comes a time when people seek  a change. Some limes as thc result of  extensive   propaganda   br   merely   that  a state of apathy exists and opportunists  move in. As far as the British elections  were concerned the writing has been on  the wall for some years. Just two years  ago had an election been called the conservatives  would   have   been   returned  with a landslide. Harold Wilson and his  socialist' party were awaro of this and  proceeded   lo  softpeddle   and,   indeed,  during the past year have painted pictures '  of a 'stable economy and rosy  future.  We have stated before, the people  are  not stupid,  when thc  time comes  they  might   not  become demonstrative  and vocal but are well able to act decisively. In this particular instance thc time  had arrived to throw of thc restrictive  fetters of socialism which had notliing  to offer but a deplorable record. A record of restriction and deprivation. Wages  remained low but cost of living soared,  foreign  relations hit rock   bottom  and  general initiative flowed down thc drain.  It was no surprise that the  British  people sought a .change and as one correspondent  states:   "The- electorate  has  demonstrated   that  it   has  had  enough  socialism   and   made  clear  tho  fact   it  thinks the policy of punishing the successful and rewarding the indolent and  disorderly gone fur enough".  So too d-tl the electorate register disapproval of thc narrow and niggnrdly  attitude of tho socialist regime to South  Africa and Rhodesia, thc childish cancellation of the South African cricket  tour and all too frequent Inability to  lower Ihe boom on radicals and leftist  troublemakers.  While socialism and its close bedfellow, communism, reflect an idealism  which rhokls carctain appeal to large  numbers, for awhile, there comes a time  when the responsible members of society  reach the limit of endurance and will  rebel.  Unfortunately, in order lo recover  from the quagmire of decadence, apathy,  labour strife mid general indifference inevitably resulting from idealistic government, a strong hand Is required. Wc  might scoff at people like George Wal-  lace, or fear Enoch Powell because he  has the courage to state publicly the  views of millions, but such leaders are  often needed. When a country has been  permitted to fall into the hands of hoodlums and anarchists, a police state is  about the only solution. Fortunately  Britain did not reach that condition  even though it was headed that way. The  United States most certainly needs a  powerful hand vyhich is something it  ���does not have at present and here at  home, unless we have a few leaders of  the Tom Campbell calibre, we will soon  reach that sprry position.    .  We have said before, we say it  again, it is up to the public to wake-up  to what is taking place. Study a little  closer the people who support the rabble,  thc draft dodgers from across the line,  the tin-pot leaders of so-called peace  and civil liberty groups, the types who  sec and scream about pollution that  frequently docs not exist. Invariably the  politics of these people are coloured  from pink to bright red. Closer study  will reveal the fact that very very few  of them arc native Canadians. They arc  representatives of any country of Canada.  This docs not suggest that wc close  our doors to outside advice, at thc same  time, it becomes very significant when  so many of thc' forces creating dissen-  tion, disruption and discontent, arc invariably  led by imports.  As ,in Britain, we would guess thc  tide is about to turn, the public is getting restless and strong level-headed  voices are coming to the fore. This alone  is not sufficient, it requires the full support of responsible society to back them  up. It is too good a country to be sabotaged by subversives and while these  appear to come from without, the ultimate solution will have to come from  within.  The VEmmuiA^Jimeb  Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on D.C.'s Sunshino Coast  by  Secholt Peninsula Times Ltd.  nox3I0-Sccricli, B.C.  DottQlmt (1. Wheeler, Editor and Publisher  Subscription Rntcn; (in, ndvnnco)  1 Ycnr, $5 - 2 Years, $9 - 3 Years, $13  U.S, nnd Foreign, $5.50  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmoni  (Howe Sound to JervU Inlet)  MEMBERS of the L.A. to the Welcome  Beach Community Association met at  the Welcome Beach Hall last week with  President Mrs. Hugh Duff in the chair to  make final plans for the Country Fail- to  be held at Cooper's Green, Redrooffs on  August 1st at 2 p.m.  Donations suitable for the White Elephant sale will be gratefully accepted.  Please telephone Mrs. Guy Clear for collection (885-2374) or bring them with you  to the Fair.  Mrs. E. Cook (885-9402) is convenor of  the Home Baking stall and would be glad,  to hear from any Mends willing to do  home baking. Donations for this stall can  be accepted at the Fair from 1 p.m. onwards. Mrs. Ralph Lynds would welcome  items suitable for the Fishpond.  ANNUAL MEET  Notice has been sent to all members  of the Welcome Beach Community Association of the annual general meeting to  be held on August 8 at 8 p.m. A few membership dues are still outstanding and  should be sent to the secretary, Mrs.  Keith Comyn by August 1st.  The annual meeting of the Welcome  Eeach Board will be held at the Welcome  Beach Hall at 8 p.m. on August 8th.  BEACH LIFE  The beaches were rather slow in coming to life this summer, but there was a  burst of activity last weekend with fine  weather and the fish co-operating to make  everybody happy.  Most boats came in with their quota  and some nice ones were landed, including a 26 pounder off the northern end of  Thormanby Island.  Not all of the fish were quite as cooperative as one caught by Mrs. Helen  Kerry of Vancouver. She and her husband George rented an outboard from  Stone's Marina and came back with two  nice cohoe and two big smiles.  Mrs. Kerry had a lively five pounder  on the line which was putting up quite a  fight. It was plunging and diving all a-  round and under the boat, but just a.s  Mr. Kt*rry was getting the landing, net  ready to come to the help of his wife, the  cohoe' took a final leap into the air and  fell in the boat right at her feet,  VISITORS  As is usual at this time of the year,  grandmothers are busy and popular. Mr.  and Mrs. Jack Burrows had a short visit  from their son and daughter-in-law, Jim-  nay and Sharon Burrows from Portland  Canal which lies between B.C. and the  Alaska Panhandle. Their grandchildren  Irene and David spent a week's vacation  with them.  Mrs. Janet Allen drove her granddaughter, Janet Fairfield and friend Lyn-  iip Kickbush home to Penticton after  their two weeks' vaccation and enjoyed  a visit with her daughter, Mary Fairfield.  She found the weather extremely hot-nnd  was glad to get back to our pleasant  cotistnl   climate.  Starr Manton was the guest of her  grandmother, Mrs. Earl Anderson in Vancouver and accompanied her to Seattle  where Starr ascended the Space Needle.  ., Mrs. Jim Cooper's tfucsl is her granddaughter, Jamie from Slocan.  Mrs. Klr-stlne Bach Jensen flew from  Denmark for a visit with her sister-in-  law, Mr.s. Greta Jorgensen, She travelled  with Mr. and Mm. Aajo Nielsen who nie  visiting their son Eric Nielsen in Sechelt.  Mrs. Cnrnvel Keogh's first visit to Canada  nnd  she  is  charmed  with  the Sunshine Coik-.it.  a, At Ihe Redrooffs Resort Is Mrs, David  * Smith, with her non, Bill. Mrs. .Smith !������  ���-by Mary Tinkley  a daughter of the late' Bill and Alice  Grundy.  Miss Nell Ross is the guest of Mrs. M.  Tinkley, while her sisters, Mrs. Tip Corson and Miss Hilda Ross are at the Don  Ross Cottage.  Billy and Betty Bennett of. Olds, Alberta, spent their honeymoon as guests  of Billy's uncle, Bill SeJrton and enjoyed  some excellent fishing in the June Bug.  This was Betty's first visit to the ocean  and everything, even the tides, proved a  source of interest ahd excitement to her.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Forshaw and daughter Lissa are at the  McPhalen  cottage.  Mrs. Jack Temple's guests are her sister, Esther Anderson, with husband Doug,  and daughter Kelly from Woodfibre.  MARKER GONE  Reception Point, a reef off Seacrest,  en which every year two or three boats  become . grounded, was marked last  Thursday with a new tower, but within  a few hours, even before the cement had  time to set, a storm blew up and tore  the marker from its foundation.  Last seen it was passing Welcome  Beach and heading for Welcome Pass.  CENTENNIAL  Halfmoon Bay Centennial Committee  met at the home of the President, Alejc  Ellis on July 13 to plan a program of Cen-  tenhnial celebrations for 1971. Mrs. Mary  Harvey was appointed to take charge of  an information booth at the Country Fair  on August 1 and will be glad to give any  advice, including eligibility for the Pion-  eeer and Centenarian awards.  The area covered by the Centennial  Committee is Halfmoon Bay up to and including Middle Point and West Sechelt.  *]3  D  i|  it BW7MG LOUEMGE  NOW OPEN FROM 10 A.M. TO 12 MIDNIGHT  ''KNIGHTS OF RHYTHM" - Saturday, July 25th  DANCE FROM,9:30 p.m. till 2:00 a.m.  \  Bioko C. Aldcnon D.C.  cmtnoiPftACTOft  Pett Of flea .Bu!!<f !-**���$ $*ei��el��  t'hono BflS-2333         Rei, Bt!-a-2321  TuM..-.y to Frla-oy 10i30 a.m. ta 5:30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to liOO p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  SUNDAY  SPECIAL  Prime Rib itoosf  ct full course meal     ���   ���   .  HIGHWAY 101, SECHELT  PHONE 885-2311  L  .  h.^WWl^HM*. ajWl-W^fcarJ^fti,    fc  Fishermen All  Apart from a large number of fishermen casting a line from the Davis  Bay wharf, the area proved very  popular with small boat fishermen  last week although no large catches  were reported. Hills of Nanaimo and  Vancouver Island might be -seen in  background.  DB FOR THE IEEE.  JULY 22nd TO JULY 28th  22  0328 am    8.9  W. 0826 am 12.7  0303 pm    3.5  0956 pm 15.5  25  0618 am    5.2  Sa.  1246 pm 11.6  0538 pm    9.5  1136 pm 14.4  23  0423 am    7.6  Th.$936am 12.0  0348 pm    5.5  1026 pm 15.3  ���26 0713 am    4.4  Su.       /  0231pm 12.2  ..,  0653 pm 12.0  27   1211am 13.9  M.  0808 am    3.9  0356 pm 13.1  0818 pm 12.0  24 0523 am    6.3  Fr.   1111am 11.6  0438 pm    7.5  1106 pm 14.9,  .         28   1251 om 13.4  ���*��T      Tu. 0903 am    3.5     ^r  ^             0516 pm 13.8      ��  0958 pm 12.3  Shoestring root rot is a serious disease  in Canadian forest plantations.  rt MARINE HARDWARE  rt PLASTIC RESINS  rt GLASS CLOTH  rt FIBREGLASS MATTING  rt CELLO FINISH RESlN  FIRE PUMPS���SHOVELS  AXES���PAILS  REPAIR - PARTS - SERVICE  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-9626  In   Color���Starring   James   Franciscus  Thurs.,  Fri., July  23  and   24 at* 8  p.m.  In Color���Starring Peter Ustinov  Sat; Sun., and Mon., July 25, 26 and 27 |  at 8 p.m.  ���V*i  In  Color���Starring   Terence   Hill  Tues., Wed., July  28 and  29  at 8  p.m.  ��W*����SBWI������*'*��^  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  RELISHES  CRISP VEGETABLES WITH DIPS  Prepare and crisp a variety of vegetables, such as lettuce wedges, celery  sticks, radish fans or roses, caullflower-  ets, green onions, turnip sticks, carrot  sticks or slices or small whole carrots,  cucumber fingers, and green pepper  pieces. Servo with dips mado from  cheese, sour cream, cottage cheese, process cheese spread or peanut butter.  STUFFED CUCUMBER RINGS  Remove center of cucumber with apple corer or paring knife, Fill  with pimiento cream cheeso or seasoned process cheese mixed with  finely chopped olives, green pepper, chives or green onion. Wrap anel  chill. Slice just before serving,  VEGETABLE SALADS  MARINATED TOMATOES AND CUCUMBER  3 medium tomatoes, cut in       a       V? teaspoon paprika,  wedges. Mi teaspoon salt,  2 medium cucumbers, cut In Few grains pepper.  chunks. Yi cup French dressing,  1 medium onion# chopped,  Toss ingredients lightly together, Pack In tightly covered container  and refrigerate overnight. Drain before serving. Servo alone or with  salad dressing. 6 servings,  Note: 1 small head cauliflower, cut In small flowerets may bo sub.  stltuted for the cucumbers.  CARROT SALAD  2 cups finely shredded carrot, "/i cup chopped peanuts,  Yi cup' diced celery, Yi teaspoon salt.  Yi cup dicer green pepper. Mi teaspoon pepper,  Yi Cup seedless /oisins, \\ cup salad dressing.  Mix vegetables, roisins ond nuts; chill. Just l.efore serving, sprinkle  with salt ond pepper, odd salad dressing and toss lightly. 6 servings.  BOOKSTORE  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt 885-9654  t  Peninsula Pluiin  lafd.  HEATING & SUiPPLBES  Your Kemione  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  Where  Fashion  is a  byword  Smart Shoppers  are  found af  .  .  .  HELENE'S  FASHION StHOPtPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  i  laa-m*-^^  TODD'S  DHYGOODS  CHILDftEM'S & INFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPOUTS WEAR  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  ���S5*^******^^ . y ������.ft'ii^j.ip;^  SAVE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshino Coast   "  GtJIF BySLDING  SUPPLIES  885-2283 - Sechelt, B.C.  --����amnmwnwiMlHaw|i>a-, ��4iM.B��-^taaiiua-jatamTff ,, .frflfra) MMl.lill\|Mlrti|lhaVajllll|)l)l[|i.tnil AiMllHIUI It JWI �����! ,Vl'n-Ttt^'t&iL~-J*"l'l^li  �� Jl-||.]l��na1-|,.a-*lnli a^atral  Mff^pnftaaA^aWaalatfiJhaaMMa'tajfnaaaaWia.  *im+>.l+m*pf*.i<imi**m  ���������pallVA !�������� H*** laa-Wl"-!   I^M ���" ��  W^ay aaj||aja4*aa|a0l ajfra|j|�� t MAI <  Iwisa-Olaa^ty,'*, >.   *.**ir#^M>.  .  ���M"*i** *   * r     i'iiii   niiin.*n  ���afa^^Jb^Aj. *���   ���^.a-kfr ��� -���*   *�����*,.* ^I*      a|r   J  V *,*,-*���  'i*HWi*>��H,^^,<||<|||()Mrj<|fc| (  II *H   aTipaltiaj��� |Jaaliill>>Mi��la|,a��H jfHaj.a.-'h aa] 'afl.  ,.,S  <P  Across Europe  ���by Don Somerville  ENGLAND and Germany ��� neat, busy ���  and different!  And, from a Canadian's point of vie\v,  exciting and intriguing.  I recently had the privilege oi joining a small group of Canadian journalists  who, as guests of the Volkswagen corn-  party toured England for several days  and then spent a week visiting a number  of German cities and, bf course, the  Volkswagen plants in Wolfslpurg and  Hanover;  The VK story is in a.class by  and will be described in a later article  England, as the travel folders tell  really is a country of lush green farms,  country estates, green hedges, endless  strings or /'row'* houses in both, industrial and non-industrial areas... and  cities with literally thousands of buildings  and sites steeped in the history which is  the heritage of many of us in North  America.  So is Germany, except there aren't  quite so many country estates, the farms  aren't quite so green and lush... ahd  they apparently don't believe in hedges.  Everywhere in both countries, there  is the feeling of neatness and "maximum  use"... particularly in the rural areas.  The farms are tidy... with almost every  square foot in either cropland or carefully-tended pasture. Roadways and highways, particularly in England, are narrow  by our standards... less land wasted for  right-of-way.  In both countries, the farm-houses are  neat and outbuildings carefully arranged  so as to waste as little land as possible.  Neither country seems to know the meaning of the word "bush"; land is either  farmed for field crops, or farmed for forest  crops. In Germany, there are vast stretches  of what we might call "scrub forest"  which are obviously pruned and thinned  to provide the maximum possible crop  of trees, though it may take years to  produce the  crop.  In North America, urban and rural  areas often blend into one another, with  no true dividing line between. In Europe,  particularly Germany, it's either farmland or it's not. Even the tiniest hamlet  has its homes and residences crowded  into a solid cluster, surrounded by the  a ever-present   tidy   farms.  From the air, German villages are like  so many checkers on the patchwork board  below... with often only a few squares  separattng-each. Seen from the Tughways,  the little towns look beautifully neat and  orderly. And they are. Except close up,  they're rather dull by North American  standards. Narrow streets, few and small  windows in the homes, no modern stores  as we now them, only the occasional  "gas" station... and little evidence of  the bright, modern North American-type  schools, hospitals, skating arenas, curling  rinks,   baseball  parks,   etc    although  there are exceptions.  Even in the lovely Rhine valley, where  from a distance every town and city has  at least several majestic cathedral spires  poking far above the skyline, the" towns  look much better from a distance than  close at hand.  In the small towns of both England  and Germany, it's usually either red or  light brown brick for home construction,  with red tile, grey slate, or in some places  thatch, for roofing. Almost invariably,  the homes in any one village are almost  all one material oi another, depending  upon the region.  The English rush their narrow, twisting country roads and narrow freeways  at crazy speeds on the wrong side of the  road. As might be expected, the Germans  rush around at equally suicidal speeds,"  but their narrow roads are mostly straight  and their freeways a joy... and they  have enough sense to use the right side  of the road.  England is freeway-poor and traffic  is a real problem.. although they do  have n well-planned building program.  German roads don't appear to be nearly  as crowded, perhaps because there may  not be as mnny cms, but there are the  usual traffic jams in thc cities.  In rural England, one gets the impression of being in n "Lilliputian" land,  especially in the small towns. Roads are  so narrow, cars ure almost nil small European, home-lots are tiny and usually  houses ore side-by-side. Even thc train  coaches ,nre small. Gerrnany gives much  less of the same Impression, ond of course  big cities are big cities in any country.  There's o language problem in both  countries for the North American, In  Germany, the problem Is obvious... although in most hotels nnd rcstnurnhts  English is frequently understood, at least  by the "front desk" or cashier, Shopping  can bo difficult, however; in trying to  describe what one Is Keeking or In taking  directions,  In England, it's not language, but accent, If you're from Canada, you've only  to open your mouth and you're immediately tagged.,, usually as nn American ,., and certainly as a tourist. London and Edinburgh am full of tourists,  most from the U.S. but lott. from o,��hor  cduntrics, and the prevailing attitude of  the natives seems to bo "so what else  is new?" No special treatment one wny  or another, but no particular sign of  "gouging" cither,  If youVo off to England, wear a  Mimic  Leaf.  It may not help, but you'll feel better,  and you'll get n llttlo better reception  from nqmr*, Hut not necessarily In, the  big l.oti.l'ti.,, probably because Ihe Americans have a much more generous reputation for lipping than those of us who  live In the northern half of our continent.  (To bo conllmiod)  We-Jitest-toy, Jofy*22,1970  The Peninsula Times  Page'S  ������S'MW!*^^  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  WARNING: All users are to obey sprinkling restrictions. If these  restrictions are violated/ council will be forced to stop all sprinkling.  Sprinkling restrictions are imposed on all users from the Municipal  water system as follows:���  odd calendar dates from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.  1. ODD NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE, and NORTH  SHAW, and PRATT ROADS, may Sprinkle on:���  2. EVEN NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE, and HENRY  ROAD, and SECHELT HIGHWAY, may sprinkle on:���  even calendar dates from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.  ALL SPRINKLERS MUST BE TURNED OFF IF ANY  FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED  New sea-wall along Boulevard is but  a continuation of the wooden wall  fronting the old hotel property, seen  in foreground. As funds become ayail-  '���t &t **'!  Sechelt Waterfront  able the new area could easily become just as pleasant and certainly  a great attraction both for local residents and visitors.  July 22, 1970  Gibsons, B.C.  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk  H 4  -a-* *",***}  ���^-F a��       ,    ai^S *F F  VW una, * ���*-, _w   .. .*** *-      ,  *"aU"    /        *    V   F  '<���    ������'.-! ��� --  -    '���-.    *.N*r^-.v*;vr.>-"   -7-.' "��� "���*-.*..- a -*��� It-iiT..---.^.-'  Popular Innovation  Latest endeavor of Alderman George   for young swimmers  Flay of Sechelt is the raft and diving  board, now anchored out from the  sea-wall area along Boulevard.  In  short time it became a popular target  However, at  high" tide" water depth is in region  of 18 foot and Aid. Flay suggests  parents of youngsters should keep a  sharp eye on those using the facility.  in Your Garden  ���by The Old Rake  *������.  THE.SPRING flowering bulbs that were  heeled in earlier to ripen off can now  be lifted and stored till planting time.  Tulips can be divided and sorted into  different sizes, retain the large round  bulbs for planting in the fall and the  best of the smaller offsets can be planted  close together in a spare part of the  garden to grow on for a couple of years  to attain flowering size. All the narcissus  family require to be left intact, do not  break them up as you do the tulips.  Clean them off and remove the dry  dead roots. Any bulbs that are soft are  suspect as victims of the narcissus fly.  If they exclude a brown substance when  squcased they should be burned.  All  bulbs  should  be stored  so  that  there is a free circulation of air around  them  either  in mesh  bags or in  open  warning, never leave the  the *hot sun  for  too  sun scorched it could  bloom next year. Should  casualties in the annuals that  there is still time to sow  germinating varieties.  Marigold germinate in a few days a_s  do zinnias. As they both come in various  heights there should be no problem filling  in the annual beds. In the vegetable garden the most pressing job right how is the  thinning of root crops, only by thinning  can you expect to get roots of a worthwhile  size.  It  is  not   necessary   to  be  drastic about thinriing and do it all in  one  operation.  As the carrots and beets get to be a  usable size they can be pulled and qsed.  This is the month when all the work  you have done seems worthwhile. The  first feed of new potatoes with finger  sized carrots and young beet greens, the  first picking of peas, lettuces and radish,  for salads and early cabbage all contribute  to the smug feeling the home gardener  gets when he sees his neighbors buying  vegetables.  asawsw-'ifsss*'.^^  Safer Motoring Guide  For Quick Results Use Times Adbricfs  YOU can return from your vacation this  year a richer and happier person if  you take a good, long look at the ways  money dribbles away unnecessarily while  you're on the road.  The B.C. Automobile Association says  one of the biggest vacation savings can  be made in observing a few simple precautions when selecting overnight accommodations.  First, plan ahead and make reservations. In doing this you will receive a  wider selection of accommodations at the  price you want to pay, and without having to sacrifice on quality. Also, the room  will be waiting for you who.*, you get  there.  It could be to your advantage to take  an occasional look at some of thc more  modest accommodations available. BCAA  tour books, for example, list a wide range  of accommodations suitable for the varying states of the truvelcr's wallet, and  with savings of between $1 and $7 a  night  from  off deluxe  rates.  If you have no interest in special  events or festivals which may bo taking  place in certain areas through which  you'll be passing, bear in mind that such  .attractions usually mean higher accommodations costs while they nre in progress. You might wish to make lodging  arrangements in u less festive but lower  priced setting.  Meal times on the road offer prime  changes for additional savings, Most areas  have specialty foods they are noted for,  and those treats are usually economically  priced. So-called "truck driver, dinners"  nnd cafeterias can also represent smaller  tabs and good food for the hungry.  Another lunchtlme practice which cnn  provide divldcns In pleasure as well an  (���(inIi for the motoring vacali-lner Is tho  roadside picnic,  Plan your sightseeing carefully, to  avoid tourist traps. Give'close scrutiny  - and a wary eve ��� to flamboyant billboards advertising "musts" for you to  visit. You can avoid many disappointments, and a considerable drain on tho  billfold, by allowing a reliable guide  book to steer you to above-board Attractions.  Plan your souvenir buying Just an  carefully, Purchasing a rtouvcnlr which  has no Identification with the area you  mi-   visiting,  other   than   the   nuiiu*.   can  be a waste of money. Try to picture  yourself three weeks hence, and if you  see yourself saying, "Why did I ever  buy this thing?" ��� skip it.  One final budgetary recommendation:  linger a few days in an area which interest you, rather than remaining constantly on the go. BCAA estimates that it  costs about $8.50 for auto expenses on  a driving day of 300 miles.  Long-haired youth to barber: "When  I leave here I don't want anyone to know  I've had a haircut except you and me,  and I want us to wonder."  ielf  Jeweller  it   it   it  Jewellry  Watch &  Repairs  it    it   ft  Phone  STRAW HATS FOR ALL  THE FAMILY  BEACH TOYS AND  ACCESSORIES FOR PICNICS  CHILDREN'S BATHING  SUITS,   TOPS   and   SHORTS  BOATS��� TOWELS  THONGS ���ETC.  Souvenirs, Shells and  Novelties to keep and  give.  MM  WMmwnmvntvm  iiwwywwwtw-winiiwiiviwwnrw  New Line of Hot Wheels,  also Frisbees and  Zoomcrangs.  iMWWHMUMMtMMMUWUWMWa-IIIMiWi  MMHMMMMMMIIII  ��� AT ���  Sechelt  SHOP  Phone 885-9343  i,^  ..iii���i,_���,i  ,., .i,��� .������������,i,,.,,',,.,, ,. F...  H'laainlHF*"  ".Maa,  I. .4.1,-~  '***^'7***jl"HMiunin,ii<ii''iv'l|V  ^''iiij��i'iawn,uiiliiiii|i[i  -s^  J  ���Ma"*  Does your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  ti MOW M . . .  le offer a superb SrioroathArd every daf  from 6 p.m, fo 10 gt��m.  BRING YOUR WHOLE FAMILY AND FRIENDS  FOR A TRULY DELICIOUS EXPERIENCE.  ������....�����>'...Fli'ii.ii    i,M,.waai��juilli|a.|����at��i|.||ii.iii<nuijjBiji<a.iaaiiilaaiaiaa-MBiMJiaiiii��lilaJijjpyaFa^  X  SllM  W   ������mill I l-M JMu^|^tlj��u|W**''M'^^atW����W��^|*alW^ ��l|!M'ffULWII'-'a"*-*MI--"W''af^^  -��M.aEWV*a��yari-g��*-aa��a.-liii^^ 1 ,mi��IMtttwi a* . WMnllH nt*a*.attJ,lt*m,WW,Wi><'*M$l&a��mtl*irtimi lUiMIMhlMKvlg,, lalto.. qtfft-afoN. Mpiajtt  DAVIS BAY ti  AFTER YOUR MEAL WE WILL BE PLEASED  TO SERVE YOU COFFEE IN OUR COOL  DOWNSTAIRS LOUNGE, WHERE YOU  MAY DANCE TO THE SOUND OF OUR  STEREO TAPED MUSIC.  m  asa   mar tine z  PLEASE PHO^E FOR fttSERVATIOH  r*mtr*m*rmrVftun*iw  i"il-*jw-i- ��������am-F��i*'ji-i��ia1ww mi-wfaffi  nqnnwvWffWjVi'ia* "uW  ��WWaWJBlMWW��a��laJlftW**4aa��Ha|^  V  ���. -Ma.   -Aa-^-* �������    *���aA   ^m.********^ lfc.1 ���*��� | Mll^l.* *^M aWH. ��� Ha-Ha..-  MaftB^ltali^ajaaUt ^DHWalAfaillll   aft jam aaffmaa la^tanTa.  )��w*m.  ���J' o  Around Gibsons T:^^%,,  ���by Marion Charman    .'A   ".-J  ^A*-*      ^\l&*~~*  DANNY Bothwell is achieving considerable success in his career of riding  horses. At Williams Lake recently, where  he visited his brother-in-law oand sister,  (Beverley) Dr. and Mrs. H. Lee, Danny  came in third in competition for Jockey  standing. At Princeton he tied for 1st  place. Danny visited his parents here for  a few days before going on to ride at  Vernon, Kamloops, Prince George and  Victoria, after which he will resume jockeying at Exhibition Park, Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs, Ray Rhodes from, Edge-  wood on Aitow Lake, visited at the' home  of,their son-in-law and daughter Al and  - Beryl Williams.  Au-revoir Mr. and Mrs. Mike Thatcher  and  family   who   will   be  making   their  home in Peachland. Best  they will be missed  Vince (Jr.) and Judy  ed  their   2nd   wedding   anniversary   on  "Monday last week.  The Misses Moffa, Karen and Colleen  McPhedran were visitors to Penticton.  Lois MacLean visited her parents at  Coquitlam recently.  Mrs. Roy Malyea has returned from  visiting friends at Coquitlam.  Guest of Mrs. Mary Hamilton was her  son from Vancouver.  Sharen Fraser daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Roy Fraser will be staying with relatives at Portland, Oregon a]nd at Palm  Springs, California for the summer.  Father D; Kenny officiated at the Roman Catholic Church in Gibsons for the  enristemng of Jo2y-Rae, infant son of Mr.  and Mrs. Edwin Hollowink. God-parents"  were Mr. and Mrs. Dumont from Tsaxvas-  scn. Guests were entertained at the home  of Edwin and Aline Hollowink.  With her children, Mrs. D. Horseman  visited her mother in South Burciby recently. Mrs. Horseman's .sister from Nanaimo was also there.  After visiting relatives in Calgary and  Edmonton for 3  months.  Mrs.  Blais  has  returned  to the home of her son-in-law-"a-^-41AX-il?  and daughter,.Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Thatcher.  La Verne Cammisa with sen Paul and  daughter Christina from California are  spending a month with Mrs. Cammisa's  mother, Mrs. Oncy L. De Camp, Trueman  Road.  Mrs. M- Cooper was surprised on her  birthday Friday when friends called  bringing a special cake.  Mrs. William Youdell and children visited relatives at Trail and Princeton for  two weeks.  Guests at the home of Mr, and Mrs.  Terry Connor, Dogwood Rd.. are Mr. and  Mrs. Paul Schneider and family who motored from Edmonton.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. F. A. "Dill"  Jones were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Weather-  ill from Vancouver.  Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Blakeman had  their daughter Barbara from Trail visiting with them. Bob Blakeman accompanied his -sister oh her return to Trail.  Also visiting the Blakemans here for  2 weeks were ���Mr. and Mrs. Mory Randor  from Courtenay.  Coming from Central Butte. Sask. Mrs.  Page 6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 22,1970  Colorful adventure for Gibsons theatre  WITCHES, gypsies, giant flying reptiles,  various creatures, and featuring a nine-  year-old, 4000-pound elephant, this is  "The Valley of Gwangi" a colorful adventure-thriller to start the week's entertainment at Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.  "Viva Max" which follows, stars Peter  Ustinov as a Mexican general who succeeds in recapturing, if but for a moment,  the famed Alamo setting off an unpredictable and hilarious chain reaction of typical  American bureaucracy. And to add to the  fun is Jonathan Winters who takes the  part of the National^ Guard Brigadier  General' and part-time"*mattress salesman.  Following this "God Forgives ��� I  Don't". In this suspenseful film, a desperado   who,   with  his  gang,   engineers   a  fantastic train robbery,, is finally tracked  down and brought to justice.  Downtown Gibsons,  next to the Florists  "We are tops in perms, colors,  cuts and styling"  WIGS (the latest).  (Dill McCulloch)  886-2120  J ,.W;yj"I.-Fla.-'.a*  Junior Girls  Sunshine Coast   Golf and   Country    to a group of junior girls during the MacKay, Janet MacKay, Ginny Als-  Club's top lady golfer, Virginia Dou-    summer   series of "Junior   Night" ager, Cathy    Hamilton   and   Mrs.  glas, takes time out to give lessons    training classes. From left: Louise Virginia Douglas.  FOR ALL YOUR FLOORCOVERING NEEDS  CALL ON  0  RCOV  a.       0  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ft CARPETS      ft TILES      ft UmiEUMS  WE FEATURE A LARGE SELECTION OF DRj\PES  WE ARE LOCATED Of-t THE SUf^SHBME COAST  HIGHWAY m GBtBSOMS . . . .  COASTAL "TIRES  Sechelt News Notes  HAPPY fisherman from Denmark who  caught his limit of nice cohoe in the  Thormanby Island area last Saturday is  Mr. Aajc Nielsen who was out fishing  with his son Mr. Eric Nielsen of Porpoise  decorated bassinet.  Lorraine Franklin of West Sechelt  ling a few days in Vancouver.  Capt. and Mrs. Gordon Jones enjoyed  a  visit  by  their son Gordon  Scot with  Junior Boys  Some fifty young people turned out  for "Junior Night" at the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club last  Wednesday. The junior training  courses run weekly throughout the  summer and cost just $2 for the entire  5tf&��S*HiN& COAST  T&&ILE&   ?MH,  "a- ^j  mtmmmanm  >r  J  It", JCMrf N��� s7Za% S    "** = M'   -CXi*^�� '.r-p:    Tu. wi>= "���<! .Vson, Before returning    ������? Sb!^provided and the     ^CT.yW��^^  Mr. and  Mis. Nygren far.  Garry  Wendel R       Ml.   anf.   M,._    ��_,-   N��fisori     to their homo -,��� San Francisco, thev went     ���....,.,.   .���   ���~if^ A,,a   ������,......���.,���.-, J f  has recently returned from a 6 month tour  of Europe and Africa.  Mr. and Mrs. J. W*. Hansen and family spent a few days at Campbell River  where they visited Mrs. Hansen's relatives.  Mr. and Mrs. Gordon W. Richards enjoyed a 2 week motoring holiday, they  visited Kamloops also the Shuswap Lake  area. Mr. and Mrs. Richards' son and  daughter-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Richards of Vancouver are happy over thc  birth of a daughter, Suzanne Karen,, a  sister for Robyn.  Visiting lit the Hugh Jacksons, Lower  Road and 'Bayview Road are Mr. and Mrs.  Arthur Torvalson and daughter Pat who  motored from Swan Hills. Alberta, also  Mr, and Mrs, Fred Torvalson who drove  from Goodlaw, B.C.  At Y.M.C.A. Camp Elphinstone, boys  0-10 years nre developing skills,nnd initiative as they enjoy the* great oiUdoois  while swimming, sailing, hiking, boating,  moon  Bay.  Mr.  and  Mrs.  Aaje   Nieteen to their home in San Francisco, they went  from Hadsten, Jutland, DenmarkAre on on a fishing trip aboard  the Cheechako  holiday with their son and d^ughter-in- and  caught  two salmon,  law, Mr. and Mrs. Eric Nielsen. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Bradshaw with their  Bon Vovagc to Mr. and Mrs. Reuben two daughters from Quesnel were guests  Stroshein who left on Stmday for a holi- oi the  Gordon  Jones.  Mr.  Bradshaw  is  day in Japan. /  Mr. and Mr.s. llarry Johnstone of  North Dakota have been visiting Mrs.  Johnstone's father Mr. Jack Dyer. Mr.  Dyer has been a patient in St. Mary's  Hospital for some time but hopes to be  home  very  soon.  Miss1 Edna Bourquc of Vancouver has  been a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Leo Johnson.  We arc pleased to report an honor  gained by two Elphinstone students:  Steven Lee of Gibsons who is Junior  Executive of the Red Cross Youth Group  and Greg Hayes, vice-president of Elphinstone Group, .ire travelling to Farn-  ham, Quebec where they will attend a  leadership convention. Ten youths from  each province will attend the three week  manager of tho Bank of Montreal in  Quesnel and was stutioncd in Gibsons  previously.  club's top golfers give instruction.  Funds raised go toward supplying  sets of clubs for use by the junior,  golfers. Taking a lesson from club  pro. Roy Taylor, are, from left: Brad  Mathews, Bob Hopkins, Doug Kilsh  and Bill Letham, all of Hopkins Landing.  T  .-���  .ROBERTS CB3EEBC VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT  =3  c=a  atZaTt}  tr^a--*  Friday, July 31st - 10  ROBERTS CREEK COM  p.m. to a.m. ?  MUNITY HALL  participating in crafts, nature study  and  having hnppv times around the campfires.    convention sponsored by the  Red  Cross  These activities are under excellent sup-    '"'"��� Y.M.C.A, with government assistance.  supervision and professional counsellors are  present,  ��=3  j��*3  faiZa  One owl may eat 1,000 field mice each  year.  Mrs. Tom McCourt or West Sechelt invited friends of Mrs, Mark Steele to meet  al her home for a baby shower to honour  little Shannon Marie who received many  lovely   gifts   which   were   nrninged   in   a  I  THE PEN KINGS' ORCHESTRA  Refreshments available Admission $2.00  Tickets from: J. Eldred 886-2-174, G. Krausc 886-2811, S, Rowland  886-2087, Sea View Market 886-2-467 also Fire Department members  jCym,-,  fgrmtoffl^mmmiiffimm  ^ ^rV,,,^^M ^lm..iT^.l.i^^-^ml^.i?LS^,fa,l.^hf  m^Mhtii^ii^mtAm^  Roalcbgor Ranch Annual  [6)  GARDEN BAY ROAD  PEtMDER HARBOUR  Jr. Events,  Scat., July 25  11:00 a.m.  Sr. Events,  Sun., July 26  10:30 o.m.  - FOAL SHOWING -  Entry, Fee: $2 per Entry  BARM DANCE  Saturday, 9 p.m.  Music by  "BRAND X" BAND  For Information Contact  . Sandra McKee  883-2-S02  Pender Harbour  nr  if  mX  L*  i  M  *\K]  I)  IV  ETfl"  r~]3  KX�� u  ^mtm<mmwmmmmmrwmmmmmmm  WALT 'NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER In GIBSONS  On tho Whoif .  006-9303  Quality   Mouse   and   Marine  Com..  V  T  PENINSULA  PLUMBING LTD.  Denier for  Super Kcm Tone  and Shorwln Williams  Gibsons - 886-9533  *mmmmmmmmm��immmwwi0m*itm<0m*0*0*0*  organ's  en's Wear  G.W.G.  Work  Clothe*  Work Gloves  SECHELT, B.C.  EPOXY COATINGS: TOUGH FINISHES  THAT TAKE WEAR AND TEAR  PAKT I  Relatively new  to  tho cOfV.umor  rnorki.t,   <*|io>,y r'ooimy*, provide o  Irn'Oh llni'.l. lor hard use or.jo;. -priiHci.larly whrro oImomoii I*, o loctor*   ���  ond oro nvnllol-lo in o variety til clear ami plo men ted ,y|..*v I poxli-*, oiler  Qood rcMancm to household chemical**, rlctcrg.jnl'.' food,! beverage*., oil,  prenio ond .ivi-ii oorden chemical-, like  k-rlill/er*.,  IhcaO cootir.,)-. gonorolly loll Intci two cok-nori.-*.: I'^pony-cilcrs (oll-  modllu-d types) ond two-pnekont- r pox I ��,-���., Like other rnomel'., they moy  he -,|nnyed, rolled or brmhed onto floor*, wollv ond other Mirlocc**,  I xpoxy-crer rypes ore availohli. as clear varnish.**., printer', ami  unilercool.'., fjlo*.. ond !,<*inl-(|/(Ms enomels ond (lot c'aotirifjs for ipcclol  ice-, They olfi-r c*ood ic'.i'lonrn to mild chemical, ond provide a durable  (tritsli rsprclally miIIinI to door*, onrl stair*.,  Two-pac.kor.jp ejiiMle*. on* ovnilohle ot clear, colored enamels, under-  cool*,, ond anil conoiiye |itinn*fh, I hey ore marketed os two-component  kit. tontnioini) two pints, two riunih, etc, You mix the components your-  scll, *wmt ahoui  o half hour, then jmlflt.  |w,�� peakorje cj>omr-. have o superl�� hard finish thot is hlyllly Chl|)  it**. 1st.ml, ll resists rheoiKol attack.* even fjf'.altnc, oil and ln|uor- -and  ran withstand steam and hot v.ater, These rootin.jv muv It o*rd <"��  <iin>.ii'li><ll<Mii% onrl svolls, rinilerhlork aiiit other masonry MiilucV., (jorage  llof.rs and walls, metal tools, (olnnils and f(|ui|in.<nt, laiiiidiy Hour* owl  walls Old (rianii*. tiles in Inilhioom*, inn he . nlnrfully ir-.tured. Iven the  r.irttr-tj. f* ��ashir��T marhiflf, ond l( hiij<*iotuc, may Im lulled lo a new  lo,.,!,, ��IJI�� ihete dXatln^.!  "Times   AdBHcfa"  <ir��  MIGHTY MIDGETS  TWIN  CREEIi  LUMBER ���&  BUILDING  SUPPLY  Your  General  Pciinls  Dealer  Monamel  P*  Urco/a  Points  Sunshino Coast  Highway near  GIBSONS  Phone 886-2808  J  3.3 acres of gorgeous view property on HIGHWAY 101 in WEST SECHELT, property  can bo told as ono picco or in 4 lots, a breathtaking view of tho ocean which is  directly a crow rood.  Beautiful "Francis Poninsulo Estotcs" on FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD. 12 new lots  off paved road with water and electricity available. Directly across from secluded bay,  reasonably priced from $4500.  IRVINE'S LANDING . . . Featuring cafe, house, floats and boats with motors. At  entrance to  harbour with perfect protected moorage.  Loads of  potential  for additional development.  5 acres view property at EGMONT beautifully treed, serviced and an excellent bu>  at $6000.  A few choico waterfront lots In GARDEN BAY, fully serviced with excellent moorago  don't wait too long on thejo . ..  *M> "   ,M* "*"������ ......i  2 choico lots in MADEIRA PARK serviced and within walking distanco of all services  and reasonably priced.  A largo view lot in MADEIRA PARK near all stores and other services, easy access  off Lagoon Road, well treed and a perfect building sito.  A SPECTACULAR 1600 ft. homo in PENDER HARBOUR on the water with doublo  everything: doublo kitchens, bathrooms, bedroom.; a beautiful stono fireplace Twc  attractive homes in ona exceptionally good buy at $39,000.  Approx. 350' waterfrontago on RAT ISLAND IN LEE OAY. Fishing  at your front  door with excellent moorago.  a.ia.t ��a.......a i.a *����..��....��..�����.���������,,-....,.  "SAKINAW SHORES" offprs you a wldo choico of lovely watorfront lots on beautiful  SAKINAW LAKE. Lots aro priced from $2500 all water accoss, beautifully treed,  protected, sunny lots.  2 bedroom homo with suito In basement, overlooking all of Madeira Park, in choico  location, Priced In low 20's.  2 DEDROOM HOME with spectacular viow of Straits with 1.5 acres on COCHRAN  ROAD In MADEIRA PARK, overlooking everything. Priced in tho low 20'..,  Beautiful VIEW LOT NEAR  HOTEL with excellent view of  harbour; easy access  with all services. F.P. $4500.  LOWES MADEIRA PARK RESORT has 10 furnithed units with a lovely home on fl'  choico valuablo acres with loads of potential, this beautiful property has 400* waterfrontago, floats, boats and many other extras.  ����!��.������..,..,,  .............  32 ACRES ON SAKINAW LAKE with 2400* waterfrontago with spectacular private  bay, furnished cottage and guest cottago, floats, wator syttcm, a beautiful picco of  property for privacy or subdivision.  630' waterfrontago at MIDDLEPOINT on 19 acres. Water, electricity, coxy cottages,  lonely beach; a unique and spectacular setting.  An unusual beautiful waterfront lot at the end of Frances Peninsula Road. Appro*.  145 ft, water fronfegc, AH services available* on this lot which Is situated directly  on the open Straits.  aa.��r.a,*.i  3 bedroom meticulously furnithed homo  wllh full baicmcnt on  Sinclair Bay with  200  ft.  water  frontoga  on  2  lots,  oft  payed  road with   excellent  cntranco  and  privato fleet,  An unusually attractive 3 D.R, homo at IRVINGS LANDING with beautiful view of  Straits, a V.L.A. approved homo.  Tour serviced lots elf Garden Day Rocd In GARDEN DAY, all view lot* priced from  $3000,  TO ASSIST YOU IN YOUR CHOICE OF PROPERTY CONTACT.  N  ARBOUR REALTY LTD,  1439 Kingsway 8742305  Wrckonc.3  Phono  Render Harbour 003-2-191  ���*��*. 1^**   m��>*^.l*   fafikaA   t-��    tajM-H-    ��V-��**l-��  hiAt*    *  r*�� ���     ���**�����*     ���    **>   **^-**    *   ���*   ���*(���*��-��  a-aFa^**!*.  al  -ji��j.iTakii*r^aj.*r*^Laa*�� ,afli| iit��|u Hyasu   f* i'���*�� .J-IJi la��jla>iiiaT"lii.la.��iit��i tilaaiftl  -r~i*~1    ***   -**'   **l   **    "*'    "     **-���������   ������    ������   *^H|-*I��-||*|���1 mf!)  1*1 a��1l l**IH|ir"lWrTnn'|Hn|i~^ I Tiajar-lilittlnaaT H~1l |��t|i|imn>-*iiWW   i|ii%j| J|i.f ,.<llU��a,F"aa,|a|.,~>'  ^M4j^,!)f.^t^y4-VWV  # ���*"*���  Pollution solution  Cap-,aM..m.i|,,ul>MWinOT  i. /i' [t ,7>\ t,\$&>�� '%A>jv'Fi��w/!.�����< Ay.. *4''2|. ft-j  PROFESSOR R. D. Cameron is a'recycle  man.  He believes this is the way to overcome   the  pollution-litter  problem.   Use  Cameron says they could be buried under  mountains of sgil in open areas. A form  of squirrelling ��� because, some day, the  metal will be needed again as man de-  in^ans^gainAKou^ ea,'th of its minerals.  Mr.  and Mrs.  Bev  Garden Bay also run this coffee shop  as well as the dining-lounge at Gard-  end Bay Hotel; with both high class  eating facilities they hoge to give ex-  Cozy Coffee Shop  Robertson   of   cellent service to tourists and residents alike. And for the boaters there  are first class docking facilities available in the Bay.  Dispatch horn the iarm . . .  Silk-haf Harry 1  tinkled our front doorbell  WHEN SILK-HAT Harry Turner came to  answer the tinkle en his front doorbell,  that warm May evening in the long-ago,  he was not what the tidy magazines  would consider au fait in his de rigueur.  He didn't look at all romantic, and it was  called Silk-hat because there was a cartoon character in thoserdayS-'calied Silk-  hat Harry, and Mr. Turner's name was  Harry and the idea of a silk hat in his  vicinity was preposterous. He was a teamster for the Allweather Express, which  delivered goods from the freight siding,  and he had small use for society gear.  When I tinkled his doorbell he was sitting in the kitchen with his shirt off, his  teamster's suspenders over his underwear,  and his feet up on the hearth of the  Wood & Bishop Modern Clarion,  I could see him through the window.  He had been rending the Evening Argus  but had dozed, and the paper lay across  that portion of his thighs which would  be the lap of a less upholstered person.  Across the kitchen Iron, him the sweetly-  smiling, sweetly-prattling Dorcas Elizabeth Turner" was doing her homework at  the table, and it was renlly for Dorcas  Elizabeth that I tinkled.  To me it was a tinkle. The knob beside  the front door wus attached to a wire,  and the wire ran through the partitions  to the kitchen, Here it activated a team  bell hanging on the wall. So from the  front porch nny caller would hear a tinkle,  but In the kitchen il sounded as if SI.  , Paul's had just peakd the Doxology.  Fortunately for naps and homework,  ours was not afront-door town, and few  people- ever pulled the Turner knob. The  Turner home was Inmiliar to me, for  Dorcas Elizabeth and I were in school  together and we played dolls lo please  her and baseball to please me. At that  time there was no serious alliance und  we had never discussed matrimony. Num-  borwork and joggeriy was more like It.  We were eight, going on nine. Hut I wus  about to hung her i. Maybar.sl.lt, and a  formal approach jieemed in order, I tinkled the front doorbell,  It was a lovely Maybasket. Mother  Thud put in a whole evening on il, crimping crepe paper into roses and braiding  long handles. Streamers flowed away,  We .itarled with a pasteboard box Ihe  right size and an Ironstone mug full of  flour paste, The h'sld., of the box was  lined wilh bright red paper, and then Ihe  ottlside win. adorned wllh different-color  ed ruffled strips, each overlaying the one  below. The rim, to hide the joints, had  braided red-white-and-blue. The handles  came up from each corner and met at a  huge red rose that looked as if it had  fragrance, and each petal was separately  crimped over the blade of the scissors.  The* roses attached* to the" sides* of "-the  box were sewn on, because flour paste  was not reliable for the long pull. The  streamers were attached last of all, coming down in a gay cascade that rustled,'  and we had to lay them out carefully to  one side when we set the Maybasket  down to fill  it.  Mother had two kinds of fudge and  three kinds of cookies, and on top were  two small raisin tarts with hearts cut into  them with a knife. Then came the warm  May evening, and because we had no  daylight-saving time then it wa,. already  darkening, but still early when I walked  crosslots to hang my Maybasket to Dorcas  Elizabeth. I remember the peepers were  going-it in the pond, and I held the  basket high by the handles so the streamers wouldn't snag.  I recall no sensations of vernal fancy  lightly turning as I saw Dorcas Elizabeth  through the window. Hanging a May-  basket was something people did, and  when I heard all the talk about hanging  Maybaskets I wanted to hang one. Mother  said all right, she'd make me one and I  could hang it to Dorcas Elizabeth, I knew  that Dorcas Elizabeth was expected to  kiss me after I hung it, hut this was part  of the deal nnd I didn't feel I should  fret about it, 1 moved around the house  to approach the front door, stepped softly  on the boards so they wouldn't creak;  looped the beautiful handles over thc  doorknob, tinkled the bell, and hid behind the syriuga.  Mr. Turner, when (he team bell jangled  just above his head, roused magnificently  in nil directions, lie trotted mound the  kitchen a couple of times to gel his bearings and then cainr* to the front door, He  opened It and looked out with an expression of wlint-fool-rlid-thls! and tried to  peer Into the evening to see, It took him  a moment to discover the Maybasket,  and I hen he picked it up by those beautiful handles and Inspected It all over in  detail, He looked again out into Ihe evening, shrugged his **l.nuldei., ns If adjusting his suspenders, .������.(I then allied loudly  Into the darkness, "It's too lato; Dorcan  Elizabeth enn'l come out!"  New Dining-Lounge  Another addition to the popular tourist facilities at Garden Bay, is this  new dning-lounge at Garden Bay  Hotel. Run by Mr. and Mrs. Bev  Robertson, the pleasant eating facilities will feature a varied menu  throughout the year, and will be open  for local trade during the winter  months.  The Peninsula Times Page 7  Wednesday, July 22, 1970  Sunshine Coast artists  exhibit various styles  FOR th next, two weeks at the Gallery  Shop, Sechelt, there will ba! a showing  cf paintings bv  artists of the Sunshine  Coa-.t.  This will be a changing exhibit as  members from different areas bring in  their paintings. All members who wish  to exhibit are advised to take their paintings to the Gallery Shop any time during  the next two weeks.  This should be an interesting showing  as different artists exhibit their particular styles and techniques, in all mediums,  oils, pastels, acrylics, water colours and  velvets.  There is also an interesting display of  pottery and other handicrafts. Everyone  welcome to drop in and look around.  WANTED  In connection with the Sea Cavalcade  at Gibsons the Sunshine Coast Arts Council is holding an exhibit of paintings, pottery, and other handicrafts at the Gibsons Eleritentary School Gym on Aug. 7  and 8.  All paintings, pottery, etc. are to be t  taken to the Gym Friday morning Aug. i  7 frtim 10,a;m..to,12 noon. ......., >;  Artist and Craftsmen interested in dis,-.'  playing work please call Mrs. Dockar,  Hopkins Landing 886-2631, Mrs. Small,  Gibsons, 886-2680, Mrs. Wells, Roberts  Creek, 886-2621 or Mr. Whaites, Sechelt,  885-2320.  back into the soil and find ways to reuse paper products.  Since last September, he has been  lecturing in the pollution control engineering division at the University of  BC. He.is"a civil engineer and a graduate  of the University of Alberta who is doing  his doctoral thesis through the University  of Washington on a special sewage disposal project on Puget Sound.  He is one of many pollution experts  who support the British Columbia government's anti-litter campaign.  Professor Cameron says the public  must be educated to the ultimate dangers  of littering and industry and people must  adopt the recycle method.  "Education has to take place everywhere ��� in the home, in the school, in  the church and on the mass media. Hopefully, we could educate our children, and  society, by example. These examples  could be anti-litter campaigns, annual  clean up days, and vigorous support of  our anti-litter by-laws."  He is not sure that appealing to the  aesthetic nature of people will help. But,  if they know that the broken glass and  tin cans they leave behind them can  indeed start a forest fire; that it can  cause damage to wild life in the wilderness areas, ahd to human beings,' this  might reach them;  There is no way the empty can you  drop will "go away". Cellulose products,  like paper, are biodegradable, but it takes  tune. Even plastics are now being made  which will break down and become biodegradable.  Wood returns to the earth. But it takes  years to do so. It takes certain climatic,  bacterial and soil conditions to achieve  this.  The candy wrapper or newspaper may  blow away to another spot, but even it  won't break down and disappear today  or tomorrow.  Graveyards of cars are another problem of the age of affluence.  Professor  He says the United States expects to  be producing 100 million tons of paper  and paper products annually by 1985. If  20 million tons were reclaimed, this would  release 91.5 million acres of forest land  for other beneficial  uses.  Snowmobiles cause extensive damage  to young trees by running over tops protruding  above  the  snow.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmsmifflmismmmmMmmimirsmt  i  l  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Wiring Supplies  Specializing in  J/IAfl�����EL  Electric Heal  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phone S3S-2-062  ���Xfffuin  r  IE  $75 TO CO  ft DOOR PRIZE -&  iss-aiesii  Well diggers and  Caterers,  Chimney sweeps &  Mattress makers  Are just some of the workers  employed in industries covered  by Workmen's Compensation.  With free medical treatment.  Special therapy. And financial  aid. If you are unsure of your  coverage phone the WCB.  uiORKmens  compensanon  BOaRD&K  To Garden Bay Hotel on  the successful opening of  f heir new Dining - Lounge  We-Did All tho Electrical Installations  and Wiring  APPLIAN  Pcndor Horbour  Phone 003-251-S  THE  CLASSIFIEO  | bring  RESULTS.  AD-BRIEFS  8B5-9654  t���  2,500 HOMES  WEEKLY.  BUT, SELL,  umi, SWAP,  GET HELP,  FIND WOREC.  r  What has six Indians, a rabbit,  three crows, a train, a biplane,  29 trees, and goes "psssfft"?  vr~v  ��� Mr. Advertiser: These  advertising spaces aro  real bargains for you  Sold on contract only. For  details, on how to t-trerch  your ���fladycrtlslng dollar,  phono 885-9654, ask far  special ad rntcj.  Old Slyfo Boer In oasy-opon cans. Easy to  carry, oasy to cool and full of tho samo good  old-fashionod flavour of Old Stylo In bottlo3: slow  browed and naturally aged. Try It. Pick up a  pack of Old Stylo In can3. Pss3fftl Aaaahh!  \ *���*    U.j'W^Vl*-*1'     at-*-- * -V  t ���&^m*��w*',''*-(*(> *t,rf'l��r",  \'*WTV* "   V:  * < ' t <*,   . v> * |  *   t*��mm*JaUUiJZ**b'Q  ih7  >..��/*   ��� ��  l U        1 iBF*.l,r-F��     , F   * .  , "���vf'*i    fiT 7 * *   "  \ii\miLp7  SLOW BREWED AND NATURALLY AGED  N,  J  V'iclestl'*r,~.tstrig 'li*"Joxi" -.-'ve-i t'jf ll.a l"-.'.'-* Control CoTdor l>y tho Covarrnicnlot Iin|i-.hC��,!umMs  iTiEBMSV  !9  OEALEU  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.  SS5-2335  Check this space every week for our  advertised Shoppers Stopper SPECIALS, also new items we have received, shop CAMPBELL'S often-���  "don't miss out". Some specials we  just* cannot get enough to advertise  so these items are just* in-sfore  specials. Our every day prices are  compariable -to ..National -Chain  Store prices so shop with confidence  at CAMPBELL'S.  Check Campbell's for  your OZITE floor  covering needs  wuuuumitmn wi���minima,-  LADIES SWitMEAR  Just a few swim suits left. 50%  discount. Iflli^  SAVE  -      3W '  ftftftftft  HISSES SWIHWEAH  Sizes 2 to 14 years. 25% Discount.  SAVE  BOYS' SWIMWEAR  Sizes 2 to 18. 20% Discount  SAVE  m&WB SWIfi/IWEAR  20% Discount. C  SAVE    4  %  ftftftftft   -  BOYS' SPORT shirts  Sizes 8 to 18. Long and short  sleeves. Plains and patterns. Regular 4.95. No lay-aways. m,  SPECIAL :    3to  All marked with red tag  BOYS' JEANS  All Big-K Brand. If.li0//��  SAVE    3W'  Also some other odd lines marked  ���with discount prices. Check tho red  tags.  fajajaa����� a������l|Jiiaa>u��  'S CABANA SETS  Rcg. 12.95 A  SPECIAL ��@^  wmmm*m0mmmmmMm  ftftftftft  MEN'S SANE5ALS  Brown only. Rcg. 2.79  SPECIAL  ftftftftft  MEY! ftlDS!  HOT WHEELS  Our low  prico  WESTHMGHOUSE  LIGHT BULBS  100  watt  bulbs.   Rcg.   2> for 63c  SPECIAL  Buy your yean supply. Put a couple  extra bulbs in tho cupboard.  ftftftftft  MEW ELECTHIC TIMEX  Just  arrived M$^0  ftftftftft.  We are  taking a  mid*Year Inventory  ^ July ..29th  Check our atore for  nohie  in-ntorc  apccinla  prior to July 29th  ll  I. ������atfc���I l-a.jIfcfc^l'Wui a? aTHj^ ,f  i /��ijavwin��E'iaMniwM'"'*J,rTiipii "l|r '"'~-"|rT"~~r*"~J*~~  .1 Pago 8  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, July 22,1970  Hon. Leslie R. Peterson..  -uenerai opposes  LeDoin drug recommendation  BRITISH Columbia opposes any radical   this Conference should consist not only  change in control legislation  at this    of Attorneys'Gencral but of Ministers of  time that might be taken unilaterally by    Health and Ministers of Education as well.  the government of Canada to implement  the LeDam Report on drugs.  Thc Province of British Columbia, and  particularly the Greater Vancouver-Victoria areas, bare the brunt of any deterioration in Canadian society, in as much  as our climatic and geographic location  acts as a magnet to attract the social  deviants, including drug addicts, not only  from other parts of Canada but from other  countries of the world as well, especially  the western American seaboard.  "Implementation of the LeDain report would, therefore, have a greater impact ��� and I suggest, a destructive impact ��� on the people of British Columbia".  While favoring leniency being extended to first offenders, Mr. Peterson said  "I am unalterably opposed to the Com-  mu-sion's recommendation that no-one  -should be liable to imprisonment for simple possession of any psychotropic drug,  including heroin.  "There is a direct relationship between  possession and use of drugs and therefore the offence of possession should not  bo regarded as a minor one. The recommendation that the penalty for possession be reduced to a maximum fine of  $100.00 is not acceptable to British Columbia.  "The further recommendation that the  Crown should rely on civil proceedings to  recover payment in cases of default is too  ridiculous to be worthy of comment.  "The net effect of these recommendations is tantamount to providing a user's  licence to our youth. This is not the way  to discourage our young people from  experimenting with drugs. Unfortunately  the Commission's findings and the wide  distribution of their report has had the  effect of misleading the public on the  question of drug abuse. Indeed, the soft  approach that has been advocated has a  tendency to encourage experimentation  with drugs. Consequently, I strongly urge  .the Federal Government to take immediate action to offset this impression.  "In addition, I recommend that the  Federal Government convene a Federal-  Provincial Conference on the non-medical  use of drugs and that representation at  If you wish to meet in an area where the  problem is acute, I would gladly welcome such a Conference in the Province  of British Columbia.  "At this time the only part of trie LeDain Report that should be implemented  is the recommendation for research programmes. In my view the Government of  Canada should initiate a crash programme  of research with the main thrust being  on rehabilitation of those who have become victims of drug abuse.  "I reiterate our opposition to any  radicpl change in control legislation at  this time. One of the major prerequisites  to. any change in control legislation is  first to determine in exact detail the  implications of any such changes, and to  have in being thc necessary medical, social  and educational facilities required to meet  the changed situation. These facilities do  not exist in Canada at the present time."  Fletcher's Philosophy  ���Harry W. Fletcher  REALISM  We all get a yen for adventure, to create some  excitement, at least; though it's better by  far to stay where wc arc until all such  wild notions have ceased.  I gazed on thc ominous ocean, and visioircd  thc fishers of yore who searched the  snide sea with a fisherman's glee for the  herring or albacorc.  So down to the deep in a dory went I, with a  will and away to catch thc quick cold  with a snickering rod where the porpoise  and halibut play.  There's folks who forget fish can figure���I  learned this too little, too late: I sat there  all night with a ghost of a bite, while  they gobbled a bale of my bait.  The moral of this saity saga: tne sTiopkccp  should stick to his store. My kippers 1  plan to impinge from a can, and admire  the sad ocean ironr shore  Double movie feature for waterfront theatre  V7,A  Am,: ** -'**^.��*F,*a*vrf.��*-*^  i'i  a#��  A  At,  -'���^.fimii fiii.,1*  **��� *4w--\  ***��� '**y$?f..-  *****  OTLEY (Tom Courtenay), an amiable  London ne'er-do-well whose interests  seldom rise above girls and soccer, asks  little of life but a roof over his head  and the opportunity to make a dishonest living by petty thievery. This  movie of thc same name is showing at  Sechelt Theatre on the waterfront, this  week, along with the second action  feature, "The Brain", starring David  Niven.  As his? story opens, Otley has just  been evicted from his room. Wandering  down a busy street looking for temporary  lodgings, he barges into a party and meets  an acquaintance who agrees to put him  up" for the night. When he wakes in the  morning, he finds his host has been  murdered. The dead man has been traf-*  ficking in state secrets and Otley, mistaken for an associate,  is caught in an  espionage double-cross.  The involved, fast-paced British spy  comedy is spiced with funny dialogue,  situation gags, playboy bunnies and a  wild car chase.  ��  4  Ouch?  Youngsters had an exciting time in on the beach. Lauri Ritter is breatli-  the breakers which broke on Sechelt less in the churning foam which com-  waterfront last Thursday when an pletely hides her friend Karen Hall,  unusual wind sent rollers crashing  Wilson Creek wedding united Wheeler-Mills  ST. JOHN'S United Church, Wilson Creek "Portland, Oregon and upon their return  ;  ii  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PROMPT SERVICE  RADIO - TV - STEREO  PHONE 886-7117  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons  CUT THEM!  PRESENTS   ���  Starring Tom Courtenay.  IN COLOR  ���. PLUS ���  I'miXUgaWM^  Starring David Niven.  - IN COLOR  Starts 8 p.m. Out 11:10 p.m.  PLUS CARTOON  FRIDAY, "SATURDAY &  MONDAY,  July 24, 25 and 27  Next Week:  FUNNY GIRL  Coming Soon:  John and -Mary  Duffy  PLUS ���  The Mad Room  The Glory Stompers  was the scene of a quiet wedding on  Saturday, July 18th when Carol MiUs of  Surrey, B.C. became the bride of Stephen  Wheeler, only son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank  Wheeler of Selma Park, B.C.*  Rev. J. Williamson officiated at the  ceremony which took place at 1 p.m.,  attended by relatives and close  friends.  Following a small reception held at  the home of the groom's parents, the  young couple left  for a honeymoon  in  will take up residence at Davis Bay.  Many friends will gather to wish the  .newly weds a happy future, on Saturday. July 25th when a reception is planned at-the home of the groom's brother-  in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. George  Ebcrle at Selma Park.  Fall colouration results when the green  chlorophyll in leaves dies, revealing  various, coloured pigments.  ��� Mr. Advertiser:  These advertising  spaces are real  bargains for you.  Sold on contract  only. For details  on how to stretch  your advertising  dollar, phone  885-9654. ask for  special ad   rates.  ���I^'W'W'IWUW WWII Jj j-MIH��W  sszw^wiimimr^Wfj  *��7*f*F*a.  ,. '^Pl'i  ���**���   -^.aJKyti,  Omr/af/j *?/(/<%//  wa/we  Ufy(<  "^^REGULAR AND KINGS  A 'mpv^-  ���nfrm  I  1  Nabob, 2 Ib. pkg.  ILPPMHtlP   PEIL     Mazola, 32 ox.  PiilEffllLlTl   Cala, 128 ox.   IkWtmBl Malkin's Cream Style    LUKHEOSt] MEAT  J  IL U    U W<WcJ    Society by Ken L, 143A ox. tins  FM!P11WA1IC,  Jubilee, 12 ox.  IICEI  WIS W  s Wild Berry, 48 ox.  'Hn    Malkin's* Fancy, 14 ox.  Sm# VB�� m %v     Wilkinson's, 16 ox. ..  Paper Napkins. 100'ts  FRESH FROZEtM  jjilMo)  I f-a���ti  L^Un  Local    ^  Is  New     t��-ii  CELEKY  111 flf  Local No. 1, ib,  K  Local No. 1, Lb,  Imported,  7 Varieties  4 \ %l Ji  Imported.  Wholo or Half.  Lb.   WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  7^^^7/7nnnnnnnannnnnn/7/7/777/777/7/7/7nf';  1*-. alt   Jf*,   M   AufVCIV ���a"   ���ft***.** ���**-����� *    ��*���*��������    **"���    ���*   ���*���"���*"���*-���.  \-*��.   4   A.Vi*--*,*^-**.-**.*^*.-*   fr,-***   K *** �������   A**^,*,*^.,^  ,    ���   fc   K ,  "' 0. * 1  *.*��*, *.,�� (K a   ���* + ,*   avj*^.*^ m^0^.m. i*�� n. ***+**��� ���i** -***-  **1 a-aHi���i   la*-.an aian   an,-, am j  I

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