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The Peninsula Times Jul 1, 1970

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 A Al??~*.A -^A ^"f^^m ^^Z^7^}r^r77^]m^7^777^t7:i I7f%mm
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Support withdrawn . .
West Canadian Graphic
1606 West 5th Ave., *
Vancouver 9» B.C.
Iniu3tri.es Ltd.,
WITHDRAWAL of Department of Indian and also work on Adult Education.
Affairs financial support would make**     Withdrawal   of   B.C.T.F.   will   mean
this one of the most expensive districts setting up a new Indian Integration Com-
lo operate in. the Province, said trustee mittee next fall, reported trustee Agnes
Bill Malcolm at last week's meeting of Labontc who expressed a wish to remain
.Ihe".'School Board. ■ on the committee and also,requited that
Mr. Malcolm felt that he felt the public8 another member of the Board be appoint-
should be aware of what is going to hap- ed.     .
.Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howo Sound to Jeh/is lnl«t), includino Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Gran-thorns Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek.
Wilson-Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Covo, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing,, Earl Cove, Egmont
Registration No. 1142
4 2nd Class Mall
This Issue 10 Pages
pen if Indian Affairs opt out of supporting the Indian integration project in this
British Columbia Teachers' Federation
has withdrawn from the pilot project designed to assist integration of Indian children into the public school system, reported District Superintendent Mr. R. R.
Education Committee Chairman, Mrs.
Agnes Labonte also warned that Indian
Affairs  are only  providing     help  on  a
Last year four grade 12 graduates, all
fromHhe Sechelt Indian Village were employed by Department pf Indian Affairs
as teacher aides in Sechelt Elementary
All are leaving to take further courses
of study next year and will be replaced,
as their presence and help has proved
to be invaluable to the integration programme.	
year to year. basis which would indicate
that they are going to withdraw. .
■ First year of full integration of Indian
students into thc Sechelt School District
came to an end" this past week and the
School Board is making every effort to
obtain the extra staff necessary for continued success of the project next year.
Last year, Department of Indian Affairs contributed approximately $28,000
besides the $580 annual grant for each
Indian student. The School District does
not get the full $580 per pupil, tliis amount
is paid the Provincial Government which
in turn gives the district a percentage
of thc grant. Secretary treasurer Jim
Metzler said that some districts are in
pocket over this arrangement but this
district actually loses money.
School Board has requested Department of Indian Affairs to underwrite the
cost of 2 remedial teachers; 4 teacher
aides; transportation of Indian students
and a counsellor.
Sechelt Indian Band Education Committee which last year set up a Nursery
School for pre-school. aged children on the
Reserve will approach Hon. Dan Carrip-
bel with a request that funds be provided
from the First Citizens Fund to pay the
salary of a counsellor who would provide liason between the school and home
Leaving are Mr. Walter John who
has undertaken a special course and will
work as service worker in the correctional
branch at the B'.C. Penitentiary. Miss Darlene Joe will be completing a course of
study which will make her eligible to
attend universiy and make teaching her
career. Miss Linda Jo will take a secretarial course. Mr. Tommy Paul also intends
to continue study when he returns from
summer fishing.
Ticket stubbs stolen
from Legion Club House
RECENT break-in at the Club House of
Canadian  Legion Branch   140,  Selma
Park, resulted in raffle ticket stubs being
All persons who purchased tickets for
the lace table-cloth raffle, should contact
the steward by phoning 885-9922. Other
arrangements will be made for the raffle
scheduled for July 11th when a special
celebration is planned to commemorate
renovations which have taken place at
the Club House.
Elphinstone graduate
for swim instruction
GIBSONS Athletic Association will this
year again sponsor the summer swimming program and a local girl, Denise
Littlejohn, last years' assistant, will take
over as instructor.
Deriise who has just graduated frorn*
Elphinstone plans a trip to Britain following completion of the swim classes and
will later attend business school. Her
assistant this year will be another Elphin-
stone student, Lynda Jackson. 	
Enrollment forms have been delivered
to thc schools to be completed by parents
arid returned to the schools. Classes are
scheduled to commence July 6th and continue to the end of August.
Some changes have been made in the
Red' Cross program in order to ensure
greater safety in the water and area
Main aiin is to teach youngsters basic
skills and safety precautions required
on the waterfront.
Children below junior level will, not
be taught the finer points of swimming
strokes but will be instructed in the beginning skills needed later for perfection
of. strokes. Those above junior level will
receive stroke improvement and detailed
water safety knowledge.
Enrollment places and times; Gibsons
Athletic Association Hall July 2nd 1030
a.m. - 2.30 p.m. Pre-registration June 29th
at 1-2.30 p.m. Hopkins Community Hall
July 3rd 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. Pre-registration
June 29th 2-3 p.m. Roberts Creek Legion
Hall July 4th 11 a.m. -1 p.m. Further information will be displayed around local
areas. Fees $3.00 per child $6.00 per family
(3 or more children).
Volume 7, No. 31 — WEDNESDAY, JULY 1st, 1970
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Mayor Wally Peterson has accepted
an invitation by the Lieut. Governor to
attend the annual Banquet at Government House July 15th. He told council
last-week- that he has other business
to attend to in Victoria which will fit
in with thc invitation.
Report last week that Home Oil are
considering moving their tanks out of
the Village was not quite correct. We
have been advised that the company
might discontinue loading operations
from thc dilapidated wharf and load existing tanks by tanker from another point
of delivery.
REPORTING at last meeting of the Regional Board on a metting of the
water committee, director Lorne Wolverton said concern over the financial situation, relating to the water extension
project, has been expressed by director
Frank West. The committee therefore
plans to carry out a study of the situation to determine what further hook-ups
might be expected and what financial
returns will result. Some indication of
the future financial situation -will then,
be' ascertained.
Director Wolverton also reported that
maintenance work is steadily increasing
and while the works superintendent has
so far employed casual labor, the time
has arrived to take on permanent staff.
This was taken into account when the
water budget was prepared, therefore,
the superintendent will commence building up a permanent crew.
Regarding thc Pratt Road users who
seek a bigger line, he said this situation
Chicken killer
AN ELUSIVE dog in thc Gibsons area is
proving to he something of a pest
for not only has it killed a number of
chicken and put thc RCMP to considerable work in attempting to catch it, but
i.s turning up at both Granthams and
Hopkins where is has ulso become n nuisance,
At last meeting of council it wns
stilted RCMP have spotted the brown
canine on a number of occasions but arc
unable to determine ownership. It hns
been noted 'hat it has a tag but has so
far eluded capture. Duo to proximity of
residential homes it has not been possible
to  shoot  the  animal,
Problems arose following a recent letter to council from the owner of thc
chicken'., who Indicated council would
be responsible for his losses and therefore submitted a bill for .5.20, As a result
it was moved that the HCMP be asked
to Intensify efforts In order to discover
the owner who would then be responsible
lor damages,
Aldcrnan Ken (i.xldnitl commented that
there are a large number nf stray dogs
In the area at this time. Mayor Wally
Peterson agreed,
to Gibsons.
Mr. R. II. Trelcaven of Silver Lino
Equipment met with Chief Ranger and
his officers on Saturday. June 20 and
gave formal operational instructions on
the new unit.
Chief Ranger displayed extreme
pleasure In thc new unit and feels with
the new truck and thc present equipment,
the Gibsons and area fire department
has the finest fire fighting equipment
is dependant upon obtaining a temporary
hook-up from the village. There have
been further requests by residents of
the Chekwelp reserve who are now prepared to pay total costs involved them- ,
selves. He explained that originally it
had been agreed the water would be
metered through and the board pay the
Mayor Wally Peterson told the "board
that council had discussed the Pratt Roa^
situation and agreed to supply water at'
•existing village rales until such time
-the board is able to hook up its own
supply. Installation of larger pipe and
fittings would be at the expense of the
Director West said the proposal did not
sound unsatisfactory and . asked would
this include water for Rosamund Road
also. Mayor Peterson said the village could
not consider any further extension of
service at this time due to insufficient
water for such expansion.
It was agreed the board obtain official
confirmation from council and proceed
with the new pipes.
Director Jim Tyner, reporting on thc
study of correspondence relating to Marine parks, said it would seem establishment of such parks depend, upon geographical location and general desirability to retain for all time, areas that
have certain benefits that should not be
ruined by commercialism.
Once established, a marine park protects sea life and sea vegetation, as well,
as providing a protection for sport fish
and assisting thc increase in their population, Action against pollution of such park
areas would be expedited and certainly
no oil rigs would be permitted.
It was moved thc board approve in
principle the proposals by Fisheries Minister Jack Davis to turn thc Gulf of
Georgia  into  n   marine   park.
Outstanding Award
Mayor Bill Swain at the regular C.
of C. dinner; Pictured from left are
Mayor Swain; Norm Burley J.P. and
Alderman Joe Benner, president of
the Chamber.
_For outstanding and dedicated community service, Mr. Norm Burley received the Sechelt & District chamber
of Commerce Citizen of the Year
Award presented for the first time by
.Roberts Creek artist
exhibits at Art Gallery
WELL known Roberts Creek artist, Mrs.
Kay Wells, will be holding her annual
showing of .paintings at the Art Gallery
in Sechelt from June 30 to July 11 inclusive.
All who have previously enjoyed viewing Mrs. Wells works will welcome the
opportunity to see her new display which
will consist mainly of florals and local
Difficult task . . .
presented af Chamber meet
SECHELT and District Chamber of Commerce held its last meeting of the
summer Wednesday June 24th at Lord
Jim's Lodge and was attended by 21
members and guests.
Prior to the business in hand, President Joe Benner asked for a minutes
silence in memory of the late Jim Parker, both a charter member of the Chamber and a life member. The president
commented on the high esteem with
which Mr. Parker was held in the district.
Highlight of the evening was presentation of the Citizen of the Year
Award, presented this year for the first
time by the Sechelt. Chamber.
Selected after a great deal of study
Gibsons Council . . .
MANY residents outside Gibsons Village
boundaries are still short of water and
while the Regional Board plans improvements, it is presently encountering financial problems, further extensions of the
service might take a little while yet.
At last meeting of council a letter
was read from he Board stating it has
been given to understand -that, water
would be, available to the regional District to supply residents of Pratt Road
from the Village line at thc Highway. The
Board would therefore request permission to tie into the highway main for a
period of approximately two years. It is
anticipated that by that, time the Chaster
Road well will be devcoped and in operation.
Mayor Wally Peterson said that duo to
present conditions, it will be necessary
to give further conideration to such requests. However, it was planned to later
hold a meeting of the village water committee, at which time the matter would
be studied.
Another request came from n resident
of Shaw Road who said the pressure of
water had decreased over the past year
and  he would appreciate  improvements.
Alderman Ken Crosby commented that
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Aid.   Gerry   Dixon   reported   thai   the A .' • . ;  _   •' _"y   f. , •      k!,.jv'(iA *
new lire truck  has arrived from Quebec V**} *',',* /,\'*v, fe"
and niter a good check-out  by  the fire- iX * • ,    '   *   ,•', .'/LA. /*^*r
men Is considered lo lie an excellent nd- /J*C*'' .    '''■*.   /f.M?A ' ' A»
dltlon  to  the  service, r\i. . "'•/ / *, /A/fA ^fr^w^^r-***!
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the line is one year* older than that on
Pratt Road. Water Committee Chairman
Aid., Charles Mandelkau said he is investigating the situation and hopes to carry
out improvements in the near future.
Mr. Earl Bingley appeared as a delegate with a petition signed by more than
200 suggesting that the newly created
park area around the "Municipal buildings
be named "Holland Park".
Mr. Bingley said that when Mr. Holland first started work on the project it
was a mass of bush and swamp and it was
hard to believe anything could bo done
with it, "He has worked conscientously
and hard, with the result we have a park
area to bo proud of, it is a great credit,"
he said.
Council unanimously agreed that "Holland Park" it will be, Mr. Blngloy commented, "It sure makes me feel good,"
Dredging of sand to provide easier boat
launching at low tide from the launching
ramp, by the Chamber of Commerce has
proved very successful and it was agreed
council will pay .'j'100 as its share of the
cost of the work.
It was also agreed to make a grant of
$17.r. to the (Gibsons Athletic Association
In order to assist wilh Its summer activities.
Aid. Ken Goddard reported 1'lmt work
on the airport r:nnp has now been completed but some gravel will be required,
lie said there is now lots of room foi*
and discussion by a committee of three,
the honor went to Mr. Norm Burley of"
Sechelt who, it was noted, has done
a great deal of work with the. scouts, particularly toward encouraging the local
Indians to participate. He has put in
many hours on behalf of our senior
citizens, has been active in the past on
recreation commissions, is presently chairman of the local Centenial committee
and also serves, when called upon, as
Justice of the Peace. It is also known
by few people that Mr. Burley has helped
very many people in various ways in
the community.
In presenting a plaque, on behalf of
the chamber, Mayor Bill Swain slated that
many people are worthy of such an
award and to pick on anj*» one is no
simple task. However, it was finally decided the first such honour by the Sechelt
Chamber should go to a person who has
devoted so much of his time to a number of different worthwhile causes. Certainly for no personal gain other than,
perhaps, thc personal satisfaction of assisting  others. \.
In accepting the award, Mr, 'Burley
said that while appreciating the fact he
was selected for the award, he personaly
does not seek aclaim for time he has
been able to give on behalf of others.
He expressed sincere thanks to the Chamber for thc engraved commemoration
plaque. ,
Due to the fact it was the last dinner
meeting of the summer, business was
kept to a minimum.
One item of importance was the approval of a new fee structure, set and
approved at the last executive meeting
at a straight ten dollars annually plus
five dollar initiation fee for new members.
It was decided two years ago that
the existing fees were loo small and a
committee was subsequently struck to
come up with proposals. The resultant
recommendations were accepted last year
by the executive but led to considerable
controversy due to their inequitable
nature/A new committee was then formed
earlier this year and it was agreed that
ten dollars'straight would bo much more
acceptable. Put to a vote, membership unanimously approved,
Chairman Henner commented on tho
poor turn-out at the meeting of members but said he was more than pleased
to welcome back n former member who
had been a hard worker in Ihe Chamber
some year,*; ago, Mr. hob Kent.who has been
absent so long that he is how greeted
an a guest, However, It is hoped he
will again take up his place in the
It    wm;   reported   that   a   letter   has
—aco paao A-4
Heport from the lire depnrmcnl filnjr*-,: i/,A'   '*•  ,*      •A-Atv"-/'*   J <\S'\
To   Infix m   the   public   regarding   the ^ij ,"  »N   / 'd^ivX,' ''i7    ?-*t*    .
purchase  of   the   new  lire  truck   by   lho fc/ 7}*    / /*A\?\AAA  • ,**,   ,,.   *
Villa.*,, of im,,,,,,,, ,hc ,ollowi,.g is a re- U/H-.^LXKN%' 1   u
sum*'  leading to the ptirclias.
ft I.s years ago council set up a Capital
lie: civ c Fund lor Ihe purchase of a new
tlti.lv III PHI!) lh<. I!l|| liileinnlloiial lire
11 nek leinilnd .onie co,liy repairs, Some
of Ihe.e 11 | > 1111 i wcie done, however it
iviia i|iiile cvli'lcoi fuilhrr io.iIs tvero*
fin llici'iiiin*', roiiiuil decided to go lo
lender lo obtain a in w Inu'l.. Silver Line
t'i|Ul|Mticnt piovcd to be the lowest lild-
ilei on Ihe .'.pecllicaMoit'. drawn up by
council mill tint (ire di-|i;n Iment olllm*-..
The new mill was onlcied, a 1U7(I Ford
uilh Iim* lighting appaiatu:* ni.ide and
Hi'iallcd by I*in*rr Thtbwlt In Qurtirr,
In tin* first week ot .tunc IHVIt, former
lire chief Hill Scott and ..-.-listiii.t fin*
mio alinll Ilnh Wilson went to Qih'Ii.t, i«>-
eeiveil the truck and drove the unit back
Langdale School . . .
lonstruction schedule"
:or one room expansion
All sot for Ihe plc-cntlng contest on
Davis Hay Wharf. Inst Saturday. Men.
Peg Bourquc and Mrs. Marion I-ahl-
law  slice up  pics  for hungry  con- cream, lemon   meringue,   blueberry
te.slanls while Mr. Charlie Iliookn.iu. and apple pies which mothers baked
lakes a delighted look al the coconut for tho occasion.
ONE room expansion of Langdale Isle-
mentary School Is nil set lo go ahead
said School District Building ."v ("rounds
Superintendent Hob lluttcr at last week's
School  Hoard meeting.
Under Section M10 ol the Public
Schools Act which allows for emergency
capital expenditure, department of education has given authority lor the mIiooI
district maintenance stuff to proceed wllh
the expansion, up to the amount of
Itclcn'iulum No, 11 hinds will he incd
for   this  capital   c\|iendllute,
Scclicll Motor Ti am.port has agreed In
continue opctatmg under eM*,tlng dH"«'
ment for Ihe remainilei ol  IfJVO, Tlie.f.iianl
will   11,'ncgotiatc  a ..new   agreement   with
S'M,T   beginning IUVI.
•ftESlGNATION        .. A
Alter two and a null year:, Mrs, Shir
ley  Macey  has  resigned  hum  Ihe  -.clinul
board office admmhli atlve -.Lift, not welling to woik lull time. The board accepted
personnel chairman Hill Malcolm's rcc-
uminendailitu lhal Mrs, Macey's resignation he iiricplcd anil wished her well.
Mrs, Macey was absent I rum tho meeting
iluc to Illness,
■IiiIimiii*. second Annual Sea Cavalcade
will be held August 7, fl K: 0th and tho
bo,ml lias (gtven tin* committee* permission to ii i' school facilities provided it,
uitdi-rlake;, the p'-.pnnsihilily of clean-up.
Iteguhii*   m*i \ ice   rite   will   be   charged
Im*  the Sea ('avalentln dance  In  I'.lphln-
•lone liyinniisluin and tt-.e ol the ground.--,
•uiil Oih* nus Kleinenlaiy  for display pur-
i po.i..   will  In*  grails,
Tin* lee Hill Malcolm rcconimenileil
tli.it ir-.pt.iisiblc .chool dish ict slaff bo
on duty dm ing Ihe event,
1'rinrip.il <>{ Pender Harbour fiemn*
\laiy School Mr. Don .Skelton who i<,
leaving lor Hut land was Invited to the
Hiiitid meeting and received a gift of
appreciation pie.'.enlcd by chairman Mrs.
Simla  Kitson,
..**.<* aKa^aA JF.,*.FA.,av A..A, fVf% ... A *%a*jM i,ia>AAAAF^.Iha^4a.. *.*»J»aa*a.»a^a*^.'-.F-ha», awa-^^.**, a* ayjfc.a*-a%.S* 0.0.4 :A^ARA-A^At^'.4-A k^&Sl^  nj...-M...j->JTii*^w^-*a'��fl.ijn**^^ T "  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, July 1, 1970 ' p-j.-  tfMUWMMli*"tf*MW��-a#.bl"W  I   ..... ,-  I    T^E PENINSyLAy^e^. Sechelt - Phone 885-9654  Class  BEAUTIFUL   toy   and   silver  miniature    poodle    puppies,  registered,   innoculatod.   From  $50.  885-9797. 4GG3-31  f M��MMMWMM*r|fM.Un.��ff*ft^  REAL ESTATE  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  ot Sechelt B.C.  Established 1963  PERSONAL  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1970   .       "  Gross Circulation 253B  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  Three   Insertions $1.50  ���"Extra lines (4 words) 15c  -(This rote does-ttot-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 33c  per count lino.  Display   advertising   in   classified.  Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 per inch.  Subscription Rates���  By mail, Peninsula area -S5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, speciol citizens ....$3 vr.  By carrier 50c month  COMING EVENTS  ROBERTS Creek Legion Hall,  Dance on Julv 4th. Music by  The Western Troubadors. Admission $1.50 per person. 8:30-  12 p.m. 4745-31  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  BEATLES FESTIVAL  Wednesday and Thursday.  July 1st and 2nd at 8 p.m.  3 FILMS:  HARD ,DAY'S NIGHT  HELP  & YELLOW .SUBMARINE  .Fri., Sat.,. Sun., July 3. 4, & 5  at 8 p.m.  SWEET CHARITY  In Color  Starring Shirley MacLaine    _  Mon., Tue..'& Wed.. July 6, 7,  & 8 at 8 p.m.  HELL'S ANGELS '69  In Color  Starring Jeremy Slate  4748-31  BIRTHS  **      :  : /_* ^y%.         ,  GIBSONS WESTERN DRUGS  Congratulates   and   Sponsors   the  following births at St. Mary's  Hospital.  WISH  to  contact  Latter Day,  Saints   members.   Ph.   885-  9547 or 880-2546. 4505-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 886-  2979, 4431-tfn  Safeco Insurance  is available at  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  10%  savings tor 5 year accident-free driving. Phone 885-  View Property De Luxe���4  acres with 1000' road frontage  near Silver Sands. Only  $11,000 cash.  886-2481  SELMA PARK: Watorfront  lease lot 60x300 with older cabin. $5,500 cash.  886-2481  Looking for Acreage? Hero  is 10 acres of wooded land  with a stream running  through. Beautiful building  site between road and creek.  Full Price $9,000.  886-2481  2235  or  call into";" our "office.  We are also agents for  Knight & Squire  "Prefab and Mobile Homos  Ask for a Free Catalogue  of Real Estate.  4673-tfn  LEGAL NOTICES  I NO LONGER go by the  name of Mrs. Jack Richard  Williams or Mrs. John Richard"  Williams; .and will not be responsible for any bills or.debts  made out in the name of Mrs.  Louise Williams, other than  those incurred by myself.  Signed-���Mrs. Louise Williams.  . 4727-34  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  886-2897.  rotovator.   Ph.  4017-tfn  view fom this 100x400 lot. Also some nice trees. $5,500.  886-2481  In this bautiful home with  dream kitchen, built-in cop-  pertone range and oven, dining room with picture window,  has ceiling to floor built-in.  china cabinets. Grass cloth  wall in I7"x21' L.R. compliments African Mahogany accent wall with indirect lighting over sandstone F.P., slate  entrance, 4 bedrooms, double  colored plumbing and W to W  throughout. All this over full  basement at lovely Langdale.  F.P. $41,500 on terms.  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE  Gibsons, B. C.  Phone 886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  REAL ESTATE (cont)  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2013  ->       OFFER: "       ~  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  2 bedroom all electric home,  Porpoise Bay Rd. in village,  large garden lot. $14,950 with  $3000 down, bal. at $100 per  month.  3 bedroom and den, 2 fireplaces, double carport, fenced  and landscaped, $35,000 with  "tii down.  lh acre of garden, lawns, and  shrubs; 3 bedroom home. $24,-  500 with % down.  Davis Bay���2 bedroom home,  $16,500. y- '-���-  View lots from $3,200.  Halfmoon  waterfront���*-30Q'   at  REAL ESTATE (Cont;)  I. -!-.���������,.���I...   ..��� ..a.^...������....-    ,    ���.���      M-.I^H ��� ' I |      III ��� HI  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY  886-7244  OBTAIN A WORLD OF  YOUR OWN FOR  $35,000  IN DAVIS BAY  ���Three bedrooms  ���Full basement  ���Attic over the entire house  ���Two Fireplaces  ���Swimming pool with cabana  and fireplace  ���Orchard with 125 trees  ���All this is on 2.5 acres  bordered by a river  ���180 degree view unto Strait  of Georgia.  Jack Warren 886-2681 res.  Peter Aelberg  886-2991  res.  4750-31  REAL ESTATE (continued)      FOR RENT (Continued) MOBIL* HOMES  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  Evenings:  Jack White  Ken Crosby  Jay Visser  886-2935  886-2098  885-2300  4752-31  DAVIS BAY ��� $3,000 down.  New 2 bdrm. post & beam.       Built-in  range.   Dining   room;  YOU���require���part-time���li.vm_g_^oni with    fireplace.  DO  book-keeping,  balance    sheets,  come tax returns.  statements,  Personal   in-  .Ph. 886-9331.  4127-tfn  OBITUARY  MELDRUM ��� Koi-Lee Elizabeth Meldrum, aged 5, of  Gibsons, B.C. Passed away  June 2Gth 1970 in Vancouver.  Survived by her loving parents Ed and Marty Meldrum:  two brothers, Edwin Daniel  and Douglas Lennrd, both nt  home; grandparents Mr. and  Mrs. Doug Meldrum and Mr.  and Mrs. Dan McLean, both  of Gibsons, B.C.; several aunts  and uncles, Memorial service  was held at Gibsons United  Church presided by Rev. J.  Williamson. No flowers please,  Donations gratefully accepted  to tbe Cancer Society in Vancouver,  B.C. 4739-31  Mac-  Hay  away  vived  Mac-  many  MneWHINNIE -~ Edith  Whlnnie of Porpoise  Road, Sechelt, passed  June 28, 1070, She is su  by one son-in-law Don  Lean of California .and  friends. For time and place of  funeral service, pleas*.' phone  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons, lit '.fl(l-0r.ft!. 31  CARD OF THANKS  mFsINCI-fIIiVthanks to members of the Ball and Chain  Howling League and tho 1/t-  die'i Auxiliary member:* of  Guides and Brownie:; I'm* their  floral glftfi during my reeeni  .stay In hospital.  Mr.s.   Cathy   Hall.   *173*I-3I  ADDITIONS,   alterations   and  rebuilding.   Interiors   &   exteriors  architecturally  designed. Ph. 885-9485. 4686-32  DRESSMAKING'  and   altera-  tions.    10    yrs.    experience  North   Vancouver.   Mrs.   Ben-:  nett,   Wilson   Creek.   885-9956.  4586-31  HANDYMAN���Roofing, gut>  ters, down pipes, drains.  Repairs and installations. Vac-  cuum equipped chimney service. Free estimates,, guaranteed work. Phori 885-2478.  4587-tfn  ALTERATIONS,......men"s   a nd  women's clothing. Also  plain sewing, Nita McKenzie.  Ph.   086-7589. 4083-31  JOHNSON'S  Building Maintenance  Specializing in paper hanging,  Interior & exterior decorating,  rug cleaning. AH types of  building maintenance.  Phone 085-9715 after 4 p.m.  4252-tfn  P Al NT1NG     and    decorating,  interior and exterior,  Phone  8BI5-flli84, 4!i72-trn  Sundeck, carport. Treed lot,  quiet street near bsach. F.P.  $22,900, owner will carry  mortgage. Ph. 885-2019 or 987-  0734. 4741-32  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 Sandy  Hook. Spectacular view, Hydro and water by, 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 $0,000,  Multiple Listing Service  Don Hadden 885-9504  4078-29  '$33-,000.  View  lots���Davis Bay.  H. Gregory 885-9392  4638-tfn  EXCELLENT commercial lot  ��� centre Sechelt���-highway  location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box ,1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  2  BEDROOM   all   electric   at  Porpoise Bay for sale. Principals only. Ph. 885-2153 after  6p.m. 4483-tfn  GIBSONS RURAL: On Pratt  Road. Two large lots. Total  area 1.10 Acres. Property has  wide frontage on 3 roads. Land  previously cleared now grown  up, with small alders .easily  disposed of. .-A good holding or  development property, well  located. Full Price $7,000..   -  GIBSONS: Summer Shack  on good village lot, right  across from beach. Good investment property. Full Price  $5,000.  GIBSONS RURAL:- Brand  new .4 bdrm. home, rdble.  plumbing, large fee. room,  utility etc. Post & Beam style  on l-,4 acres. V.L.A. approved.  F.P. $29,000 on terms.  ABBS ROAD: Lovely "view  lot, 70' frontage. Just right for  yjur Dream Home. F.P. $4,800.  ��� "ROBERTS CREEK: Large  lot on Lower Road, selectively  cleared ready for building.  135' road frontage, close to  beach. F.P. $5,750.  EWART McMYNN  . REALTY &-INSURANCE  '  Multiple Listing Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  rt*  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  .      PHONE 886-2248  Notary Public  LISTINGS WANTED  Vince Prewer        886-9359  Lorrie Girard        886-7760  Box 238; Gibsons, B.C.  4751-31  BAYVIEW  New Waterfront  Development  Sargeant  (Northwest)  Bay  Offered for the first Unit���  Extra large, fully serviced  waterfront and view lots, all  with "."Southern exposure. Just  minutes to Sechelt Village,  with all facilities. For full  details and appointment to  view please contact Frank Lewis or Morton Maekay at 88(1-  9900,  Eves, 880-7008,  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  (Exclusive  Agent)  Gibsons Coquitlam  4710-30  HALFMOON BAY: Prime"  development property consists  of 2 acres, fronts on sheltered  cove and backs on main hwy.  3 rental units, main house can  be upper and- lower duplex  having 1300 sq. ft. each floor.  Some finishing to be done on  this most atlracive home-  Owner will consider trade.  W. SECHELT: What a buy!  80' of beautiful beach and over  1 ac. Well constructed 1300  sq. ft. home, all electric. Redecorate to your own taste.  Nicely landscaped. Attractive  terms on $31,500.  In quiet residential area. Immaculate 4 room cottage plus  lge. utility and carport. Level  lot fenced and landscaped.  Near new furniture is included in full price of $18,500. Attractive terms available.  We still have one lot left  for only $3,500. Nicely wooded  ac. with services available.  GIBSONS: 5 level acres, 1V2  clear and in'unbelievable'gai'-  den, bal. left as parkland. New  24x32 home. Finish upstairs into 2 bedrooms and you have a  wonderful family 3 bdrm.  home. $21,000. Some terms.  Looking for a small home-  site? Here we have a level lot  95x190 r^ady to build on for  only $2,o00 cash.  Only $12,000 down gives  possession 20 beautiful acres,  5 cleared. Comfortable 4 rooms  and utility, wL-ed fr range etc.  Make your appointment NOW  to view.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Ltd.  ALL TYPES INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE  LISTING  SERVICE  4719-30  USE TIMES  ADBRIEFS  FOR QUICK RESULTS  GENUINE  LOG   HOUSE  Near Sechelt. 3 b.r. Bright  living room with 14 ft. beamed ceiling. Large brick fire-*"  place. Workshop' & .studio in  well maintained outbuilding.  Organic garden, greenhouse,  fruit trees. Situated on 9 secluded acres with excellent investment potential. $21,000  F.P. Phone 885-2871 or write  Box 378. Sechelt, B.C. **�� ,.  47731-tfn  APPROX 21 acres prime future residential property, elevated view, lane access, close  to new subdivisions, mainly  bush. Sechelt Village. $30,000,  will sell block or 5 acre lots.  Cash. Box 310 The Peninsula  Times, Sechelt B.C.   v4489-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR: Large, level, fully serviced lots on  blacktop road with easy access. Only 200 feet from sheltered bay with good, moorager  RITZ Motel ��� Rates by day,  week. * Commercial crew  rates. Full housekeeping. Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons,  B.C. .,'...      .,. 4423-tfn  ROBERTS    Creek.    1    bdrm.'  furnished home on 3 acres.  Write Box 4722 c/o S.P. Times,  Box 310, Secholt, B.C. 4722-32  SMALL     clean   unfurnished  house. 1 bdrm. & utility rm.  suit,  elderly  couple,  $65  mo.  Ph.   922-5040. 4724-31  - 6 ACRES of land, Granthams  Landing,   Long   lease,   any  use. $200-.a���year���plus taxeSa  Phone 886-7005. 4691-32  FOR SALE OR RENT  AMAZING!! A new 12'x48'  1-2 or 3 bedroom home for  $5970.00. It's true! Neil Armstrong Mobije Homes, No. 2-  904B Brunette, Coquitlam, B.C.  Phone 524-2574. 4660-35  CARS & TRUCKS  '���i  TON Chev flat  deck,  17"  wheels, good running order,  not licensed. Only cash offers.  Peter Smith, 885-94G3. 7'  4677-31  1956 GMC M, ton, with canopy.  Best offer over $300. Phone  885-9549. 4742-33  1964 PLYMOUTH Sports Fury  hardtop, V8, auto., power  steering, power brakes, radio,  excellent condition. $1050. Ph.  886-9970. 4670-31  1 BEDROOM house available FOR   SALE  ���-   1969   Datsun  end of May,  Wilson  Creek ��... ton truck, like new, $1800.  area. Ph. 885-2153 after 6 p.m. Apply      postmaster,    Sechelt,                         4482-ifn    Tj��.r. * 4730-3L  Full Price $3,500, terms.  ROBERTS CREEK: Beautifully landscaped, almost level  property with year round  creek, 285 ft. fronting on Sunshine Coast Highway. Well  constructed, older home with  half basement. Full Price  $45v000.  9"Va. acres beautifully treed  -with gentlOcjdope to south. 650  feet fronting on road, close to  highway. Perfect location for  secluded homesite, with excellent investment potential. Full  Price $12,500.  GIBSONS: Large, fully serviced lot with over 60 feet  fi-ontage and terrific view. Full  Price $4,500.  Waterfront lots in choice residential area priced from  $8,000.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Maekay,   886-9900  eves. 886-7088  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons Coquitlam  4717-30  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITY  IF you are semi-retired and  would like to make some  extra money, for an investment of $1,500 or less, you  could make a comfortable income. This is a manufactured  product, can be made in' garage  or shed. Phone 886-2046.  4746-31  SPARE TIME INCOME  Refilling and collecting money from NEW- TYPE high-  qaulity coin-operated dispensers in your area. No selling.  To qualify you must have car.  references, $600 to $2900"cash.  Seven to twelve hours weekly.,  can net excellent monthly income. More full time. For personal interview write CANA-  PENN DISTRIBUTING LTD.,  DEPT A, 160 Bay St., Suite  205, Toronto 1, Ontario. Include phone number.    4754-31  Safeco Insurance  is available W  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  10% savings for 5 year accident-free driving. Phone 885-  2235  or  call  into  our* -office.  We are also agents for  Knight & Squire   ��*  Prefab and Mobile Homes  Ask for a Free Catalogue  of Real Estate.  4749-31  '65 MUSTANG 289 high per-  formance,    good    condition,  $1200. 885-2455 or 885-9345.  4667-31  FOR  sale  1968  Meteor  4  dr.  sedan,    one    owner.    Phone  885-9708. 4657-31  1969 DODGE pick-up  \k  ton,  $1900;   private   party.   Write  Box 603,  Sechelt,  B.C.  4661-31  FOR RENT  2 BEDROOM semi-furnished  cottage, electricity, no running water. J. Greenelaw. Redroofs Road, R.R.1, Halfmoon  Bay, B.C. 4737-33  2  ROOM  cottage for rent at  Halfmoon Bay. 885-9534.  4753-31  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  TRAILER SPACES  Cable vision available, full  services, including shower and  bath   house,   paved   roadway.  Sundance Trailer Court  Sechelt, B.C.  "Agents  for General &  Glen-  dale Mobile homes."  Phone  885-2812  or  885-9640  4635-31.  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  SEE THESE OVER THE WEEKEND WITH MR. GOOD  Our Representative Mr. Good Collect 263-4993 (24 hours)  ., or Business 736-5933; or ask our Mobile Office to Coll.  2695 Granville St., Vancouver   TILLICUM BAY/SANDY HOOK  SUBDIVISION  16 Lots, Waterfront & S'cml  Drive down  Sandy  Hook  Road  on  Sechelt   Inlot,   sco  signs.  CALL COLLECT, Mr. Good, 263-4993 or 736-5937.  HELP WANTED  KXI'KHIKNCKD    waitress   re-  quiivcl,     Married    preferred,  Village Cafe, Sechelt. BRft-2325.  4733-31  WANTED  UKAI. .'Matt' sale-iinim for the  I'ender   Harbour   area,   Call  Seehi It A-'.cm'-t Ltd. .1115-2235.  ���llM-tfn  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  4701   E.  HASTINGS ST.,  N,  I3URNAI.Y      '  10 VIF.W ACRES on 2 mods in Gibsons, $12,500,  764'  home  WATERFRONT   IN  PENDER  HARBOUR,  plus  ?  b��l  tin  2 ocres,  only  $22,500,  Try  your  down  payment  term'..  room  nnd  3/'4  ACRf  SIMl WATERFRONT on  Gunlx-nl   Boy,   $5900  F,P,  A RfAl. lirAUTY! Fully furnished cobin on 1,2 acre.. Only ���.top.  to good beoch ft. ���.olci nnchoroflf in secluded covo,     '  NEW 2 Bdrm home on  100' W,F. Only $26,500 wA��ood term*.  avail.  $700  Dn    buy*  excellent   M-mi-wT    lot   (or  Minimoi   robin,   only  $2200 FP,  TOR rxrCUTIVrS. 3 Bdrm.  1500 sq. ft, bsmt, homo on 80' W.F.  In W, ".t-chdt, MUST HI- SOLD! Try your I) P. t\ Terrm  Neor new bsmt. home oo 6 VIIW ncs, in rtirol Gibsons, excellent  *,ub(1h r.mn possibilities .to recapture your D Pyml.  CNQUIRI* TO-DAY ABOUT SANDY HOOK LOTS  FOR SALE!  ER  rjr*  #��� <* e r* -*ts.!*}.t���ffw*^**^ s'^sft^wiifaf'V    jnan.  ���a        *���*������*.      ���,���*.,        * * *���' - -. '����*�� ->*-  HI QUI ST  YOUR   I IUI.   CATALOGUE   OM   SUNSHINI".   COAST  PROPfRTIf'S AMD REMCMBtR THAT CLOCKS TRADI.  ACROSS CANADA!  G   Knowles, 298 0S4I or "291 2BBI  On June 30th, ond July Ul ond 2nd  locol Phone Number BBA 2S07,  BEAUTIFUL 2Vj ACRE WILLIAM  ISLAND  At   Irvine'*  Landing   In   Pcndor  Harbour.   1,400   ft,  waterfront,  ..hi'ltered, drilled well. Full prico $35,000 wllh $10,000 down,  9fl' Woterlront lot at Ponder Harbour���$7000,  95' Waterfront lot at Fori Covc-~$9000.  Vj Acre f.cml-woterfront lot at Carl Cove���$2500.  230' Waterfront, Pender Harbour, open to offer,  6'/j  Acroi, Modelro Park,   1100'  frontaqe on Highway���$0000,  10 Acre*., Earl Cove, open to odor,  A >4 Acre*, with 550' on Lllllo Lok<j, open lo odor,  I Vi Acre view lot, Madeira Park���$4500,  Many other view and M-mi-waterfront Iota bom $2500 to $0000,  Term*, avollobla on obovo properties-,  /       Discount for Cot!.,  - OLLi SLADEY  Madeira Park,  B.C.  Phone Pender Harbour 083-2233  commercial lot, sechelt, $11,500 f.p,  commercial'  AT Secholt. 471' waterfront,  all services available  Suitable,  for  Motel/Hotel complex. $68,000,  BUSINESSES  Ladles'/Children's Wear, little or no competition, located rloht In  the centra of tho Peninsula. Excellent opportunity. Terms.  Variety Store 5 & 10c located on Peninsula, Prima location 1750  sq. ft, Ideal for man and wife operation, Stock $20,000, Terms.  Evergreen collecting wholesaler plus small theatre, 100' waterfront  with four bedroom residence. Land alone worth half asking valuo.  High return for owner-operator, Invostlgato this and phono mo,  Mr. Good 263-4993, Terms on $55,000, or your houso In part  trado.  PENDER HARBOUR  Located overlooking Garden  Bay West and  Southern exposure  Just off the highway with eight average sl/e lots,   can bo subdivided.  $20,000 down or  your proporty In  trade,   Ideal  rotlre.  ment. Mr. Good, 263-4993.  " LOTS*  Two waterfront on Frances Peninsula, obout 2.00', asking $16,000  each. Abo 50 ocres $45,000,  From $3250 Garden Bay Lake, see slgm,  WATERFRONT  Desirable lot ot Sechelt $9,250, Low down payment.  Retirement or Summer homo on tho beoch, Selma Park, $12,500  F,P. Terms.  HOMES  Summer or Perm, residence Halfmoon Bay, Garden Bay, Pender  Harbour, split level $16,900, Larger modern home $10,000 down  or 300' near Hopkins Loading, Howe Sound, nt>out $25,000 will  handle. Will never be repeated, As a prestige wateifront residence,  Over 5 bedrooms and guest accorr-modatlon,  large grounds.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  WEST SECHELT No. 1643  West Sechelt. Just off Mason Road. 6.15 subdividable acres of  view property. 4 bedrooro.home with full sized, 40 ft. heated swim  pool and patio situated on the bonk of year round creek (trout  too). Location of house designed to give maximum privacy. Requires $25,000 tb handle. To view this home call Bob Kent,  885-9461.    DAVIS BAY 3 BEDROOMS No. 1607  Ranch style home on lorge dbl. lot. Just one blk, to sandy beach.  Ideal family home. $23,500 F.P. Some terms ot 6%. Call J.  Anderson, 885-2053.  RO.BERTS CREEK 6.3 ACRES No. 1579  Attractive modern home. 2 bedrooms, fireplace, auto, oil heat.  Large bright kitchen, vanity bath. Property ideal for Subdiv.  $18,800 F.P. Terms. Call J. Anderson, 885-2053.  BOARDING HORSE RANCH ', No. 1150R1  20 level acres, fnced, cozy 2 bedroom home. Large cement block  barn. Aluminum roof, 100 ton storage capacity. Village water  supply. Paved road. Easy terms on $45,000 F.P. Call J. Anderson,  885-2053.  ROBERTS CREEK CAMPSITE No.  1621  6 acres southern slope. Close to beoch and store. On water supply.  Ideal for tents and trailer park. Home site cleared. Remainder  of property nicely treed, Good investment at $8750 F.P, Terms.  Coll J. Anderson, 885-2053,  $5000 FULL PRICE���SEAVIEW ACREAGE No.  1596  90' frontage on Redrooffs Road. Public access direct to safe beach.  Ideal  for year round home site,  On water supply,   Easy terms.  j���Gall J. Anderson. 885-2053,    HOTEL LAKE WATERFRONT  86'   frontage.   ,45 acres,   plus   19'   trailer.  Trout   fishing,   good  swimming.  Only   $4500  F.P.   $1500  down.  Coll  J.   Anderson,  885-2053.  WATERFRONT���BEAUTIFUL , REDROOFFS No.  1640  130' on an ocro of best waterfront, lovely vlows. Charming 2  bedroom, 12 years old home, nice garden, lots of .water. Terms  on $37,500 or discount for cash. Call Peter Smith, 885-9463.  GIBSONS VILLAGE No.  1585  Very lorge lot on School Road, view proporty, For development  or holding, Cosh offers to  $7800. Call Peter Smith,  885-9463.  WEST SECHELT No, 1639  Near new 4 bedroom, living room plus family room, 3 sets plumbing, water view. Excellent value ot $28,500 with terms, or cash  discount, Call  Peter Smith,   885-9463,  PENDER HARBOUR WATERFRONT No.   1476  108' waterfront with deep moorage float, herrlnn tank, Furnished  3 bedroom home, over 3 acres, could subdivide, $20,000 handles.  F.P. $35,000, Try cash offer, Coll Poter Smith, 885.9463,  WATERFRONT      ~       ~ No. 1644  Immedlalo possession���well mnlntolncd,, full furnished two bedroom homo rloht on Ihe bench, neor Robert*. Creek store, Reasonably priced for quick solo, $18,500. Coll C, R, Gathercole,  086-7015.  Commercial Business ond Largo Acreago*. Phono Mr, Good  263-4993, 24 hours. I represent your aroo, Block Bros,  Realty Ltd., the largest In the West. I om o realtor and a  member of the Industrial, Commercial and Invovtmont Division  of the greater Vancouver Real Estate Doard,  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST. PHONE MF���WE SCLLI  2695 Granville St., Vancouver.  Mr,  Good 263-4993,. 24  bourn,  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  "a.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE  ROBERTS CRFEK No,   1609  Completely renovated three bedroom home, large living room,  fireplace, auto, oil furnace. Excellent location, $16,900, Call  C. R, Gathercolij,  886.7015,  WEST SECHELT *     ~ ~" " No.  1605  290 feet frontago on Norwost Boy Road with 4.2 acres of level  Ireed property ond partially finished house, 100 amp, service,  good cement cribbed well, $5000 down balance at $75 at 8%.  Coll Bob Kent, 005-946).  SECRET COVE AREA   ~" No,  1503  120 acre lot with mostly potential view property, Two streams,  Less thon $204 an ocro, asking prlco only cosh, Call Bob Kent,  885-9461,  MADEIRA PARK   "       '" "     "'" No, 1120R  Commercial area nt Modelro Pork, Over 500 ft, of ronrl frontage  on this corner lot, Call Boh Kent, 8059461,  GUNBOAT BAY , " No. 1622  365' waterfront property Including 54 orres of nicely sloping  loud, rood on to properly, rosy nccov. to beach, a good buy nt  $13,500, Call Slon Anderson, 805.2385,  REDROOFS No,   1520  200' of the be.t waterfront on the peninsula, Ottlet, secluded,  approx, 3 acres of load lorao 2 bedroom homo, goron", i-hop,  beoch cobin, poved driveway, beautifully InnrKcoped, F.P.  $59,000, Coll Ston Anderson,  005.2305.  DAVIS BAY      ,  This house Is located nn Arbutus Drlvo on 2 lovely view lots,  1058 sg, ft. of living aroo, Mindock, doublo ���Replace, double  corport, natural rock retaining wolls, F.P, $40,0tf0,.'wllh $20,000  down, Coll Ston Anderson. 0I.523B5  ��� ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD,  Box  155, Sechelt  Sechelt 885-2235 Gibsons 086-7015 a>"A:V.*  t^rtf 'i|/njr^>ff^ijr^irV^iy"y^  The Peninsula Times. Wednesday, July 1, 1970 Page A-3  AUTOS & TRUCKS (Cont.)    MOTORCYCLES  MUST sell ��� *68 Volkswagen  beetle   DeLu>ce,  radio   etc.  Excellent condition.  Ph. 885-  2121 or 885-2124.. 4709-32  1902 CHEV. Wagon. V-8 auto-  ��� matic trans. Power rear gate  window. Recent paint and  overhauled brakes. Very clean  interior. Ph. 885;9485.  4G87-32  BOATS & ENGINES  12 FT. fibreglass boat. $250 or  best offer. Ph.  883-2663.  ,  4699-32  14'   ALUMINIUM   boat,   life  jacket, pump, trailer, extra  wheel,  choice  of 7V(.  h,p,  or  12 h.p. outboard. 886-7429.  .    , 4710-32  ��� &        I, . i   ���      ���  16 FT. moulded ply boat, cel-  lofin. 33 h.p. Evinrude,  trailer, side wings & convert,  top. Extras ��� skis, tow-rope,  anchor, running lights. $950.  Ph.  885-9575. 4740-31  9.2 h.p. Chrysler  $200  9.5 h.p. Evinrude  $200  33 h.p. Evinrude 19G8 ..,.$395  35.h.p. Johnson el.    $275  40 h.p. Evinrude m. 1968 ..$495  40 h.p. Evinrude m. 1969 $500  40 h.p. Evinrude el. 1968   $525  45 h.p. McCulloch   ,*$450  50 h.p. Merc. 1969  *$750  50 h.p. Viking *$425  90 h.p. Johnson 1965  *$625  115 h.p. Evinrude 1969 *$1197  "Includes controls  MADEIRA MARINA  at Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2266  4747-31  TRAILERS  FOR SALE 31x8 Trailer, fur  19G5j^JRIUMPH    motorcycle,  885-9351  650   cc,_4n   good   condition.  4669-31  1970 HONDA  .  .  -..  125 Scrambler      $501.00  90 Trailsters      435.00  70Trailster  390.00  Mirii-frail      299-.00  "Most  models  in  stock"  "Financing  available"  HONDA MARINE SALES  COPPING MOTORS LTD.'  Sechelt 885-2812  4732-32  LOST  BLUE    Budgerigor,   Whitaker  Rd.   area,   Davis   Bay   885-  2437. 4736-31  LADIES   gold    wrist    watch,  also      men's    gold    Timcx.  Lockyer  Road.  886-7428.  /  4735-31  1   MALE     grey    tabby    cat  "Trap". Vivinity Ruby Lake  Campsite. Mr. & Mrs. L. Parr.  General   Delivery,  Sechelt.  . 4728-31  MUSIC  PIANOS  Tuned   and   Repaired  Professionally  Tuning $15  WE BUY AND SELL  PIANOS  Phone 885-2846  4226-tfn  FOR SALE  nished  2419.  $3700.    Phdne   885-  4705-32  WRINGER-washer,    as    new,  $75. 10 radial-arm saw, A-l  condition. Ph. 885-9685.  4743-33  FOR SALE (Continued)  FRIDGE, ^lablo & chairs and  other    household    furniture.  Ph. 885-2273. 4744-31  1   CHESTERFIELD   suite.   1  double bud. Phone 885-9462.  4651-31  IF IT'S suits ��� it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  -8393-tfn  PENINSULA Times Book  S*ore has complete line of  'How.& Why' books, 59c ea.  Also complete series of Golden Handbooks $1.50 ea. Chll-  drens classics $1.59. Wonderful selections latest Canadiana  Ph. 885-9654, Sechelt; 4328-nc  /MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint ��� Fibreglass ��� Rope ���  Canvas ��� Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers air tanks.  Skindivers available for   salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1306-tfn  TENT   trailer   A-l   condition,  Price  $300.  Phone 885-2096.  "    4647-31  KNABE  Baby   Grand   Piano.  excellent  tone.  Phone   885-  2464. 4656-31  200 AMP. Hobart welder. Wis.,  drive & lead. Double canent  laundry tubs. 2 h.p. gas motor  "Husky". Coppertone acorn  healer & screen. Coleman lantern.  Ph.  885-2289.       4729-31  NOW AT The .Times Bookstore, Sechelt ��� Complete  hunting, fishing, sailing &  horseman's bible series, $2.50  each. Sunset gardening &  hobby books. Canadiana books  for adults & juniors. Ph. 885r  9654. 3340-tfn  FOR SALE (Continued)  AUTO, oil burning space heater, thermostatically controlled, wood grain cabinet, Vh  yrs. old. Excellent working  order.  Ph.   880-2422      4725-34  SLIDE    projector    &    screen-  for sale. Ph. 886-2138. 4726-31  "RUBBER   stamps  of ���all  descriptions- may   be   obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9U54.  Quick service; on "all orders.  TV, radio and stereo repairs.,;  Prompt service in your home,  or at our fully equipped shop.  Ayres Electronics, ��� Sunshine  Coast Highway, Gibsons. Ph.  886-7117. 4720-tfn  FOR LETTERHEADS, enveJ.  opes, statements, invoices  and all commercial printing,  contact the Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9654.  STEWING    hens.    50c    each.  Bring your own crates. Ph.  'irst.  88b-9978A^ 4663-31  SANGER zig zag sewing machine. Consol model, like  new. Was $198. will sell reason-,  able or trade for quiet saddle  horse.  Ph.  886-2975.      4685-32  SEE the Handyman books in  The Times Bookstore, "Sechelt. Fix your Ford, Chev.,  Volkswagen, Plymouth series,  $4.25 each. Sunset books, ideas  for remodelling homes, building furniture etc. $2.50 each.  Also carpentry, plumbing,  house wiring. Ph. 885-9654.  3936-12  SIGNS of the Times: We  carry a large selection of  cardboard signs such as No  Parking, Roserved, No Trespassing, Danger. For Sale, For  Rent, etc. etc. On regular or  weather-proof cardboard. Or  we'il make up any wording  you require at reasonable cost.  Books and Stationery. Ph.  485-2728.  Around Gibsons  and dfinghtm- T.i<;n  from Melville. Sask.  ���by Marion Charman  A BEACH party was held at Seaside  Park, when about 60 young people  celebrated school closing for the summer.  Ladies from different churches helped  arrange the party and provided transportation.  Edward Cooper was the speaker giving a message from Joshua Graham  Dickie, who is a 2nd year Theological.College student, was the song-leader. Mr.  Dickie is supplying at Wilson Creek  United Church for the summer.  Swimming and ball games were enjoyed. A special vote of thanks is tendered  the Womens' Auxiliary of Port-Mellon  Community Church who supplied hot-  dogs and pop for all.  BABY SHOWER  A baby-shower for Mrs. Aline Hol-  lowink in honor of her first' son Joey  Rae was held at her home in Gibsons  June 24th. Edwin Hollowink the proud  father is a well-known local resident.  Present were Linda Comeau; Evelyn  Berdahl; Nannette Eldred; Marilyn Hollowink; Evelyn Hollowink; Terri Thompson; Irene Thomas and Lindae Thomas.  Unable to attend but sending gifts  were Mrs. M. Hollowink and Diane  Coatcs. Many thanks were expressed for  the beautiful gifts, Games were played  ���nnd- refreshments��� enjoyed;   HERE AND THERE  On Friday, July 3rd nt 8 p.m. in tho  Christian Education centre, Gibsons  United Church, Miss Anno Gordon has  arranged for the .showing of a 90 minute  movie "Ballerina". There will bo an admission charge for adults, children welcome. A social time will follow for coffee and discussion.  Over 100 "Goldon-Agors" loft Camp  Sunrise on Wednesdny, June 24th aflcr an  ll day vacation, The Indies were from different ureas, Dovotu.nnls; .sing-songs; concert!! and programmes wore n feature.  The very generous meals woro appre-  clnlcd.  Mrs, H. Telford visited a friend at  loco  for a   few  days.  Following the Wed, Family Life Service at St. Burtholomew's Anglican Church,  mothers and pre-schonl children adjourned to lho Parish Hull where members  of Ihe A.C.W. served party refreshments  In Ihe kiddies and nuide ten for the  mothers.  Paul and Carol Rigby wilh Hob nnd'  Andy from Terrnce visited Mr, and Mrs.  M,   Migby   here, u  Hecenl guest's at the* homo of Mr, andj   l'.j  Wrs.  (''.  When Mrs. Mary Gill entertained at  a luncheon party on Friday in honor of  the 7th birthday of her son Jamie, guests  present were Tom Sleep; Jimmie Reynolds; Nadine Smethurst; Annette Bob;  Justin Webb; Gregory Harris and Jacqueline Gaines.  Bruce and Trish Cramer have returned  from a holiday in the States.  Mrs. Vince Bracewell visited her sister  at Duncan.  Randy Boyes and Bruce Edmonds/who  are now in Perth, the capital of Western  Australia, are enjoying their travels.  While in Malaysia they spent 2 days  with Mr. and Mrs. Lome Smith in the city  of Lampur where Mr. Smith has charge  of a vocational school. Lome Smith was  a former teacher at Elphinstone. The  Smiths took the boys to a tin-mine; rub-  j'Tier plantation; processing plant and many  places of interest including a tour of the  vocational  school.  Reminder issued on  post-dated cheques  RECIPIENTS of post-dated Canadian  Government pension and other cheques  mailed early to avoid possible mail tie-  ups, are reminded that the dates for  cashing them, will soon come due. The  cashable date is on the face of each  cheque.  Canada Pension Plan, "Old Age- Security, War Veterans' Allowances and  other cheques for June payments, were  sent out on May 12th, but were not  cashable until the normal date, The early  cheques did not include Family or Youth  Allowance payments.  Thc government has issued ��� the reminder in case some recipients, accustomed to receiving and cashing their cheques  at n regular time of month, might have  forgotten they received post-dated  cheques. These cheques can now be  cashed.  mTHEITBAPTlST CHURCH  MERMAID 8, TRAIL, SECHELT, B.C.  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PHONE 885-9665  AM Welcome  JESUS THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD  PENDER HARBOUR  TABERNACLE  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Service  11  a.m.  Madeira Park���883-2374  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  Evening Servico 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davis Bay Road and Arbutui  (2 blocks up from Highway)  The  United  Church of Canada  SUMMER SERVICES  St. John's United Church - Davis Bay _  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m,      **"  Roberts Crock United  Sunday Services - 11:00 a.m.  Ministry  Mr, Graham Dickie - Davis Bay - 885-2070  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333  EVERYONE WELCOME���Informal Dross  V-,-����.*-V*'.a-'^fI.'.*^^  "V  r  I.  .*���  Mi:i, Jolilt* Lawson were Mr, and Mrs,  A, Churchill; l,.*l.r.vii and TVri*;,., Strut-  eh.m from I-nncley; Mr, ami Mrs, O,  I.tiwron, CJinnry liny; Mr. nnd Mr.s, I.,  Churchill; Mr. and Mrs, A, Jimsscn; Mr,  1*.. Lawson; Mr, nnd Mrs. C. Ilcmicks;  Mr, nnd Mrs, V. McDonald; lllhlegunn  (Jjerde; Mark Wilson; Paul Splelle; Allen  Shirk and I.yle l.epltey from North Van-  naiver, 'The visllnrs wen* present to nl-  leiul the in-diillulion of Mh.s Dnrli'in*  l.iiw.-ion ns Honored .Queen of liethel 1*11,  Interiiiitl'iniil Order ot .lob's Daughters,  Mrs,   i(,   l.r.icl.ftt  nnd  <l,iur*,lit<*i-  IUm.1  Mrs,   i(,   Mr.-iekftt  nnd  <l,iur*,lit<'i-  lUmdl *'  were lu Viii..-i>vtvi-r  to nltend the Stecveii |V  rally,   Mim.   llni.*"*.rlt\*i     mother    was     a i  Sleeves, V  Mr.   nnd   Min,   Vein    l.ind.my    have   /  moved  to   Fnrt   HI,  .lnnn**t.  Mim. (leorge McNIcholl hn** returned  from a very enjoyable holiday ill I'.ng-  Innd, The weiilliei' In tin* Old Country  wii'*. fine during her entire vlnll,  Mr, itnil Mi.*;, ,1, A, Wicklunil have relumed from upending ft week*, hi Britain  and on the conllnenl. In northei'i. Sweden  they vl'dled cnusliis ol Mr. Wicklund.  Mr, and Mrs, Kuit Hoehne are back  niter a happy vacation dm Inn winch Ihey  vhlled relative** in Germany anil aho  .���<|>ent a week In London, l.n,;land.  ViiiilhiH Mr. and Mis, P, A. Shciidan  for n month nre Mr, nnd Mri., .Inn-iei  M ill Iron fi*.;ni Gloucester, l,ni*lni.<l.  GueMt. nt the Edmund Gill home were  Mm. GilTf. .1 -dMi'i*-., Nell Ir.nn Vancouver; Mm. .t..-dlovlrh with hu.ib.md .John  (duo   Mm.   I'ipllow   with   husiband   l'clo  SECHEE.T AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This frco reminder of comlno events Is o service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phona Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Data  Pod". Plcoso note that spoco is limited and somo odvonco dates may  have to wait their turn; olso that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot olwoys carry full details.  tflMUUUVJ*^^  July 1*���from 4 p.m. Gibsons Wharf, Children to Children sponsored  Solmon Oarbcquo ond entertainment, for the family,  July -1���10:30 o,m, In front of Gordon & Kennctl office, Secholt. Solo  of used and duplicate books,  July 11���2-4 p.m, Vic's Motel, Dovls Boy, O.E.S, Summer Tea,  July ?5 from I 1 o,m, Fool Showlno 8. Junior Event;   Rnolcooor Ranch  Annuo! Rodeo, Pender Horbour,  July   26 -From   10:30  n.m,   Senior  Event**,  Rodeo, Pender I Inrhour.  Ronlcoanr   Ron.. It   Annual  ASK ABOUT OUR SAFECO INSURANCE  AND SAVE MONEY  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  .   ,        Hflrdwpod Special i^s  -Fine Custom Furniture"  Store and Restaurant Fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  in all price ranges.  R. BH.K.N  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2551   free Estimates - Fast Service  G & W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now serving Gibsons oreo 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 veors to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Coll 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Dial 886-2808   f  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Co!��  FREE ESTIMATES   CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATtS  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. & Grandvicw Avo.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  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 the Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  8. MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive ond Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721       Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Chi Idren's Wea--  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331  - Sechelt, B.C.  FRANK E. DECKER/OPTOMETRIST  Bal Black - Gibsons  Every Wednesday *  886-2248  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing   MICKIE'S BOUTIQUE   Specializing  in   Permanent   Florals���'  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-2339  In the Richter Block  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' ana* Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063     r  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  SECHELT BEAUTY BAR  IN RICHTER'S BLOCK, SECHELT  (formerly Nita's Beauty Salon)  Phone 885-2818  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  ~ HARBOURHTAXI 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 AJI Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phone 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Harold Beninger  ox 14, Sccehlt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355  UNSHINE  EWING  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.  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  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reuphol-stering - 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 eV Loa Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Grovel - Fill - Top Soil  ���*5S:  Bulldozing - ��� Loader - Backhoe  Trucks  Phone 883-2240  .    SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free -Estimates   Phone 886-7477  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8 o.m. to 6 p.m.  (to 9 p.m. Friday)  TILLICUM HEATING & SHEET  METAL  OIL - ELECTRIC & GAS  No down payment  Phone 885-9494 - 885-2045  >  Mulllpto Lilting Scrvlcn  Vencouver Roal Cilat*  Oocird  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  ���"���"���!y*r*P7��sr*^,<!^^ ,$  -/* ML.   "^ *^ it,-"''- a.'    F^iF,   ^ftF.   "i%aFV        ^.5.^*^ ^^ aS^*i-F%  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furnituro Recovery a Specialty  Fine lino of fabrics.  Samplns brouoht to homa.  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  Tel. 885-9575 - Davis Bay  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Secholt to Pondor Harbouf  Phono 883-2426  RR, 1 Madeira Path. & C.  GIBSONS STUCCO 8, DRY WALL  ALL KINDS OF CEMENT WORK  Albert Ronnborg 886-2996  or Norman Coatci 886-2483   ���i  Welcorrio to Floorshino Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialist'. In Clf-nnlng - Floor Waxlm)  Spray Hutting - Window Clronir��a  RL'ASONA.ILt* RATI."i  KEN C. STRANGE  Phono 886-7131 - Gibsons, B.C.  PARTHENON CONSTRUCTION LTD.  ArcMlccturol Designer* - C*nerol Contractor*  Residential ond Commercial  Phono 083-2013. Sechelt,  ot Vancouver-601.3710  ALEX FOLEY or GEORGE ARDLEY  ,ANADIAN    PROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  wllh reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMAThS  Phono 885-2360  Box 684 - Sechelt, B.C.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons, B.C.  Office 886-2481 Res. 886-2131  ROY 8, WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marino Building - Porpoise Bay  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pcndor Harbour  Parts & Marino Sorvico  Dealer for Evinrudo,  O.M.C.  Stern Drive  Lawn Boy, Sportyak( Springbok,  K&C Thermoglass  and Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer  Phono 803-2266  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO 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  Furniture to anywhere Ih Canada.  General Freight.  Low-bed and heavy hauling,  STUCCO  Old Homes A Specialty  WORK WANTED  Rolotllllng - L-ivm. and Lnixhrnping  Cnipi'nlry - I'liimblnu - Si'ptlc Tank*  lot", clcnrril ol debris or any job,  No Job Too Small ond Seldom Too I)If,.  Phono 085-9410  William S. Poolcy, R.R. 1, Sechelt, tl.C.  DUNCAN COVE RESORT  Compor Site., Fully Modern Cabin*.,  Tenting Ground*  Lounchint) Romp, boat Rental., Moorago  Uncrowded Natural Vttlno In thc Heort of the  Flihlng Groundv Follow tho t-lQi.*..  8832577 - R.R. 1, Modclra Pork, B.C.  ANN'S COIFFURfS  in the Bol Block  Next to the Co-op Store   ,  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stucco & Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phone 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  Phono 886-2684  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.  at ESSO MARINE  Gos - Diesel Repairs - Woldlng  Evinrude Sales ��� OMC Parts & Servico  t>hono 886-7411 Gibsons, B.C.  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping and Filllnn by hand and machine  ���Spray Tex Sparkle Ceilings���.  Phono 886-7193 - Roberts Creek, B.C.   r~, J ,  CHUCK'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  For Tho Best Job In Town  Phono 885-2375 anytimo  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 593, Sechelt  COAST DRAINAGE SUPPLIES  Dlv, oi Cooit Oockhoe & Trucking Ltd,  FlbrogloM Septic Tanks .void ond In'.lollfd  Drain Tile ������ Cement - Reinforcing Rod.  Distribution Bono!., etc,  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phono 883-2274  COAST BACKHOE &  TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement-Gravel, Drain Rock, etc,  Box 89, Modclra Pork  Phono 883-2274  CONSTRUCTION  Will fromo houfct, cottages, finishing,  remodelling also plumbing ond wiring.  Gibsons  886-2322       PHONE 886-2417 OR 886-7560  f Pogo A-4 The Peninsula Tlmca    Sunshine Coast . . .  Wednesday, July 1, 1970  Jehovah's Witnesses  at Pacific Coliseum  VANCOUVER'S Pacific Coliseum, future  home of the N. H.L. Canucks, will be  the*" site of a different big-league event  this summer. Twelve thousand Jehovah's  Witnesses throughout British Columbia  will converge on the coastal city for a  four-day annual convention, July 23-26.  John Risbey, presiding minister of the  local" congregation of the witnesses,  stated, "It looks like a mass exodus to  Vancouver. Extensive plans are being  made by many in our congregation to  get to the  Coliseum."  Jehovah's Witnesres are in a league of  their own when it comes to large assemblies. All organization-is done on a  completely voluntary basis. Cooperation  provides the keynote necessary to provide  a professional smoothness to assembly  administration of 21 departments.  Witnesses feel that really effective  miiystprs, likp fjnnri .ithlote.-;, nf��<-d regular  111 if  II  arid specialized training, and they view  conventions, such a? this "Men of Goodwill" Assembly, as an opportunity to discuss preaching methods. The program will  consist of scriptural counsel and lifelike Bible dramatizations.  Today, even politicians are machine-  made.  MORE than seventy members and guests  attended ''Ladies Night" and installation of the hew executive of the Sunshine Coast Lions Club, held last Saturday  June 27th in the Peninsula Driye-in  dining lounge, Sechelt.        '      .     (  Guests came from Powell River, Pender Harbour, Halfmoon Bay, Squamish, *  Vancouver, Nanaimo and from as far  afield as the Island of Dominica. Former  residents of Sechelt, Mr. and Mrss*. Bob  Malpass, now reside on Dominica where  Bob is a member of the Lions Club. They  took advantage of their vacation in this  area to attend the "Ladies Nighty event.  Outgoing chairman Jack Nelson welcomed members and guests "and commented on the substantial number of  projects which members undertook during the past year in order to raise funds  for various worthy charitable causes.  These included: Operation of the Lions  rides at the Powell River Sea Fair, Turkey  Bingo, Liono Bingo on TV, Pender Harbour May Day (rides) Mother's Day Pancake Breakfast, Sechelt May Day,, steak-  in, Community Calendars, and a visit to  Ml. Seymour where, unfortunately, they  were rewarded with theft of wheels from  the rides. Together with the donation of  .a.cheque for $345 from the Lady Lions,  the club raised a total of almost $3,500.  On top of this, $1,100 was collected  through the Easter Seals campaign and  a further $500 for the C.A.R.S. project.  A total of $5,100.  An extra addition that night came by  way of another donation from the lady  Lions and was a cheque for $400 presented  by outgoing ladies president Marilyn  Campbell,  Some of the causes assisted by the  club include a grant to a Pender High  . School graduate, baseball team, Retarded  Children, Christmas hampers, Senior Citizens, Checkerboard for the Senior Citizen's Homes project, the O.A.P. picnic,  Recreation Centre, and a substantial donation   toward   physiotheraphy   equipment.  Zone  chairman-elect.  Ken  Ramus  of  thc Squamish Club presented good-attendance pins and congratulated recipients  Ron Robinson and Roy Stockwell for 1  year 100 per cent attendance. Don Chappell for two years, Terry Rodway for  three and Ervin Banner for five.     *  Lions ladies executive were installed  into office by past zone chairman Tal  Haan of Powell River. Incoming president is Faye Lewis, vice-pres. Janctte  Mactavish, secretary Joyce Farewell and  treasurer Bev Robinson. *r     ~  Incoming executive, installed by zone  chairman Bob Labron of the North Vancouver club included: Chuck Rodway,  president: Neil Campbell and John Lewis,  vice chairman: Orville Underhill, treasurer: Ted Farewell, secretary: JackGibbs,  Lion Tam6r; Chuck Ay res, Tail Twister:  Barrie Tait, Bulletin Editor and directors:  Ron Robinson, Les English, Frode Jorgeri- f ,,���   ,   ��� .        ,. , .  . .    ,  sen and Cliff Salahub. canopy of the forest would be maintained.  Three  new members  were'inducted    ?.��l1  er��sl0,n  wo,uld ,be thus  prevented..  Readers' Right  Once beautiful  Lditor, The Times,  Sir: It is ironic that so much legal  force is bein^ brought to bear to inflict  an obsolete building code on this area  in the determination to emulate3 the mistakes of other districts. It is rather obvious  by now that we should be laying "the  foundation blocks of a progressive community by legislating on building problems such as control of environment.  To be more specific: sewerage disposal  should be in individual and communal  recycling systems. Recycling is necessary to conserve the much needed fresh  water which is being so indiscriminately  tapped from our once beautiful Chapman  Creek. I say once beautiful, because the  lack of scientific logging is becoming  more self-evident with the destruction of  the forests in the upper regions of this  once beautiful valley.  Our district laws should have the insight to instigate a multi-use^forest plan.  This plan would perform .a function of  the utmost importance to a sound ecology:   the  annual   increment   of mature  ���atrd--decai"cd-tTces would be cut and the~  Ambitious scheme . ...  FIRST-of-its-kind    financing    agreement  between  the Squamish  Indian  Band,  the Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation and  the federal department of    producing      community  Indian Affairs has opened the door to    Squamish planners  velopmcnt in a park-like setting. This will  provide the nucleus for the development  of the multi-use people-oriented, revenue-  envisaged    by  into the club by past zone chairman and  charter president Joe Benner, they were:  Bill Parsons, Brian Mortishaw, Al Brown.  In a brief talk on "Lionism" the zone  chairman noted the club was originally  founded in 1917 and celebrated its 50th  .anniversary in 1967. "Today there are  some 24,000 clubs located in 146 different  countries with a total membership of  915,000," he said:  Outlining some of the club's activities,-  he said the Easter Seal campaign was  started 25 years ago and each year provides $75,000 in B.C. alone. In thanking  members for their .co-operation during  his stay in office, he told them they were  part of the largest such organization in  the world "this is more remarkable  when it is considered that not one of  the members sought membership, they  were all carefully considered and asked  to join," he added.  more about:..  �� Citizen oi the year  ���from page A-l  been sent the Department of Highways  asking that Sechelt be included on the  directional sign facing traffic leaving the  Langdale Ferry cut-off. At present it  indicates Gibsons to be left and Port  Mellon to the right. Subject was brought  up originally when it was reported that  a stranger to the area had no idea in  which direction Sechelt was located and  as a result took the wrong turn and  ended up at Port Mellon.  It would also allow for extended recreational   areas   within   these   forests" and  would be no hard task to bulldoze small  lakes and pastures in the otherwise log- -  ging-littered  woods. ���  To restrict building within a quarter  of a mile of high v.rtef mark would also  improve the community, for obvious  reasons.  It would be interesting to experiment  with a different basis of taxation. Instead of the present taxation on improvements, there could be taxation for not  improving and particularly for destroying  the  environment.   As   most  people   are  not improving the environment, this  'should be far more lucrative. Taxation  exemption would be given to those who  make the effort to work with nature,  not" against it. Irresponsible, destructive  logging co"mpanies, pulp mills, etc. would  be highly taxed.  The actual planning of small towns  should have in mind that what is happening in other areas is the same indiscriminate exploitation and that many of our food  sources are being quickly depleted and  abused as a result. To avoid this, we  , must have people in power of legislation  who are not blinded by the insanity of  specialization and special interests. People who can visualize a harmony of environment and technology that is un-  precedentcd*Hin the history of human experience. t DUN CARR  .      r                   R.R. 1, Gibsons  Public be damned  Editer, Pcnnisula Times;  Sir: Are we going back "to the dark  ages? How much longer have wc to enduro the disruption and hardship of not  receiving pur mail? or.put up with a Government which docs nothing about it?  The Poshes should be told that, con-  - trary-to-soroo of their recorded remarks,  they are not gaining either sympathy or  respect for their sttipid tactics. The 'Public be Damned' seems to be thc attiude  of both Government and Labour���how  much longer must we wait for action?  The Government should cut their own  <>ver-payment, sy-id then could bring the  posties down to reason���they are already  plenty to live on. Nowadays with a worldwide recession at the door, all should be  satisfied with enough, and stop the constant demand for up-up wages, down-  down work, and less-less competence, and  more-more profit.  Wake up people, and as Ann Landers  says: "Smell the Coffee"!  E. W. ABRAHAM  Cowrie St., SectieSt, B.C.  $��5-2335  an ambitious, multi-million dollar Band  housing arid land development project  on the Capilano and Mission reserves in  North Vancouver.  The agreement, by enabling the Band  to borrow CMHC funds on the guarantee  of Indian Affairs Minister Jean Chretien,  is providing a way around restrictions  in thc Indian Act which prevent Indian  property on a reserve, including thc land  itself, from being put up as collateral  for loans.  The initial phase of the estimated fifteen-year project calls for the construction of 41 rental housing units for Band  members on the Mission Reserve, in North  Vancouver, and six, on Band land in the  Squamish Valley. Another 47 houses are  scheduled for construction on the Capilano Reserve next year.  The Band will repay thc $780,000 CM-  "HG - loan   from   Indian   Affairs   housing  grants to bands, Band funds and house  rental revenues.  Now the project has sparked other B.C.  Indian Bands to consider a similar financing formula to get needed housing on  their reserves, The Scnbird Island Band,  near Agassi/., plans u 14-house development this year with CMHC backing on  the Minister's guarantee. But these houses  will he given rather than rented to Band  members, in the belief that all should  ���share in  thc  Bund's resources.  Two Interior Bands ��� Kamloops and  I.yttoi. ��� are also investigating the po.s-  isihllltic*. of n fedcrully-gunriintccd CMHC  loan for on-reserve housing,  Plans for the ambitious Squamish  project begun two years uj*o when tho  Band, which occupies some of the most  valuable real (���slate in Canada, hired  Acres Western Ltd., of Vnncouvor. to  ���study how tin* full development potential  of their lands could be realized, Sketch  plans were prop'tved by the architectural  linn of Wade, Slockdlll, Armour mid  Hli'wott, construction is getting under  way, and the Bund Is now advertising  umipiuicy of Ihe 2-, .'I- and '.-bedroom  homes by Christmas, Rentals will be on  ii sliding scale iircnnling to  income.  '"'he loan Is to be repaid out of fe-  dernl band housing grunts, at the rate  nf $120,000 n year for six yours, fnnn an  iinmuil grunt.from Mnncl.i funds of $(10,000,  und from house rental revenues.  The projrct'ti Initial phases will replace  exlsrlng housing on the Mission and  Capllnno   reserves   with   townhouse   d.*-  A Capilano Development Study Committee, composed of representatives from  the Band, the municipality of West Vancouver, and the City and District of North  Vancouver, has been set up to study  questions of zoning, bylaws,- traffic flow  and the other implications of urban development on the Capilano reserve in  terms Of the surrounding municipalities.  The Squamish arc already landlords  of a large part of Park Royal and the  tower apartments near the West Vancouver shopping centre. The new development envisions additional high-rise apartments, an underground transit system,  a marina and parkland and recreation  areas. . .   .  The Band is also . proposing to use  thc 133 acres of- "cut-off" lands which  front thc Capilano reserve near Lions  Gate Bridge as part of thc overall development, and is discussing this with federal and provincial officials. (The "cutoff" lands were part of Indian lands in  B.C. which returned to the province's  jurisdiction, under a 1912 federal-provincial agreement which adjusted the amount  of land originally set aside for B.C.'s  declining Indian population, Now, with  an expanding birthrate, B.C. Bands arc  seeking to have them reinstated as reserve lands),  "West Vancouver has been very helpful in discussing zoning plans" says  Squamish Band manager Sam Lewis, "and  right now we're negotiating with the  City of North Vancouver to tic in water  and  sewer  connections,"  "There's just one thing, though," he  grins, "they offered it to us frocAind  wc want to pay for any services just like  any other community. People are always  saying we Indians don't P��y our way,  and we're sick of that".  The Squamish project might be a  taste of what Is tu cmne as Bands seek new  ways to put their i.ften considerable land  holdings  to  use  for their  member,*;.  In the past, development of the Indian reserve lands, bus been hampered  by Indian' Act regulations which forl.lt  real property on a reserve, including the  land itself, from being used as collateral  for loans. Tho idea was to prevent the  loss of Indian lands through seizure,  The federal guurantee, bused on demonstrated'ability ol the Hand to repay  the loan, has opened up n new source  of credit to the Squamish without jeopardizing the integrity of the Capilano and  Mission reserve lauds,  ���Ax  \  o  m opkm aii mmk pabk  itr HAMBURGERS *& HOT DOGS  ���fc SOFT ICE-CREAM,  ETC.  Ptiotie 083-2525 o  Speed, Power,Ecoeomy- The NewEvinrude .601  Outperforms everything in its class.  Two yoars oqo, tho Evlnrudo 55 wji3  first Introduced. That wns tho boglnnlng  of tho "Now Brood" In outboard motors.  It wns lho world's first 3 cylinder outboard with "loop charglnfl" for clonnor  combustion and moro olflclont Intoko  nnd oxhnust circulation. Tho result wna  n moro compact unit wllh an amazing  nmount of oxtra horsopowor. . . and  ovorwholmlng succoss.  Now you can not tho samo fast, quiet  onglno... cornputor-lmprouod to dollvor  an oxlra 5 powerful horpos. It all adds up  to tho Evlnrudo 60. Tho 1970 "Now  Brood" outboard that glvoa you moro  porformanco por horsopowor.  Tho Evlnrudo 60 comos comploto with  Evlnrudo'o oxclualvo push-button oloc-  Iro-hydraullc sfilft, nutomatlo slnglo  lovor control and cnblo at no oxtra cost.  Dlscovor tho "Now Brood" 60 nt your  Evlnrudo donlor. It's nnolhor powerful  reason why Evlnrudo Gtay3 first by hooping you out front.  O Fimsfi: m Ouiho^wdQ T"  t ~"*i<r��\ ~\���'"T  .. kJL. ���A.  <J?  fMA A Prodml nf OUTDOAnO MARINE COnrOHATIOfl or CANADA LTD, PtmitlOnOUGM, CANAOA  MfnuUuuuf. c| CMC! (.Hid Pllvi Cno'n**. LuinDny fioAtr niOAto, Snow Ciulio' ���notvmcbi!*'. ���nd (*iont��r th��ln M**.  Your Sunshine Coast SERVICENTRES'  IN GIDSONS  GIBSONS MARItf SERVICE LTD.  or ESSO Marine  PHONE 886-7411  MADEIRA MARI..A LTD.  Madeira Park  *     PHONE 083-2266  V/  ?mwt\t<n>m%mtt*'  Check this space every week for  Advertised Specials, our Stedman  stock is now starting to come in  and we immediately put this stock  on sale so shop our store often for  good buys and keep a sharp eye on  this spot for Advertised Specials���-  8 A lot of stock we now have will not  be moving to our new premises  therefore watch for some reduced  prices on this merchandise and  take   advantage   of   the   savings.  CANARIES  Guaranteed singers, assorted colors.  Canaries retail up to $8.00, $12.95.  Try this for a  special  -       BLANf&EYS  Grey wool blankets. Size 60x80,  weight 3 1/4 Ib. Ideal for picnicking  or for that extra cot when company  comes.  Only .  each  < mmatnewi&tTaxnmmm*  FACE CLOTHS  Package of 6 face cloths, real  value.  Only  ��..     pkg.  DfiSH CLOTHS  Packages  of dish  cloths.  5  in  a  pacakge.  Qnly .....       pkg.  4?    %  PAOTY HOSE .  One size fits all panty hose, this  takes the guess out of  fit.   A NEW SHIPMENT OF  BABY WEAR JUST ARRIVED  FOR THAT NEWLY BORN,  LOTS AND LOTS OF GIFT  IDEAS.  BASKETBALL OXFORDS  (RUNNERS)  New stock just arrived, all sizes for  boys, and runners for girls and  ladies   <  BOYS'  RUNNERS          .  WOMEN'S CANVAS  OXFORDS  20 PCE. STARTER SET  Ideal for a gift or real handy fori  that extra company coming this!  summer. Several different colors. .  FREE  Yes a frco partern on Sec-thru  vest by LADY GALT with tho purchase of our RED-HEART SAYELLE  KNITTING WORSTED 4 PLY  YARN, 24 colors to choose from,  "tangle proof" pull out skeins, machine washable 4 oz.  skeins. Skein  ���MnHHPWMN  SKEW'S WORK PANTS  By Buckeye, spruco green color, all  sizes. THURSDAY, FRI-   m  DAY,  SATURDAY only |����  WW'-WWWWIMMIIUlWii^pW^WWIpppp^p,,^,^ p,^,^^^^^^^^^^^  NOXZEfVIA SKIM CREAM  4 oz. MMm  SPECIAL M  M%r  IVIEN'S  NYLON  DRESS  Assorted  colors.  ,^*.J^ue P-4* ft- ���  90'-.   Viscose \Qfv Nylon  BLANKETS  Size 72x04. rsj   *-i pn  SPECIAL Each %11 i  ���i ww in w iui mmmmwmmmm'mmmwmt wmmm* ���  SHOP SECHELT  COMPARE OUR PRICES  WITH BIG CITY PRICES  AND BE SURPRISED  AT THE SAVINGS.  ,  L._.  *-    U-***    A -afaDif-1 ^fia��>flrlf��^ I  71  <v *gla*-��������'��a'��'^^  Section B  Wednesday, J-jjyJ, 1970  A��    ifsI A  Pages 1-6  < A te.  "** jrW,4*** r"f  Hi*��#?j5,     A A*.  1  r 7\ f  *"C*ri..     ->w.    .j    B'  ff.WK,l-a'^^  I  *  ;<.  !S**H������B��B��M^��S��5r<1^^  i.c. rao mmm  EFFECTIVE JULY 2, 1S70, EX. HYDRO OFFICE  HOURS  AT THE  SECHELT   DISTRICT  OFFICE,  FOS3 THE SUMMER PERIOD, WILL BE 8:00 A.PJ3.  TO 4:30 P.M., MONDAY TO FRIDAY.  i  t  ������5��8W��SW��I��S*^  'Oltr.lriinliiHiiiilr-  '  ';  !  P  ��w*������ss��*��!��ww^  ���A*  Here's How  Youngsters participating in the Wil- centrating on serious business ahead  son Creek pie-eating contest always and Ricky Pearson takes an admiring  wait for organizer Mr. Charlie Brook-    glance at his long-time friend.  man to take the first bite before con-  * i-��  Use 'Times' AdBriefs to Sell. Rent. Buy, Swap. etc.  FOR ALL YOUR FLOORCOVERING NEEDS  CALL ON-   1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  nV CARPETS      * TILES      -& LINOLEUMS  WE FEATURE A LARGE SELECTION OF DRAPES  Champion  |   Eleven-year-old Tom Creighton set    petitor 4 slices  behind,  Tom  was  \   a really fast pace in the pie-eating    declared  winner  with 8  slices de-  contest and with his nearest com-    voured in record time.  Sechelt Club . . .  ^^aj drew high quality exhibits  *   tfi&yj}*1" SECHELT Garden Club's Spring Flower terest in the children's section which is  Show  held  on  June  20th  was   once open to non-members. Children s  lmagi-  Good Try again an outstanding success. Quality of nation   really   run   riot   in   this   section,  Tension   is   mounting  as  youngsters     cream pretty hard to swallow when the exhibits, beautiful floral arrangements from   beautifully     laid    out   landscaped  Shovel down pies in valiant attempt     its   the   fourth    slice    on   a   slighty and hanging baskets proved that Garden gardens with little streams and bridges to  to win Uncle Mick's $5 prize  and    heaving wharf on a blustery day.  garden,   and  David  Laidlaw finds even coconut  ���J** ��9in(**i T f.   ���*���> '.'ijh** ^"-7-<*^^-*rr��&-       "Kaf-aW  *r  !L%M%i#%     .    _        i     -J Uft Ito^MM.   *^VA*  /iT-^ji ���;J��,a^.   a 7h^'4Wif��Vk''fK7I  &A?I'  sK  ^7-  >vi.' A-'* - '* ly'Vj^f *  ** ,,,    \i ����S-J .  ��� is* ���*���������? p  -*-��.     ;'r*v|  4V"*>  Lost Cause  Club   members   are   really   striving   for gleaming   white   space  perfection. one featured a buffalo.  _   Mr. E. Booth,  manager of the Banka This year's winner was Deborah Nest-  of  Montreal  which   presents   the   silver man, closely followed by Edward Sigouin  tray to the grand aggregate winner, open- who hasn't missed <���>. show yet; Ricky De  ed the annual event which was held in Hart; Kelly Reeves; Peter Hewens; Janet  St. Hilda's Hall.                                           . Clayton; Jimmy De Hart; Moira Suther-  Judges this year were Mr. John Kirk- land*>   John   Sutherland;   Joy   &   Chris  land, cut flowers; Mr. Dave Doig, plants, Hansen,  and Mrs. Ann Martin, floral arrangement. GARDEN TOUR  ooo  ^redtivcu  les  ���-   3 GREAT FILMS    *  Wednesday and Thursday ONLY  July 1st and 2nd  Startingat 8 p.m.  nomine ismi  V* .* �����>����_  *.- iipih  ���\4 h\i Kntt  f-r-aA' ��     la/"'^        S ���**  itl trl . A : \a   .  Winners of the raffle were Mrs. Janet  The  Sechelt  Garden  Club  will  take  -iderson, ^food   hamper   and   the   door     club activities again on September 2nd.  )ZC..0f_a ,ScClV:.U ?a.*^eS.?Jcn.l_1;? vouchcr Mr. Frank Read will be holding a Gar  den Tour on July 5th.  Allen who won the hanging basket; Paul -% a recess-during the summer, commencing  AMn,Pr*''Y'n f/iArl !* t% w*tr^jrk*ai ��> k^i-I 4 V-> ^t W <au^��* ���-' ' *-*  prize  was won by Mrs. Lola Caldwell.  FLORAL   SECTION  Grand .iggregate winner in both thc  floral section and overall winner was Mrs.  Janet Allen, winning the Bank of Montreal-silver tray and thc Sechelt Garden  Club cup.  Following results show  that  competi-  Janet Allen; J. Williams. Nasturtiums���  M, Williams; V. Reeves; M. DeHart. Delphinium���M. Williams; J. Williams; D.  'A*! Hansen. Peonies���J. Allen; O. Marshall;  .^-*r��F, d. Hansen, Oriental Poppies���J. Allen;  K. LcQuimc. Pansies���V. Reeves; K. Lo  Quime, Violas���-O. Marshall; N, Whaites.  Roses, hybrid ���K. LcQuimc; F, Read;  D. Hansen, Roses, florbundas���������F. Read.  Bowl of Roses���O, Marshall; N. Whaites,  With big brother Tom in the compel!-    about winning thc prize but thc pies   fXH 'ahc?" Li"i?,wcringJ' c!!mb--A  tion  8-year-old  Ann   and  7-year-old    are  very  tasty   and  watching    the    Sutherland;  J.   Allen.  Cut   Flowers   F.'  No cost to taxpayers?  A SCHOOL building at little or no cost  to the taxpayers?  "Joint occupancy"  may  hold the an-  .    , , swer, according to Educational Facilities  tion is keen among members: Annuals-    Laboratory in New York, which special-  Lynn Creighton arc not too optimistic    boys gobbling is fun.  Davis Bay . . .  Pie-eating contest proves  big Fish Derby attraction  izes in new ideas for school construction.  Under this plan, an apartment house  or office building i.s erected on top of a  school. Thc owner of the upper portion  of the structure pays for the "air rights,"  which might well cover most of the cost  of tho school building,  ��� The first construction of this type ���  a $3 million, 1,200-student school under  .a Bronx apartment cooperative ��� i.s now  under way.  Another, in the design stage, lo be  built  in'Manhattan,  will  place a school  Broadway'., Mr.ash  nHj.ica! iio.y the  most ,'������*.,  SWEET CHARITY  Slorting  Shirley  MocLoinc ond Sammy  Dovis, Jr,  IN  COLOR  FRI., SAT. & SUN., July 3, 4 & 5 al* 8:00 p.m.  SATURDAY  duwncd  slightly  chilly  and ably bo a different story in August.  blustery   on   Davis    Bay   Wharf   but Tom  Creighton  was  the champion  of Hansen   won   the   Copping   Motors   Cup  sharp at  ten o'clock   Mr.  Charlie Hrook- j|u.   pie-d-ting   contest   winning   the   $5 for Hanging RaHkel, Plant winners wen*:  man was there to supervise the children's prl/.e donated by Uncle Mick's Shoe Store, Foliage Plant���V.  Reeves; M, DeHart; M  fishing  derby   which   he  organized   some cll|.ls n,,f|(lon nml ,,.gistered a I ',<.* lb. Williams.  Flowering  Pliii.t���F.  Read;' 1..  years ago, The derby runs throughout the fi(>n t,.m|.   m  MIu.|or)ll��s  peninsula  Market Hall.   Fern    F.   Read.  African   Violet    N.  fuininier with children welghhtg in their w))j(,h won  ,)lm  .,  ���,,*,,,,.,���,..,,  m,|   for n���, Head;   M.   Hell;   Ann   Kelly.   Gloxinia-  fish at Ihe Peninsula Market, but In June |(ir,,,.,st ,!t|lb|;. fish, K. I.eCJulmo, Cuctus-V. Reeves, Novelty  and August a day  is set  aside for a  full i)OI,a|d Dombroski who had been fi'ih- Arrangement    I),    Hansen;    V. , Reeves  day of fishing with free pop and donuts |n(, ���n (|���y caught I he most .shiners and he hegonlas, penduln- D, Ilumi'ii,  Hogonliis,  and more recently a pie-eating contest has ,)lf.^  f|Ua||f|,,,i  for t|.,,  ||,r).,.M   shiner  but nimuis--V,   Reeves,   Begonias,  multiflora  Read; J. Allen. Iris-F,  Hales;  F.  Read; in t|10 |M1SC ()f ,, 3R.stol.oy  iuxury liparl  O. Marshall. Basket of Flowers���J. Allen, ment.  Floral   Arrangement���M.    De   Hart;    N. ,������!   Whaites; L, Yates, Floral Arrangement-���-  N, Whaites; V, Reeves; M, DeHart.  POTTED PLANTS  Grand Aggregate winner in Ihe plant  section was Mr, Frank Read, winning  Ihe K. S, Clayton and Sons cup,  Mrs, Nancy Read won the Allen Memorial   Cup   for   potted   violets.   Dennis s  MONDAY, TUESDAY^ WEDNESDAY,  July 6, 7 and 8 at1 8:00 p.m.  IN COLOR  STARRING:  Tom Stern and Jeremy Slate  been  Included.  , '   could only enter one category,  F,   Rend,  Dish  Garden.  V,   Reeves;  N,  Hansen,  CHILDHENS' GARDEN  This  year,  there  was   Iremendoits  Over the years Mr. lhookmun has been David Laidlaw caught  lho largest crab     Whaites;    L.   Hall.   Hanging   Haskel    I),  a   friend   to countless  children   who   visit,    and Tom (..ivlgliloti the largest .shiner,  the wharf and learn all there is lo know       '   Next    derby    takes    place   in    August  about  fishing, or just  stop bv  for a chat     when the salmon are usually around,  with their old friend who always has I line  to listen to them,  Beside*, the parents and his friend tylr,  Taylor who gives blm a hand wilh tho  Derby .lho older children are' determined  In keep Hi.- event running and once again  Ibis year, Margaret Gibbons and Harbara  Proclor canvassed the district lo raise  money   for   prizes.  Promptly at 1 o'clock, fill lines an*  hauled In and ovoi vone heads lor .Vle'a  Motel where prl/e-glving takes place on  the lawn, This time the girls didn't fue  loo well with the boys walking oil wilh  all' Ihe prizes, but thori^ urn ph nly of  girls'  prizes  to  he  won   li'nd  ll   will   proli-  /  I PROMISE  NOT TO PLAY  WITH MATCHES  >*-,Mwl#^  HUP PREVENT fOUH fIRES  fPMMSULA DRIVE-IN  & DINING.LOUNGE  NOW OPEN FROM 10 A.M. TO 12 MIDNIGHT  "THE DRIFTERS" - SATURDAY, JULY 4th  Plcusc Note:  Refreshments Served until I n.m.  and with Meals on Sunday  "> Gibsons-Phono 886-2337  \  SUNDAY SPECIAL  PRIME RIB ROAST, a full courso meal  HIGHWAY 101, SECHELT  PHONE 885-2311  MINDING YOUR OWN RUSINUSS  is nosy, when you lot tho Royal Clunk  holp you manano your monoy, For  ir.KU.nco, wo'vo ijol Joint Account;.,  PorKon.il Choquiitd Account;, mid  Current Accounts ������ouch with it;��  own pnrtictilnr nriv.iiit.ifio ">nd pur-  poso lor pnrticulnr pooplo.  Drop in soon and lot tis toll yon  how wo c.in holp you mind your  l.iij.mor.s ..Imply nnd .���.ucco.islully.  Wu'll ho plonuud to holp you nny timo.  e like to look after  the ROYAL BAN!  YOUR LOCAL BRANCH  IS LOCATED  ON THE SUNNKREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  Phono 806-2337  11  ,������>  "V  t,/*t0***i��TpKm*.^ M.^ftst** *  \ A -���*��-. ���*. 0*. +��� >*VjS. <*>��� ^**%*+ **��.*�� ��- ���<* ** ��  *,+*.*.^^.a++*  ^V^M. A,A ** ,*h^^-#��,.* *���.**��,  A A-A.4lk����4  K^.^^^^/0,  ^jn.A ^^^^^jfc ^AAf*|,AA<a.4VkAAAAAAJ ia^i��\;iFV^ *..-*? *^4^ *t-,nX'-i.P-..!��t-f*i  ii'f -^l^7i%'?J'7' <  yf,,-F,|/ai.-^-,��." v,j-.-1,,.',- *f7f*^ *^i vii-^ffy;^^^u ��� v,,"�� / V"'';*"f' .*(*?.^^'^4.V-^A*^--"*?*' ��� j��,y ���*��/&.���&*.rfS '-S^-J^t.", - -a-j^'i*'^S;.-���T fS^   ^"Tpr",   ��   J"</"v��-   j-v ^^^^T^'Tj'^*>{f-. 1-5". ���"'^/^'^jf*****. ^--���.������-.~^^*Jj^"*rx;~c,  ���a/a^V^WS^V^K^S/tl^l^?^^ a^'V,��,a��-a.^t��A^V^I*NW^  I - THE PENINSULA^y?fe^0^  *a��*ifumaw*wtwtiw.*aaB  "I may be wrong, but 1 shall nol he so wrong  Douglas G. Wiif.i-i.er,  ax lo fail to say what I believe to he right."  ���John Atkins  Editor and Publisher  A p-Bif1<mI ff��i�� ��a&iatl��iia  DURING thc larger part of thc year  motorists become accustomed to thc  normal hazards and possible trials and  tribulations to be expected along their  regular daily driving routes and respond  accordingly. Now "that a youngsters arc  out of schools for thc summer months,  numerous dangers exist which call for  far greater caution on the part of the  motorist.  As pointed out in a new release  from the B.C. Automobile Association:  From now throughout August,  thousands of British Columbia children  will'be playing near or crossing streets  in early morning to mid-afternoon hours  ���that-are "school' periods Thrring the restr  of thc year.  The first days of thc school summer  vacation period can catch motorists unaware of the presence of children during  the day.  Areas where special caution is required include:  ��� Near school and public playgrounds, community and private swimming  clubs,   tennis courts   and Other  recreational   areas;  public parks,   and  neighborhood movie theaters.  ��� In urban residential areas where  lack of space can tempt youngsters to  use streets for play.  ��� In residential areas where corners, curves and driveways often'.* are  "blind". " J:  Parents are asked to take primary  responsibility for showing children safe,  supervised play areas- near their homes,  and for explaining the dangers of using  the streets for play.  A young child, however, often is  prone to concentrate on the activity at  hand to the exclusion of other consider-  ations. Motorists, have a responsibility  of being alert for balls being chased by  youngsters, and games that "unexpectedly lead into the street.  Hours when care is especially necessary are, from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m.,  when youngsters are entering and leaving  play areas before and after lunch, and  the hours of dusk when pedestrians  always are more difficult for drivers to  see.  FINANCE Minister Ed Benson seems  to be a man inclined to make .sweeping decisions   based on   feather-duster  facts.  In his first announcements about his  taxation "reform" (the White Paper)  last fall, Mr. Benson .blithely aired the  opinion that all of Canada's 400,000  small businesses were operated by crooks  who were robbing the taxation depart-  menf right and left. Later it was admitted that there were only a few who  managed to temporarily evade proper  taxation. But Mr. Benson still chased  the mosquitoes with a sledgehammer.  Just recently, Mr. Benson stated in  Vancouver that a majority of Canadians  favor the proposed tax reforms. This  w"a.s hardly in line with a poll which  just recently showed that 43* f of Canadians didn't even know anything about  the proposed tax reforms.  This left only 57% of Canadians  who knew something about a White Paper  on tax reform. And most of* them were  not happy with what they learned. They  believed that the proposals would reduce personal savings, increase taxes, and  hamper the growth of small businesses  on which several million Canadians depend for their jobs. ";  This recent poll revealed that the  more people knew about the proposed  tax "reforms", the less they liked them.  It also revealed that instead of a "majority" of Canadians being in favor of his  proposals, something less than 2Q'/i   of  THEPENINSULA*y&0$e&  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C's Sunshine Coast  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times Ltd.  Box 310 -Sechelt, B.C.  Douglas O. Wheeler, Editor aiul Publisher  Subscription Rates: (in advance-)  1 Year, $5 - 2 Years, $9 ��� 3 Years, $13  U.S. and Foreign, $5.50  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  Canadians liked thc proposals.  In a three-day spin around BC, to  towns like Chilliwack, Williams Lake,  Kamloops and 100-Mile House, Mr.  Benson must have been searching for the  "majority" of Canadians he claims like  the tax proposals.  It was a vain search, rather an utter  waste of time for our Minister of Finance, who should be busy night and  day trying to solve some of Canada's  present problems instead of trying to  sell  Canadians  a batch of new ones.  Fletcher's Philosophy  ���Harry W. Fletcher  TRANSFORMATION  This Easter time there's something stirs  inside me  And makes me feel in tunc with Nature's  hour:  Or scatter words like bloom both near  and widely  And deck my limbs with greenery and flowefr  I'd like to buy a bonnie Easter bonnet  And drape myself in flimsy flighty dress,  But I'm constrained to write a silly sonnet,  Resulting in a less unsightly mess.  The valley oaks may flaunt a frilly fashion,  The" satin-smooth madronc a coy coiffure,.  While animals'and birds pursue their passion,  But not the style for. madamc or monsieur.  A tree may dress or stand stark nude  in season,  But people, durn the luck, must reck  with reason.  On retrospect, thc younger generation  In some regard has no such inhibition  Wilh traits of evident emasculation,  Can morals after all be superstition?  GIBSON GIRL  BEAUTY CENTRE  Downtown Gibsons,  next to tho Florists  "We are tops in perms, colors,  cuts and styling"  WIGS (tho latost)  (Dill McCulloch) i  886-2120 {  r^m0ym^m%mmmmm0immmmimmmimmmmmmmm m mmmtmmmmmmtm**.��  INTROSPECT  By Gwon Griffin Arthur  Candle, whore does your flame go,  The wind.*, who snuff you out?  Whore nre the eehoeij. of memory,  The puenn of victory's shout?  Do we find our way in the darkness;  Is n tyencoi. held on hii;h?  Is It jmly  for tho present, that  "You nre you", nnd "I am 1"?  If life is but nn illusion, nnd vision,  fantasy���  If matter he IntanRihle, existence has no  theme,  Who chords elusive melodies in every  pulsing heart?  Who pnints the  vivid substance of our  Dream?  *r>*T*if7l . -si,  0 i /���'-'��� '���������  1  7\  it's big.  But yon can grow info if.  It ���.cot*. 7*. Comfortobly, And ������.till hoi 35 cu, (t. of |oa.)lnr> "-paco In  the rror,  Or will, the l-nck loots out, our Stotlon Wownn hoi 176 cu, It, ol  looillnr) ".fincc, Almo-,! twieo thnt ol o ronvcnt.onol wnaon.  Moyhn you con u.n It ncW '9-sentcr optional  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkley  Sechelt, B.C.  Phono 885-2012  "���FINANCING AVA.LA0U"."  ��siff����a��^^  "WITH   the   closing  of  schools,  summer  homes are filling up and there is a  burst of activity along the beaches, but  one familiar face is missing! Mr. Herbert  E. Hunt, who had been associated with  Redrooffs for nearly 50 years, died in  Vancouver on April 22nd at the age of  85.  Born in Kent, England, where he spent  the early years of his life, he worked for  a time for W. H. Smith & Sons, railway  booksellers, and then came to Canada  and went into the insurance business in  Vancouver. He was for many years with  the Great West Life Assurance Company.  He first came to Redrooffs about 1921  and stayed at one of the resort cottages  on the lagoon, but in 1942, when Redrooffs  was sub-divided, he bought his own waterfront property which is now the summer  home of his daughter and son-in-law,  Phyllis and John Winton.  Mr. Hunt liked to talk about the old  days at Redrooffs and some of the interesting people associated with the resort.  He had unlimited stories about that lovable and genial character,. Sergeant  George King of the Imperial Army, who  had served in India and ended his days  as caretaker of the resort. He recalled  the Peter Milne's, owners of the resorjt  and would tell how Mrs. Milne would  wear white gloves when serving behind  the counter. He would reminisce nostalgically about Jim Cooper's old store which  was pulled down in 1964 and the present  store which was built for dancing and  badminton by Hubert Kitchen, one of  the original owners.  Mr. Hunt had been an active member  of thc Redrooffs Country Club for the  whole of its long life and when the late  Howard P. Stoker presented a silver cup  to the club in 1935 and the first Redrooffs  Salmon Derby was originated, Mr. Hunt  wns the first winner, He was in a real  sense, a part of Redrooffs and will be  greatly missed. He is survived by two  sons, Dennis and Harold and two daughters, Phyllis, (Mrs, John Winton) and  Margaret (Mrs. Rupert Stoker).  WATERWORKS  Annual General Meeting of the Owners  of Redrooffs Waterworks District was  held on June 27 at the Chris Dalton cottage. In the absence of the Chairman, Dr.  Joe Paine, Mr. A. T. R. Campbell was  invited  to  take  the  chair.  In his report on the condition of the  works, .secretary-niunager Don Gillis  advised that new .sterilisers had been  installed and a new lank had been built  in a higher position to Improve pressure,  The system on the whole was working  well, with the exception of occasional  nli'lncl-M when the level of water in the  tank dropped. The problem was caused  by a Uiimp in the road just before the  line reached Welcome Beach nnd it was  hoped to overcome the difficulty by bypassing the hump with a one inch line,  Hob Cunningham had recently cheeked  the whole system over and it was considered adequate for the use of the present owners, but them was very little  reserve  for expansion,  Trusteeti elected for a 3-year term  were C. .1, A, Dalton and John Hoyie,  Dennis Hunt was .ilecU-d for a one-year  term in place of Don GIllls who had  taken over the duties of secretary -manager, Mr, Campbell was appointed lion,  solicitor mid Hrticc Hohlnson, auditor,  Thanks were extended lo tlu* Trustee,**  who had given mi generously of their  time and rkllln in keeping the *.yMein  going, particularly to Mr. (illlls for taking  over the office of M-cietary-innnagei* and  lo Mr. Dalton who hud carried out the  duties nf that office for Ihe first part  of the year and who had m��m*vc.I In various  capacltie't over a number of years,  VISITORS  Interesting vIkIIotk at Welcome Bench  last week were Cliff Connor's uncle, Mr.  Bert Connor and lib wife Tlielmu from  Melbourne, Australia who are mi a tour of  the world, They arrived In Canada by  freighter and after their visit to Welcome  Bench, flew to Calgary, Winnipeg and  Montreal, visiting friends and relatives all  along the way, At Montreal they will embark in. tin* .-.inpress of ("Tanndii for Kupland where Mr, Connor will visit his n\n-  ti'rn and brothers, Tluy will hoard a French  freiRhter -������ nTnr.-.otn,"s which will call** at  tho French I'aclflc Khm<l.*i -|ii-for��> r-*nrh-  tlic I'unch Fnclflc fnslnnds before reaching   Sidney   where   Ihey   will   vlM.   more  relatives before returning to their home  in Melbourne.  Mr. Connor left England in 1916 to  join the Colonial Police Force and spent  30 years in Ceylon, India, Burma and  Africa before settling in Australia with  his Australian-born wife. Mr. and Mrs.  Connor were delighted with Welcome  Beach and were disappointed that they  could not stay for a longer visit. They-  love travelling and will undoubtedly be  back for another visit one of these days.  IN BRIEF  Jim and Billie Graves have returned  from a five-week trip to England by  charter plane. They made their headquarters at the home of Jim's brother  Len, in Wickford, Essex. They had a  happy time, but their departure was saddened by the sudden death of Len Graves  just at the moment of farewell.  On their return home, Jim and Billie  went tb Victoria for a visit with their  son Leonard who. is working as a printer's mechanic there.  Mrs. B. McCaul is home at Welcome  ��� Beach after visiting her sister, Crystal  Hare in Union- Lake Michigan and her  brothers, Gordon Baisley of Carman,  Manitoba and Goldie Baisley of Edmonton. Goldie accompanied her home and  intends to try some fishing up coast before returning to Edmonton.  Also from Edmonton came Mrs. Alex  Ellis' sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and  Mrs, Ed. Gordon and their granddaughter, Debbie Gordon and Mr. and Mrs.  Henry Logan who were guests of Mor-  rice and Monica Hanley.  Also visiting the Hanley's were their  granddaughters Shelley and Karen  Graves, while their mother, Wanda  Graves, underwent surgery in Vancouver.  At Mrs. Ruby Warne's, have been  her son, Jimmy Weir and her brother,  Darrow Casey from Trail with his wife  Sheila.  Spending a vacation with Mrs. Janet  Allen are her granddaughter, Janet Fairfield and her friend Lynne Kickbush,  both of Penticton.  Charlie Reese, following his stay in  St, Mary's Hospital, is recuperating in  a rest home in Vancouver's University  district.  Mrs. Mary Hnrvey who spe.nl some  delightful hours puttering around In n  rowboat with Mr.*. Evelyn Pnllant for  company, was delighted with her first  Canndini. catch ��� a lfi-pound cod,  Joan  Cunnlnghnm  Is  home  from  St,  Mary's Hospital, still weak after her bad  fall and long stay in hospital. Our ;busy  and energetic Joan finds it difficult to  be as lazy as a good convalescent should  be. . ""  It is probably the combination of the  arrival of tax notices with garbage collection charges and the condition of the  once-beautiful Redroofs Road this past  weekend which is causing residents to  wonder whether the garbage collection  service is actually a step in the direction  of progress. There should surely be a  penalty for those residents who overfill  their garbage cans, use improperly fitting lids or leave garbage in cartons  which can be broken into by dogs and  racoons.  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 1/ 1970  Isabel writes...  ���from the Legislature, Victoria  AS PART of thc super-port opening at  Robert's Bank last week, I was one  of those fortunate enough to be invited  by Kaiser Resources to tour their mine  at Elkview, which is Canada's largest  coal mining operation and one that has  revitalized Canada's coal industry.  To give you an idea of the scale of  this coal mining operation, prior t.o its  opening the record year of British Columbia coal production, 1910, the provincial total was 3.3 \million tons. Kaiser  Resources now, at their Elkview mine,  has the capacity to,| produce in excess  of C,5. million tons a! year with firm 15-  year contracts to guarantee a good market.  In developing such a vast project, it  was necessary to think in terms different  . than ever before ��� 200 ton trucks so  large they had never been designed until  this venture? surface mining techniques  of such efficiency they would bring new  economies to British Columbia coal mining, and a unified system of rail and sea  transportation to achieve vital low freight  rates.  Kaiser Resources is a Canadian company, registered in British Columbia, and  its Wholly-owned subsidiary, Westshore  Terminals Ltd., operates the bulk loading  port at Roberts Bank.  Kaiser Resources plans initially to  mine 6.5 to 7 million net tons of coal  annually   at Elkview.   Tax   revenue   to  British Columbia and the Canadian Federal Treasury is significant. During construction $6 million was paid to the province and $5 million to the Federal Government. For the first 15 years of mine  operation, lax payments by Kaiser Resources are estimated at an average of  $10 million annually.  Seventy-five percent of the vtotal capital investment of more than $150 million has been spent in Canadian goods  and services.  Reclamation and reforestation are  ' prime concerns in the development of  Elkview. Re-seeding of spoil banks, the  establishment of an experimental nursery  and extensive field trials in reforestation  have already been undertaken.  F"  ft    ft    ft  Watch &  JeweUry  Repairs  ft   ft   ft  Phone  885-2421  ���Jackpot $3��@  -a $75 TO GO  ^r DObft PRIZE ���&  mm d  Sprinkling Regulations Effective Immediately  Effective immediately, sprinkling restrictions are  imposed on all users of South Pender Harbour Waterworks District Wafei^ Service, as follows:  1. All residents from Canoe Pass fo the end of  Francis Peninsula, may sprinkle on odd calendar  days.  2. Residents in the balance of Madeira Park may  sprinkle on even calendar days.  Trustees, South Pender Harbour Waterworks District  June 26,   1970  nn/^nn  JuLru  raffl/sca p-arcraTrai w>  i  WALT NYGIREIM  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAI^T  DEALER   in  GIDSONS  On lho Wharf - 006-9303  Quality HotHO and Marino  Paint.  PEHRI-JSULA  PLUMBING LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kem Tone  and Sherwih Williams  -M*  Gibsons - 886-9533  Morgan's  en's Wear  G.W.G. Work Clothes  Work Gloves  ���i SECHELT, B.C.  EXTCfllOtR PAINT PKOBLEMS-  IHOW TO CORRECT TtH��Si/I  Part III  MILDEW: In areas whore continuous warm, clamp conditions prevail, discoloration by mildew may be avoided or  decreased by using primers and paint containing a mildew  Inhibitor, Where mildew has collected, wash with tho following solutions: 2/3 cup of trlsodium phosphalo (like  Soilax); 1/3 cup of detergent (like Tido); 1 quart household  bleach (like Javex); warm water to make 1 gallon, CAUTION:  Rubber gloves should bo used when handling trlsodium phosphate, Protect shrubbery from the wash solution. Where  mildew Is hcavy# repeated washing may be necessary,  PAINT WEATHERING SOONER IN ONE LOCATION  THAN ANOTHER: With some exceptions, It is natural for |  tho paint on your home lo weather earliei on tho southern j  and western exposures, horizontal surloces such as steps ond  uncovered porch floor**, and sloping surfaces like roofs, hand-  roils and window sills, The time to repaint Is determined by  that part of your homo on which most of the old paint film  thickness has weathered away.  Before repainting, this summer, check for problem areas \  and do everything to rectify them. The paint Industry wonts  you   to  be   satisfied  wilh   their   product,   but   this  will   only  happen if you do your part before rcpalntiOg.  "Times   AdBrlofs"  or*  MIGHTY  MIDGETS  tmsu*0%m*nM0kAj0\i%Mi0J*A*-s*0J*<A0>*****'  TWM CREEI4  LUP-IBER &  BUILDING  SUPPLY  1  Your  General Paints  Dealer  l^f"*  Monamol & Breozo  Paints  Sunshine Coast  Highway near  GIBSONS  Prjpno 886-2808  r04*4rwmm��mm*nmwnrwww*wm..w��m.��*  t.  *S     *     4W      *��.    *���*       ��.   *  ^^A^AA^AAAi* '  I   AA^i>l   tA  f      \   *     at       \   ft  I rf".  4 01 2   i  # A   *.*..���**, >y.^<ai8"5snift��*'WN^^  ���{w*t"ft**M  fvii 'i 4  i A A  Mm  Paul  St.  Pierre  a --/IfeA  ^.\1A ~-m<  Wednesday, July 1, 1970  The Peninsula Times  Page b-3  f UK  I >"*T��*a��!l '    ,V   a. -   a,  Letter from  Parliament Hill  OTTAWA���At the risk of being a bore on  the subject of the Arctic, oil pollution  and our international relationships, there  have bsen some developments of hue of  considerable interest.  During debate on the .Arctic- Waters  Pollution Bill, I was bold enough to  predict that American State Department protests amounted to something in the nature of a summer hailstorm  ���slightly damaging but seldom devastating. In fact. I suggested to the House,  little lime would elapse before the United  States brougnt in legislation of a similar  nature.  The U.S. government has since brought  forward two initiatives, both of which  have a similarity to ours.  President Nixon has proposed to Congress that hey lefislata to control oil tanker ..movements^s much as 50 miles off  the .American cpastljne, in order to protect the shores from pollution dangers. .M  present, the president's suggestion is that  these regulations would apply to American ships only. In this it is, of course, at  considerable variance with Canada's Arctic control legislation, to which the U.S.  remains, opposed.  In another area of international law,  however, new United States moves have  a greater similarity to the Canadian control legislation.  The president proposes that seabed resources (notably, oil) should be the sovereign possession of coastal states to a water  depth of 200 fathoms. But beyond this,  he suggests, the coastal state should exercise "jurisdiction" oyer oil drilling and  other undersea developments to much  greater depths and to distances as much  as 100 miles off the coast.  This is closely allied to our Arctic  Waters law.  Under the new law. Canada proposes  to adopt "jurisdiction" over all ship movements for as much as 100 miles off our  Arctic coastlines. We say that this is in  our natural interest of self defence against  pollution dangers, and also in the interests  of the whole world community which  needs new safeguards against the threat.  This, it seems to me, is almost exactly  what the American President now suggests in terms of sea-bed exploitation.  ���   *   *  A lighter note on the subject conies  from a visiting U.S. Congressman, Wayne  Hays, Democratic Party Member of thc  House of Representatives for Ohio.  Mr. Hays, a droll fellow, paid us a  'visit recently in Ottawa and offered the  following story:  "The story in Washington is that the  -sproggB^^  MW* '����� AajA' V'A-    a...  i;ar\i%&$rm$&> w^ ���,  * - --^ Y .wi;  I 'j  ty /, *'< "*  ...   ~27. .���rjvai&S���  Crabby Catch  Thrpjttglwu.t tUe year children fishing    handling   brought   Nick   Simmons;  from Davis Bay wharf learn a lot  from Mr. Charlie Brookman and in  the summer they put their skill to  the test duripg the children's fishing  derby; There were very few fish  around���last   Saturday  but   skillful  David Laidlaw and Michael Kohuch,  three nice crabs. David's was  the.  biggest winning him a pri7aC Young  fishermen carefully measured crabs,  returning all under-sized ones to the"  water.  Choose reliable dealer . . .  SHOPPING today seems deceptively easy.  There's a wide choice of items, a each  one carrying its own enticement ��� this  shirt requires no ironing, that one is color-  fast; this paint won't peel, that one won't  fade. The lure of these guarantees often  persuades us" to buy, but like books with  attractive covers, we can'only evaluate  them after we have read them from beginning to end. Too often we are so  captivated by the benefits, we fail to see  the exceptions. In fact, guai-antees may  not give the consumer more ��� they may  give him Jess.   .  What" is a guarantee actually? What  is often called a guarantee is really, in  law, a warranty or condition ��� .that is,  a prbrnise by" the manufacturer or retailer  concerning such things as quality, performance, condition or fitness of the article. "All warranties fall into one of two"  categories: "implied" or "express."  Implied warranties and conditions are  only, usually of appliances. For example,  the parts warranty may apply to all parts  of a television set except the cabinet or  the picture tube. It may even apply to  parts which are not likely to wear out.  And it may not apply to parts that were  not made by the manufacturer himself  ��� for example, a car battery. It may not  include, service costs to determine the'  defective part, labor to repair it or ship/  ping. Reputable firms, however, will oftpii  shoulder these costs.  rs'Automobile Warranties: Some automobile manufacturers offer a warranty  of one year or 12,000 miles on all parts.  This warranty may be extended on the  "power train" to five years from the original selling date or 50,000 miles. The  customer must follow a prescribed program of maintenance, which may be expensive. If you-read.'the'warranty'-carefully, you may-discover you are responsible  for  replacements   and  so   on.   The  St John's  Ambulan.ce  ���First-Aid Tips  CUTS and scrapes are probably the most  common of summer vacation accidents and for this reason are perhaps  too often overlooked, or treated lightly.  Any cut caused by an obviously dirty  object should be washed with soap and  water, advises St. Jphn Ambulance, the  Canadian First Aid Authority. For deeper  cuts, bleeding should be controlled by  the steady, direct, pressure of a preferably sterile dressing on the wound. The  patient should be kept at rest, and the  injured part of the body should be kept  elevated.  If the wound is a puncture type  wound, or a wound caused by a contaminated object, the patient should be  taken to a doctor for anti-tetartus shots  immediately after first aid has been  administered.  BURNS are perhaps the most mistreated  injuries known to first aid. Nothing,  other than water or sterile dressings,  should be used in their treatment, warns  St. John's Ambulance.  Where the skin has not been broken,  immersion in cold water, or the application of a cold wet cloth will relieve the  pain. Where the skin' has been broken,  infection is a. particular hazard. The  burn should not be breathed on or touched   by   anything   other   than   a   sterile  -***  ufIS^'JS!!-? ^Suff1"?" ��?     Promises ^implied by law as the result of     warranty "remains in" effect "only "if "the     JJ ^ %J��* as ^olT as IjSfble? Even  he appointed a special committee to investigate it. After a while, the committee reported. ������'..������*"'   - "  "They -said Mr. President, we weren't  able to come to a full agreement, so we  have two reports to make. One is an optimistic one and one is a pessimistic one.  Which would you like to hear first?"  "The President says he'll hayeJhe  optimistic one first, so the committee  chairman reads him a report which says  that the government will have to avert  pollution by closing down 20 billion dollars worth of industrial plants, cutting  Detroit automobile production in half and  spending 200 billion on municipal sewer  systems.  "Thc president says 'My God'. That's  the optimistic report. What does the pessimistic report say?"  "The* chairman answers 'Well, sir' the  second report begins by pointing out that  we may not have enough sewage . . .'"  Beatles Festival  for Gibsons theatre  nF.ATl.KS Festival  i.s the attraction  this  week at  -he Twilight Theatre in Gibsons,   3   films,   "A   Hard   Day's   Night",  '���Help," iukI "Yellow Submarine".  This unique cnllrctloi. of three of the  Heiitlcs bout known movies Is n .suitable  tribute to n /.'roup who up until their split-  up have done a lot to make commercial  music a form of comiiHinlcntlon than n  form of .superficial entertainment; apparent In each of the three movies; especially "Yellow Submarine".  Following this Shirley MacLalne, Sammy Davis, Jr. and lllciirdo Montnlban star  in "Sweet Charily", widely acclaimed as  the big .smash movie hit of the year,  "Sweet Charity" is the story of Miss Mne-  I aine who ns'Clnrlty Hope Vnlcntine, a  N< w York taxl-.lnne.*r, Illu Unites her  eharaeler ly wearlni! a heart ti-lnoed In  red i:n hir arm. Her adventures -md mis-  ii'lvvi.tiim-a- us nh��> given her lovo wholeheartedly to. ope. undeserving mail after  ���ino'lur Is the frame for I he ctorv in  wlihh  13 nuule.il number!! are presented,  judicial decisions- or statutory provisions  of provincial legislation such as Sale of  Goods Acts. ��� They" are called "implied"  because they are fixed on the seller by  law.  These promises include: That the dealer has a right to sell the goods; that the  goods supplied correspond with the description or samples provided; that the article is in good condition and suitable for  the required purpose. Some of the protection of "implied warranties" may be  excluded, however, when an "express  warranty" is given.  Express warranties are specific promises made by the manufacturer or retailer, as stated above, ccjiiceming quality,  performance, condition, etc. The big difference is that when we accept an "express warranty" wo often give up the  "implied warranties" as a condition of  acceptance. When this occurs, it can mean  the guarantee is not thc bargain you think  it is.  All guarantees should be read carefully; look for the "ifs" and "buts." AL  WAYS GET YOUR GUARANTEES  STATED IN WRITING. It is quite obvious how difficult it can be to claim that  any guarantee was given if It was not  put in writing.  Among the common "express warranties" are:  Limited Wnrrunty: Limits tho duration  of ��� the warranty as (for example,  when It's stated, "guaranteed for 90 days"  or "guurnnleed for one year."  Unconditional Warranty: An Item Is  uiKonditlonally gui.ranteed for u specific  time. For example, a clock may be, guaranteed to work for one year. Unconditional   guarantees  of   another   type   nre  company decides maintenance requirements have been complied with to their  satisfaction.  Fifty-Fifty Warranty: Sometimes offered by used car dealers. It states that  dealer and purchaser will share repair  costs. The hitch isithat usually the repairs  must be done by the dealer. If he is unscrupulous, he may hike the costs. Sometimes the repairs could be done less expensively elsewhere.  What, then, should you look for in a  warranty or guarantee? It should disclose  in writing, either on the label, booklet or  bill of sale:  1. What product ��� or parts of the product ��� is actually guaranteed.  2. What characteristics are included in  ��� or excluded from ��� the guarantee, For  example, if an item must be returned for  repairs, who pays for the labor, the shipping?  3. The duration of each section of the  guarantee ��� how long are they in effect?  4. What the buyer must do to obtain  the guarantee. Sometimes it's necessary to  complete and send in a form.  5. Exactly how the guarantor will fulfill his promises, i.e. will he repair, replace or refund?  0. Who the guarantor is ��� dealer or  manufacturer. This is important if the  purchaser moves to another city nnd the  item fails to live up to its claims,  If u guarantee or warranty Is not honored in circumstances in which it should  be, contact the head office of the firm in-  " volved, You may also refer the mutter to  (1) your provincial or (2) federal government consumer affairs bureaus for advice,  or you cnn take it to your lawyer if you  ���superficial bunrs, if over a large part  of the body, should be treated as serious.  Remember, with elderly people" and  pre-school age children, all burns are serious and a doctor should be consulted.  IRVINE'S LANDING . . . Featuring cafe, house, floats and boars with motors. At  enrranse to harbour -with perfect protected moorage. Loads of potential  for additional development.  5 acres vlow property at EGMONT beautifully treed, serviced and an excellent buy  at $6000.  A few choico waterfront tots in GARDEN BAY, fully serviced with excellent moot-ago  don't wait too long on these...  2 choice lots in MADEIRA PARK serviced and within walking distance of all services  and reasonably priced.  >������������>.��>..�����������.������.. .*M<....,������������>��������  A large view lot in MADEIRA PARK near all stores and other services, easy access a  off Lagoon Road, well treed and a perfect building site.  ��� ���f *���!��������� tt ���������('��� tOlt��*�� l�� tllBKt ������*�������� lattllB***! ���  A SPECTACULAR 1600 ft. home in PENDER HARBOUR on thc water with double  everything: double kitchens, bathrooms, bedrooms; a beautiful stone fireplace. Two  attractive homes in one exceptionally good buy at $39,000.  Approx. 350'�� watcrfrontage on RAT ISLAND IN LEE BAY. Fishing at your front  door with excellent moorage.   "���'������" M+....-.-..*.   "SAKINAW SHORES" offers you a wide choice of lovely waterfront lots on beautiful  SAKINAW LAKE. Lots aro priced from $2500 all water access, beautifully treed,  protected, sunny lots.  7 acres property at MIDDLEPOINT ON MAtN-HtGHWAY with over 750*-TRioTrt-  frontagc, private road into property ond large cleared building site. Full price $8,000  ���.on this excellent'site.A.  *������������������* ft ft ��*!��� ������������������ ��������!��� lit ���������MltMl IBS IIM-M  650' watcrfrontage at MIDDLEPOINT on 19 acres. Water, electricity, cozy cottages,  lonely beach; a unique and spectacular setting.  ..i.,,.,...���.,.,..,*��� ���������������������.*������.���.���������,,,,...  An unusual beautiful waterfront lot at the end of Frances Peninsula Road. Approx.  145 ft. water fronfagc. All services "available on this lot which is situated directly  on the open Straits,  ���....������������..���������...���....���a..I... .*...������.*.���.���������.*���>  3 bedroom meticulously furnished home with full basement on Sinclair Bay with  200 ft. water frontage on 2 lots, off paved road with excellent entrance and  private float..  2 bedroom home with suite in basement, overlooking all of Madeira Park, in choico  location. Priced in low 20's.  2 BEDROOM HOME with spectacular view of Straits with 1.5 acres on COCHRAN  ROAD in MADEIRA PARK, overlooking everything. Priced in the low 20's.  1lttBI*IBBtBIBa|ltl��flttl��IBB'ia��atlItllB��BIB'��1��  Beautiful VIEW'LOT NEAR HOTEL with excellent view of harbour; easy access  with all services. F.P. $4500.  LOWES MADEIRA PARK RESORT hos 10 furnished units with a lovely home on 8  choice valuable acres with loads of potential, this beautiful property has 400' water*  frontage, floats, boats and many other extras.  .>��....**..*���.�����*����������>..........I���.....���.����������..>  32 ACRES ON SAKINAW LAKE with 2400' waterfrontage with spectacular private  bay, furnished cottage and guest cottage, floats, water system, a beautiful piece of  property for privacy or subdivision.  MMM MMIM.IM ���. .. <tt. IM.M..M i.B...I.(...  3.3 acres of gorgeous view property on HIGHWAY 101 in WEST SECHELT, property  can be sold os one piece or in 4 lots, a breathtaking view of the ocean which is  directly across road.  Beautiful "Francis Peninsula Estates" on FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD. 12 new lots  off paved road with water and electricity available. Directly across from secluded bay,  reasonably priced from $45d0.  An unusually attractive 3 B.R. home at IRVINGS LANDING with beautiful view of  Straits, a V.L.A. approved home. *  Four serviced lots off Garden Bay Rocd in GARDEN BAY, all view lots priced from  $3000.  TO ASSIST YOU IN YOUR CHOICE OF PROPERTY CONTACT:  ARBOUR REALTY LTD.  1439 Kingsway 874-2305  Weekends Phone Pender Horbour 883-2491  ���r  ^,1,:*.^,,.-.^  >*���' a.i.'-'-F^AV.*       ��� ������<  ffe^ai^^^  B^W'?^!1^^  sometimes   offered   by   department   and     feel it is practical in terms of expense and  other stores whose policy Is "satisfaction     bother.  or money refunded."  Lifetime Warranty: This Is n misleading guarantee because you cun Interpret  It as your own lifetime, In reality, It usually means the lifetime of the goods or the  company, which might be surprisingly  short,  Part Warranty: Applies tocertnin parts  When you accept n guarantee or o warranty, you enter into u contract with the  dealer or manufacturer. And like all  contract.*!, the fine print' should be read  carefully to make i-;ure that the warranty  docs not I'xnggeriiU, benefits nnd conceal  exceptions that could cost you nunc than  you expect to pay,  AI'irinle.M achieve isixnlr  .uinii s.  Icr victories than  xa  ��*P!sffliBftW*M^  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Wiring Supplies  Spcclolixlng In  MARfiEL  Electric Heat  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phono 805-2062  X^-^"^^ ^Mi-^rs-ei^r*- wjew*)*1  AS^iOTMEU GOOD BUY :&ssavs^s^sssssssaisaa^  .,1, ��� NyM unman  a. iJaWFifefaaiig lajUnft i  .-':*tt,i'-'*t,,-il-*r,'n  <>..  i--.���-.��,���jj  '���^A%^!  ,  Wi-v-aa.**} ff.'~^Zi   ,  ���^������-'VL777i/  :; v-"x:  some of tho very latest In  Household Furnishings.  ��siiie  ��G  f  ��&��$*���;  8S.-SS  ���w  it  "SV   v"* it  QuXitYPji^fj  - "ri- *���  7  m  "Bus*mQss  Cards  ^^^imS0^^^''^  ^^^.���f^^^^sXi.tS&BSH^'^  Y^ST'ti  Yt^r-T i  riwi  SECHELT  085-2171  *  *-��,, ��S     7^71^%    -****-"���     1    ���**���"      *��(r}*B^   fWWIft     f-H   ��L"--^J- -j*-**"-**   -SV   Vs*    *** B ""H *"**"    ^Jk*"V     ���"ST"*"*1-"'-   E*^?**    *t    $    K^J   "^ft ** *]P!*'[** "ffif w^tNmssWjW'  ��** - E;:!r. Pos^s - Tags  SWlemeStkors - Brochures - Colons  BU,"Pe;r- invoice - Business Forms  NeWSPC,P   Lab is - Pes* Cords - Signs  Letters - l-ab0,s  OR WHATEVER--���' ���. ���  ^ireit^iiw  3  ime&  y/y  7  F      *''  "**~V,,  4  -.-��.  /. 4  !  , *', ti,  -  'A;  F                -VF,     /  >' ft  ''7 ,  tit/.  7^'  F<  " j7  tf  {  ?��(iSi^a,iSSSs^|s^^  I  A A rt.**-*-^^.***!!^.***-. -tSttAsXh. A ���a***-*** * �� ���* i *i If M �� J 1 V v �� * �� :  *-*V#Jl>**��**'��*'*'v,wS\t*-%    VUU1  , ",    ^���.lv*��-l*.**l,������   >    *   r \   /  V   *  *   V    *f*^^*,v-  4  .-   #   *   V   V   ���  �����    .   V      "v'*-*SV'VV\V'����"*  V V V V   V \   N.   V V  \   S  \    iWvVV��HV*<'i't'iV��')1)'.   ��  ". ,'j,  4* J- w <r< v  4  # *���  rg "fg-y-y *�� n** ww-ii- '���?, r^y? y y 'i ���,"1" "j. ���*��� "w ���"," ���*'  A ,'A     ��� ��� ������''!/   /   *���  - ' ' 1* A *      *   al-  *��� # -*l "**  1      -���?   J <  Powell River News  Wedncsdoy, July I. 1970  X  /n^-v^ ja //v;. :-  < A* F     I ,  '   <    .    ' **"    ' f * .  feA^w^^AV .'  hA>Afel n'H *;;%i'  *--^irO"A#^^-^ .ft^  *.. -A :f^7 ap  Athletes,   good    citizens    and   top    final assembly held last week. Top    Beeman, grade 5; David Neumann    Miles,  grade  7 and  Steven  Miles,    ^^aar^^A^h^^ ^��^lS    ^haspd on k^  scholars all received recognition at    scholars receiving book awards are    grade 7; Susan Dixon grade 6; Donna    grade 6. lr{?Za^i'degr?*receLd dtizenslrin    consideration ��ness'helPfulness and  Rnhortc   Prppk- Riempnfapv   Srhr.nl    frnm left- f.r.l1ppn Connor and T-aiiri* * wnite, graae /  xeceivea ciwzensmp    consiaerauon.  Top Scholars  Good Citizens  Proudly introduced by their princi-    School Awards   Day. Students   are  pal Mr. Malcolm Mactavish, Sharon    selected by teachers and the award  Roberts   Creek Elementary   School    from left: Colleen Connor and Laurie  crests at Roberts Creek Elementary  1 -- i; 7mw   * ^m  -. IW' I < A  \   i    ��TMl a. &\  i  J /ft r\r  "�� **�����/,,  S>, *^-A"E. ..  /.'-a***.  J"*'*-**'] '��"*}��      Eat'  *% a M *  f^7f 7}  Vf7f\ t3  .i? 7&*!l **   '.Va-i ���2.3a.*'.*'  P*��"#Shfe liatfA;r*  . ���      F        ^^.     ^     ,r,, FW^ilitf FiMftnilWnilFit. "a  i  Book Awards  Schools   closed   for   the - summer    the year,  the  top two scholars in    ents' Auxiliary.  Four students  pic-   Joanne Frontager and Gerald Miller,  throughout the district last week and    each class were awarded very fine    tured in front row are grade 1���Dale   Back row: grade 3, Tim Montgomery  at Roberts Creek final assembly of    book prizes purchased by the Par-    Day and Kim Schache;   grade 2���   and Tracy Hairsine; grade 4���Billy  Connor and Gus Guelph.  gBSg.K.'ag  msmmm-msm.  Frankly, Registered Nurses are worried. You could be next on the  sick list. We'd like to promise you Safe Nursing Care but lay-offs  ot many B.C. hospitals have reduced Qualified Nursing Staff. As  a result patient care suffers.  B.C. has less nursing staff per patient than any other province in  Canada.  B.C. also has the lowest percentage of government expendtiure  on hospital of any province in Canada.  Our Public Health Service has deteriorated. Registered Nurses  want the service restored to at least the level it was four years  ago. B.C.'s population has grown since then but no additional  Public Health Nurses have been permitted by the B.C. government. Community health service suffers from this kind of policy.  1  Are you satisfied with poor quality health care? If someone dear  to you were sick, wouldn't you worry?  You can demand an impartial Public Inquiry into the financing  of- health care in B.C.  Demand answers and action!  Insist on a safe quality*of health care!  Economize sensibly���but  DOH'T FUHiSH fill SDCCCS  Issued and paid by the Registered Nurses'  Association ot B.C.  �� I,.. iMik*ih8rtJ-ii��.li,ii.,iiiiilfn��*iiiiii.a,>.i,i,   -*A l<77l Af A   '  li, .* * .    r   ^w *     **v ���< ,'  ���777 7tM .to,fJ  v���> a**'3> w ���rS'srtrf*' ,f  ^MjJ*r%7m>jl  -"^������"f' 7 ,'.  -1. 7.f< * f 7 .;      A*" f * F--*'" r'i Ar- i. i .-"m   ' * 7V7^ ^'T'faf  '   * v  "/:i ';>*vVA '* *f;*'-?. ������',* ->���-��� ��������'}?' S^'-v.-.t *  I       fifTO,*.   I-SM 7/ I ' i'     �� ��* ',    >        ��<f       ''It  ��� ��������� .^fefe'r^^iA a  3V**>jK*-'ri si '      -i     -.i    H\     ,F1'* ,.*,H   , v-, "5*      ,*n  V4*W   (l    "' ' ��� '       ,"7<7t  f a.A V? fe  "si*4 If!  uivy^w.J:  Si ''-*-,-. \  Of7 vwKitn,  i "." ..",��  rM,rRnu   kft-aaF-1   ^"4        , Jh  1,'MF-ft  - ��� .. * i'^fdkvi v  ���pn     r"'',i,'F-'^,-'t4;!^,*'{  a    I     ,  (T Jfj(|   'y*    Ml  w>m^  ku  J     *t*,f?'.t   **  \4\ f-'V-I***'. .,  *.      **   jaaSk******4*'  Use Times' AdBriefs to Sell, flenf, Buy, Swap. etc.  ���"'���A  i^  ^ftXti74f'ff^  FaF ...      ^      ^ FF  d     -/.-a'        *V'��f"       ../-i^  A' ^-f****-^-',,^ .i*;*- ft<7  "'M'aF.    i '  J<   ^   I*-      '     ���" -ft   *> ,  ^ */ r '- \ F -*1 **  "a.**  Athletic Awards  Highest   nggrcgnte   points winners boys and -^jirls; Norcen Gnlligos, pri-  durlng   Roberts   Creek   Klontcnlnry mnry girls.   Harry    nlso   won   Ihe  School sports dny were: Mark Christ- School  Art  Award   Trophy  for   his  mas,   primary   boys;   Harry   Pierre exceptionally fine ait work,  and   Gail   Blomgren,    intermediate  Many contributions . : .  School Principal commends  Parents Auxiliary for aid  Xf/. k ' (./ ?��� i��- x', *t< v, < i < i, m  n7f-i^li777^'r.r7A^7.i.7Zlt,ff.,l,i}.m,.^ll;   .,.vV.,|  Travel in days of old  costly beyond compare  COl.UMNIHT wiitlnn It) an Kljjjllsh ih-wm-  pnp.'i* throws nn Intci-cMtliii; llp.l.t upmi  whal   In   fic(|iu*i\llv   n*f<*ir(*(l   to   us   the  I'dod old tiny,;.  Ho'stutt'ti!  II Is sunn/.lnj; vhat cotncn to Unlit  (lui'liu; 11.��. n*|*ular hniini' s-pilni' clcuii,  1 n.sually I tun out cnoui'l- nilihiili to  almotil burnt the clu-illili. but ncMoiii  dlM'ov-'r n h'ttcr wvitlcti 110 yrnis ,i|*,o  by relnUvfs in ���Cnnmla who pliinncrl a  vacation In (.aerleon, They wished llmli*  visit lo roiuclili' with the annual May  lair "which Nhow.'i tin* Importance people,  attached to laics over a century ar.o."  Most intercstiii/i Item , in the letiei*  was reference lo.travel cost.s of Hie day,  ^FW^f* VF.4-   !     F,     -f  -���/.'   $W7)  ; " . *, f/ ',<&,.'���',"lj ''..*  j     *(    *��   i1 -.'Vj .Im O  ,  \   .A    a      ^�� i, a a \    |>f1i ���f*f��  *- **   , ,   "a      .',  ��F</'\      1    I   /'  / ������; :,V��* * ^4 feft  ,J F    F     .    F   T> , '      4 *    J   a      .F*M fF-f  4    > '.    , ,      I ��� Fl ,  /��.!*'   ",4 'A'  /'    v-i       ,''   *'."1  ' ' -7 ^  <*     .!:  .1*FffFF(  TIlinifTR   was' paid   lo   "Rolierls   Creek Smllh and Sharon Frnnmnor, chosen  by  Elementary School, Parents' Auxiliary Hie   teachers    lor    klncln.'xs;    helpfulness  by   tichool   principal   Malcolm   Mactavisli and consideration hIiowi. durinn tin* year,  at   final  a-tseinhly   held  on   Thursday   ol Sharon   Kronuin-'i*   also   received   the  last  week, Librarian Award presented, as Mr. Mac-  Hy   ralsliiM    fund.,,   thruunh    different lavish   nald   for   patience,   drudgery   itnd  projects   the   ludil's   contributed   $170   to- hard  work   in  cltaslni;   teachers  and  stu-  wards book awards anil sports awards lor dents alike lo  make .sure  all books  arc     " "b-' IIIIKI,*. it was considered expensive  ntudents  and   also  donated   a   Sfitl   award lelutncd lu Ihe NhelvcM, lor the Idler stated; "It will rosl a j;reat  to   the   Hun-ihlne   Coast.    Mursary   Fund. Top two students In each of the seven     -l-'al of money as we cannot come home  Thoy have al.so hulpi.il dutlnu these day.*, wades, each received a very  fine book;     -���'���������. '''"'���I'   under  .'��)  r-hllllnn:;   each."   At  of liuht btahielllni; by purchaslnit paper- Crade   I    Dale   Day   and   Klin   Schache,     todays   rale ol   exchanne   this   would  be  hacks nild Icai nine, material for the school, (irade  2    .loanne   Fromaurr   and   Gerald     approxlnialoly   Tour  d(dlars'.'  This  year   the   Art Trophy   presented Miller;   (irade   ,',    Tim   Mr>nt(;omcry   and     "  by Mrs. Kluilel Mall went to Harry Pierre Tracy   Hairsine,   <lri.de   I    Hilly   Corinor     I  for oiitstandlnj; art work. and (Jus (.uolph. Craile H    Colleen Con-  In  the athletic   Held  (lie  "Tatai.U.li.j.*" n��v und  Luuru* Uei-mun. Urude tl.���Sie.an  won   Ihe   lloii.e   Awaiil,   lu   tin*   primary Dixon and Steven Mile,., (irade '.'    David  liiade;, Noieen (ialh|*o. and Mark Clnisl- Neiiniann and Donna Miles,  mas'" had   Ihe   liiulusl    aiscrei-ale   points. In sayin*: farewell lo Ihe j'raile 7 stit-  Cail   llloincren   and. Harry' Pierre   w<*rc dents  leavini;  this year  for  hl(;h  .school,  h��|)  alhleles   in   tbe  inlei liiedlale   i*radc.a. Mr,  Mactavish  Invited  thenv to visit   the  Citizenship   uwaul:,   went   to   Pauline.       school whenever they wished,  ���' f, . A ���*'  ^���?>A.  rfif*At*jri\ 7  Y777 ��>a li"&c& ���&& &J&& '     * i -.  > a,  1 Vaara.af4-F**aa- Ka'.Aa>aag ^&Ja4&MZ04a**M4*<*.*bte��  IflHlilnR* hns ohnn^od plonty slnoo tho dny�� of tho twolvo-foot fly rod.  But JiHliormon, hnvon't. Aftor a day of tramping ovoi* rough country...  tviuUnff thvouRh Inst wator... then flghtlnff in tho HIr: ono... a man's still  ready for Rortiothlng cool and rofroshinK* Hoady for tho flnof-t catch  of all: tho anost popular boor in British Columbia. Old Stylo Boorl  Bioko C, Aldcrson D.C.  CHIROPeACTOH  Poit Office Dulldlnn Sochcll  Phono flBS-2333  Ret, 806.2321  Tueiday lo Friday 10t30 a.m. fo 3i30 p.m,  Saturday 9:30 a.m, to 1;00 p.m.  IVINING5 BY APPOINTMfNT  BEER  Slow brewed and naturally aged  ?  f��  c?  ��� ��  *^*��A*   *-^ ��^>w��   MMwA^.^^^A Af-   * A^^i* AAA.A *. A *\+,*.* *k A /kv.* *K+H*,.��  m. ��  *, f. ^. +. ^ ����*�����-��.��-. (rtfcrfB i��M  ��� A^^A A ***  I. A./N^k4rh^^^JAlA^^^*^/k��^.^lA-A��A4iKAA^^ ^AA J^^A<AAA.A.ik.AAAilWSAi  .+l*0l.0> 0*0+1*4?. ^ ��  M.-ML A.*.*  '*������** AA^ 0 - ^h^S^TNi^^/WN/V'fci  At home vacations No. 1  . ��� .  Wednesday, July 1, 1970 The Peninsufa Times  Page B-5  Wnt5OTW.ii. lifliil etiSI p iSffli��  <  ii twiSiim Mill  **  J *���      (ti��  f ^    *S **���  Buddies  Too grown-up now, to participate in    Charlie Brookman by canvassing the  the Wilson, Creek   Fishing Derby,    area to raise enough funds for chil-  Margaret Gibsons and Barbara Proc-    dren's prizes,  tor give support to their friend Mr.  Woods Committee . . .  Canada's Veterans approire  recommendations in report  LONG-awaited Parliamentary Committee  recommendations on the Woods Committee report have won warm approval  from Canada's veterans.  The report of the Committee on Veterans .Alfairs, presented Monday in the  House, embraced many of the recommendations of the original Woods Report. The  newly-elected President of The Royal  Canadian Legion, Judge Redmond Roche,  Montreal, described it as a "significant  step forward in the restructuring of  Canada's pension. program for veterans".  He termed it a most helpful document  which should form the basis of new legislation which will bring about long-sought  improvements in veterans' pensions.  Judge Roche, speaking on behalf of the  11 national veterans' organizations, expressed " the hope that, the government  would proceed with drafting new legislation���based  on  the  report���immediately.  Introduction of the report ended another phase in the quest for improved  pension legislation which started in 1965  with the establishment of the Woods Conv  mittee. The report was tabled in March,  1968, and was subsequently referred to a  parliamentary committee along with a  government White Paper on pensions. Since last September, veterans' organizations and other witnesses have given  evidence before the committee on 23 occasions.  Judge Roche observed that the report  included a recommendation which the  veterans did not consider necessary. This  was the removal of "'improper, conduct" as  a*4*'bar to dependents' pension following  the death of a veteran.  The Pension Act defines "improper  conduct'  'as willful dis-obedience of or  ders, willful self-inflicted wounding and  vicious or criminal conduct. The veterans* group maintain that the change is unnecessary because there is now a section in  the Pension'Act which provides that,  notwithstanding improper conduct on the  part of a member of the forces, a dependent in necessitous circumstances can*  qualify for a pension. They point out that  the one million dollars which this change  would cost could be better spent on other  recommendations.  One such recommendation is that  "automatic age increase" provisions  should apply to pensioners in the 80 peiv  cent and 90 percent classes to allow them  to reach 100 percent with advancing years,  and that the restriction to the effect that  such disabilities had to be incurred in  direct action with the enemy be removed.  The Parliamentary Committee did not  endorse this recomendation despite strong  representations from the veterans' organizations.  Judge Roche pointed to the need to  amend Ihe provisions of the Pension Commission which now provide for automatic  increases only for pensioners suffering amputations or gunshot wound when they  reach age 55, provided their pensions are  not less than 50 percent and no more  than 80 percent and their disabilities were  incurred in direct action with the enemy.  1st Logger: "How do they make sure  that the water at your camp is safe for  drinking?"  2nd Logger: "Well, first we filter it.  then we boil it, then we filter it again  and then we chlorinate it."  1st Logger: "Then what do you do?"  2nd .Logger:  "Then we drink beer!"  ���by Barry Broadfooi  .  IF VANCOUVER Island split from Can-  !*  ada and sailed away and dropped anchor in the Pacific it would, only be a few  weeks before the cruise ships and seagoing ferries and jetliners would - be as  busy as ever.  At. the risk of sounding, ridiculous,  Vancouver Island is the kind of place  which vacationers will travel any distance  to visit.  The reason?  It has everything.   ���*  Take some dictation, Miss Dawson:  If big cities are your thing, it has Victoria, with one great hotel, dripping with  tradition and a history of service.   The  Empress,   naturally.    And  several   other  fine hotels and many motels, many recently built, modern as tomorrow but each  with   that   special   bit   of   individuality.  And  fine restaurants,  including  one  on  an old ship.  Americans love that.  So do :  Canadians.   And night spots,  and disco- *  ���theques.   Yes,  Victoria swings.   And the -  Parliament   Buildings,   if   you   want  to  _watch_politicians at_play; and there's the -  Ye  Olde  English   bit  which   everybody  smiles  at,   but   it   is  undeniably   there.  And  Beacon Hill Park  and  its  flowers,  and the view of the snow-mantled Olym- .  pic Range across the blue blue Strait of  Juan de Fuca.   Am I getting too poetic,  Miss  Dawson?   You've  seen  them too?  And I'm right? Thank you, Miss Dawson.  And Bastion Square with its smart  boutiques, and the Maritime Museum and  the new Provincial Centennial Museum.  You could spend a day in these two. Want  to know about early British Columbia?  Well, it's all there.  Take the waterfront drive out around  Oak Bay, or the road to Point Np^ Point .  and watch the combers pound in from  Asia.  Feel like landing a big salmon? WeU,  a small one then? Drive out the Island  Highway and stop off at Mill Bay and  rent a boat and tackle and try for a big  one. Be patient, though. Give it two or  three hours. Or drive on to Cowichan  Bay. There's dandy fishing there, too.  In fact, all this pin-pointing of the best  spots is futile because you can find good-  to great fishing anywhere on the Island.  After all, the Pacific Ocean surrounds  the thing.  We forgot Duncan. Go back three  squares (that's south) and ask your way  to Koksilah and ask to see the Indians  spinning the wool and then knitting those  wonderfu'l Cowichan sweaters. They don't  come cheap, but they're the best travel  buy you'll find anywhere. Wonderful "conversation pieces, too.  While you're there, try some fly fishing in the Cowichan River. If you strike  out there, just say you're practising for  some of the many other rivers farther up  the Island.  Now, drive on north and turn off at  the sign pointing to the Cowichan Valley  Forest Museum. It's wortn a good visit,"  and the children will love the old machines, lovingly cared for. This country  was built on logging and lumber, and this  is the place to see how it was in the  old days.  Then back to the Trans-Canada Highway, and drive on to Nanaimo, once a  Improved security . . .  OTTAWA���Canada's new $20 bank note  will be available today at chartered  banks and Bank of Canada Agencies  across the country. The Bank of Cunada  said that banks would distribute the new  notes to their branches making it likely  that they would become available to the  public in most centres in the course of the  week.  The new note presents ^ contemporary  portrait engraving of the Queen and  makes use of a greater range of colour on  both the front and back than docs the  present note. The steel engraved portions  stand up more prominently to the touch  than in the present $20 note.  The design and production of the new  note arc bnscd on research in depth over  a period of years and Incorporates technical refinements from many source.*..  These refinements were selected with a  view to Improving lho .security of the  noli? and creating thc maximum difficulty  for tho would-be counterfeiter.  The new $20 note will bi> followed by  new notes of other denomination!*.' over a  period of time. They will have a "family  resemblance" to the $20 note although  each will maintain the same denominational color as the l!).r>4 -series.  The portrait or Ihe Queen will appear  on the $1 and $2 note!* as well ns'on the  .$20 note. The $5 denomination will incorporate an encravlni! of Sir Wilfried I,nur-  ler and the .$10 will feature a portrait of  Sir John A. Maedonald, The $50 and $100  denomination:, will carry portrait!, of William Lyon Mackenzie King and Sir Hubert  Hordei. respectively.  The current $20 notes will nol be withdrawn but will continue lo rlrcuate In the  normal way until they are- Judged to be  unfit  for  further  une.  Al present about .'170 million note*, of  VI F        ��>,  *a \  V|        ,   v ���  ^a^V^S^^��%*.^/\>$*^*,  aTl*��H. <*),   Jil^.^M^-a-B(  ,f\t 4 �� ��7 It 'r VTfmiHW^^*"*****'^^  J  YY |1  |*J   i   ��'t*}'.*,'*��i*��w^  V  T*N. i>��^��*m     f,^''V*v'���c��'^w'���**��i, ��^%fci^ *  ^ftwwtjkT'fc^W^1*     ^*     ....,-*#*-^**2tssP*^* , i    ..   m.��ill  ^^0if^m'y: (\J\}.] (IT  emmmMmi:. -  Hudson's Bay post in the wild days. Its  main attraction., is the Bastion, a long  fort-like tower and it's a' museum too.  Nanaimo calls itself the "Hub City" and  that it js, the main centre for the upper  island, Plenty' of good accommodation  and restaurants. A fine place to spend  the night.  Visit the Indian war canoe and totem  poles in Georgia Park, and take a 10-  miriute ferry ride to Newcastle Island and  stroll through the tall timber.  What's that, Miss Dawson? Oh yes, if  you're visiting in winter there's good skiing in the mountains just a few miles  away. There's also fine winter sport further north, at the Forbidden Plateau, just  west of Courtenay. But more about that  later. We're off to Port Albei-ni and fabulous Long Beach.  Port Alberni. Turn west at Parksville  after "a' 22-mile drive through lovely coun*-  try, and then 29-miles on excellent road  past Cameron Lake. Stop at Cathedral  Grove im MacMillan Park and marvel at  how big Douglas firs can grpjvJn^e-xain���  forest. "Stay a day at Aibemi, population  about 20.00Q. and then it's "up-anchor for  Long Beach. The road'"after Sproat Lake  is rough gravel, but if you take it slow  and easy, Long Beach will be worth every  bump. The curving beach is about 11  miles long, sand so wide and hard-packed  that patrol bombers landed on it during  the war. The beach is one of ihe Island's  main beauty spots, and you can dig clams,  trap crabs in the shallows near the kelp  beds, or just walk for miles. If you're  lucky���some people are���you might find  one of those big glass balls which break  free from Japanese fishing nets and drift  across the Pacific.  Good camping here too, and hotels in  the fishing villages of Tofino and Ucluelet.  -It's another world, a part of Canada that  is only becoming popular now; soon to  become a national park.  Back to the main highway at Parksville, and north[through Qualicum Beach,  boating, fishing, swimming, sunning, a  perfect playland for children. Same goes  for Qualicum Bay, and Bowser, and Deep  Bay, Fanny Bay, Royston, Cumberland,  which is - an historic coal mining town,  and then Courtenay. Drive into the Forbidden Plateau, high in the mountains.  It too is another world, and hardly touched yet.  Anywhere along this coast, don't be  afraid of being caught without a place  to lay your head at night. Every town and  village has plenty of good motels and  tenting parks, and there is always room.  None of this hustle and bustle business  either; Quiet nights, fresh sea air, and  wood fires crackling on the beaches with  hot dogs and hamburgers. Oysters. Millions of them. Cook yourself some Oysters  Rockefeller, right on the burning coals.  De-li-cioust  ..; This is truly a sportsman's smorgasbord. Get a_ map of the area from the  tourist centre and spread it out. Lakes  everywhere. And good roads, forest access  roads and trails to all of them. When  you've caught your salmon, try for trout,  or just go Wkhing. You can't miss either  way. Walking is good for the soul.  In winter, of course, there's still fishing, but "also hunting. Elk and deer a-  plenty. In fact, deer are all over the  Island, but more as you go north.  If you're feeling adventurous, drive  to the town of Gold River. See how a  model town is built, and how it works.  The finest steelheading in season on the  Island there, so they say.  If you're planning to take the government year-round ferry to Prince Rupert  "then- yoiiHl drive an all.wej.ther road to  Kelsey Bay through some interesting  country, and good fishing.  ,  - Did we miss anything. Miss Dawson?  iJutchart Gardens? Heavens, how could  we? This is a wonderland, an old quarry  north of Victoria turned into a paradise  of flowers'and trees and grass and walks  and ponds���-the life work of a family.  See it at night when it's lit up; turned  on, so to speak. More than 250,000 people  visit it each year.  Anything else? Boats? Sure, if you  trail a boat, not to worry. There are  dozens of boat-launching sites along the  Island, and once afloat you can do your  own exploring, finding coves arid beaches  off the beaten track where you can lie  inthe sun all day and watch the clouds  drift by. Take a chance. Columbus did.  Just watch for tide rips and get back be-  Jiore.ulark Okayi -_  ~T   Anything else, Miss Dawson? Yes, I  know we've 'left* lots of places out, but  what else can you do when you're dealing with Vancouver Island? There's just  not enough space to tell it all.  So we'll just tell them to go and see  for themselves. Please type that up, Miss  Dawson, and make lots of copies���one  for me too.  JULY 1st TO JULY 7th  1     0306 am 13.5'.  W. 1103 am    2.4'  0656 pm  .4.71  1158 pm 12.3]  4    0123 am 12.0  Sa. 0511 am 13.0  1258 pm    2.5  0351 pm 14.9  2     0351 am 13.3   5     0203am 11.7  Th. 1143 am    2.3   Su. 0556 am 12.8  0916 pm 14.9  3     1253 am  11.9  Fr.  0431 am  13.1  1223 pm    2.3  0811 pm.14.9  6     0248 am 11.4  M.  0646 am 12.5  0213 pm    3.2  0946 pm 14.9  .         7    0328 am 10.8  .   t|t"     Tu. 0726 am 12.0    '���ftp-  >"V             0243 pm    4.0      **  1006 pm 14.9  S '  ��� ROTOTILLERS ������  o RIDING LAWNMOWERS ������  FIREFIGHTIN-3 EQUIPMENT  AUTHORIZED DEALERS for  ��� Mercury Outboards  ��� Pionwr Choin-Saws r  ��� Canadian Chain Saws  0 Homelite Chain Saws  *~Sf ihFChainSaws     ~"~  0 McCulloch Chain Saws  REPAIR - PARTS - SERVICE  Cowrie St., Sechelt ��� 885-9626  i  "*��  i  i  from June 19fh fo August 31st  s   ���& Dominion Day Special between Sechelt 4 p.m. Tues-  i  1  i  i  i  "ail  i  -3  3  ai  -3  i  I  i  1  -S  i  i  i  aS  aS  *-���  i  atl  -S  i  i  day, and from Nanaimo I p.m. Thursday, $42 Heturn.   |  s  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  1  1  ���fr Summer Special between Vancouver^-IPender  Harbour, $12 one way.  fr Flights from Vancouver onlyf 5 p.m. Friday, and  [Pender Harbour, 7:3�� a.m. Monday, $18 Return.  fr Sechelt-Nanaimo, Friday to flonday only $12 return;  week days $9 one way.  <*-���fci!dren Vz fare when accompanied by an Adult���  -Reservations Hequired-  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION PHONE:  ��i""*J  SECHELT  885-2214  HUM:  VANCOUVER HARBOUR  685-4922  P.O. BOX 640, SECHELT, B.C.  C''aa3  NANAIMO  753-2041  bMrMMMfMrnammMrwramam  i  i  I  i  i  1  i  i  i  8  I  I  I  *��  1  I  Is  aS  i  I  I  |  1  1  ���a  'am  all denominations wilh  a  face  value of    includes 07 million $20 notes With a faci*  about  $3.4  billion  are outstanding.  This    value of approximately $1,340  million.  WltiWlWWiB^^  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  BEEF AND MUSHROOMS EN BROCHETTE  (FOR 8)  3 poLjnds beef chuck or round steak; trim off fol( cut into 1-1 Vz  Inch cubes. 1 pound (2 pints) mushrooms; washed, drained, if desired  removed stems, store in refrigerator, and use in another dish.  BOOUCSTOIIE  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt 885-9654  Peninsula Pining  Ltd.  HEATING a SUPPLIES  Your Kemfone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  1 cup pure vegetable oil,  1 cup dry red table wine OR  1 cup red wine vinegar  1  teaspoon salt  ELECm-OEaiG  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PROMPT SEHVICE  ��r-3  RADIO - TV --STEREO  PHONE 886-7117  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons  '"k  A    h  ^ullMvavyJ  MY 2nd  10IM ClffiDil mm SfML - S p.gfi.  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY, GflBSONS  p  I�� GARrlES $10 or OVEH  20tli (GJAfUlE  $500-50 CALLS  $20O~55 CALLS  Door Prize  Draw ���  $50-56'CALLS'or  MORE    | Winner mu��t be In Ancridon'co  ���mi ijj.M'ii**-*-a  SAUCE FOR MARINADE  2 teaspoons Worcestershire sauce  2 gloves garlic, peeled  1 'A teaspoon rosemary  2 tablespoons horseradish  (optional)  Place beef and mushrooms In a largo bowl, Combine sauce and  Ingredients, mix well, Pour over meat. Place in refrigerator several  hours'or overnight. Arrange beef and mushrooms on skewers and broil  over hot coals, basting frequently with sauce.  Serve with: A bowl ol mixed greens; hot shoo string potatoes or  rico, If desircd( quartered tomatoes, broiled on a separate skewer could  be served, Tomatoes cook quickly so need only a lew minutes to heot  through.  Idea: Use above recipe for o pro-dinner or evening parly food,  Simply cut meat cubes into thin strips, uso small button mushrooms,  and thread on pointed bamboo sticks. Cherry lomatoos can substitute  for quartered ones, \~\avm guests grill their own ovor miniature hibochh,  Caution: if charcoal Is u%c\\ indoors, ploce hibochi In fireplace or under  exhaust fan to draw off carbon monixide fumes.  MUSHOOM FACTS:  Mushrooms may split when skewered, To prevent marinate with  meat for several hours or pour boiling water over mushrooms ond let  stand for two minutes, drain,  Do nor overload skewers, Heat shotiM reach dtl '.kU^ of the mushrooms ond meat for even cooking and brownest,.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  HEINE'S  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  fOUD'S  OftYGOODS  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS"  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Contra  SAVE IVIOIMEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  GULF BIJ1LDIMG  SUPPLIES *  805-2283 - Secholt, B.C.  ���mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmsmmmvm����mmmmms  ssiwMiai'sws*'*^^  "Sj!  . AAaA'-.^KAA'-*. * A f ���.AAAAAAAAj...^ a.* AAAV**. A^A*A.^AAA aa *..*�����* AA(*A-Af*a Aj�� .va  AAAAJk-*F��-^V,A.AAA.AAAAAAAA AAA-S.A AAA A* ***?*}     &rf"**    'JK    -'���a-    ^<r.-*>'   ''l^f^Jl^'^T^  i   *\ ,,J\As a-���, "v * **��� /a.    ^   ���J,*V*'  ^-;% -^;-'%rc-" *&*"*���-?r^'-???- \iA\M I'* 1*f'  Popula&event . . .  ��  ���V a^      I.     -     -�������> V" ,K I? I    fe t   ("A* ** ���* &Jt?S  !i2jjJ,-j ^.-lAja^Mi^ ,JUje*aa��JUaa!��.-,���..*��������..��� ��-.,.,., ,-Lk.��� ')��f-iL-*������'ii* ��� -Vm.���{���-������ t-afjw.ji  % ^    A '     .a -"j, ,V   i    *���    i l \ '���'V'1 t   '\ \, V      vr ���       i  7  i        -(V-   *��� l ti. *  a" A S?    ,****��   ��'     t       > ��-, u*.-��^ .fln L-in c,-. ��� i����� ���i:t--..iLA y.yi ���ft/', K. j1i...-..'.-&-.WI,.. i -\&f *l^���t^*J-i>*'"-^*-'"-i^",*^-H-ni.Bi ,'��������� -**���- ^.w.Mr'g, ,T,f i,p, i n****-* ^,*^aLfa- ,1 ..LC*-VJ'��,...,.-*ftr .. ..-,.,  ���,, ..��� . nu .  ' " - " V    T "   7"T^i��ai.; - "r. "'" <"' ~r" "-"' ~'r "A <* 1-AVX?^^*��^S?5S?3   Pose B-6 :���  ���,-> \?  ���**-���  " * f-A %-'J  ^ �� ^ ...^w - %if7^'^.p:*7'%r;Y-$-:& ^a^^.^.w.v  ��J.i<i^vWj4Fi��ji-��kj��iiVaLiakaW-^^ .  TIMBER Trail Riding Club's Gymkhana  held on Sunday in the. club's corral  at Gibsons was one of the best yet, events  ran smoothly indicating well organized  effort behind the scenes. Many new racefy  made for interesting viewing and horse-  lovers really ^enjoyed themselves.  High Point ��� winner*in the junior class  was Eddie Peters of Pender Harbour riding Lady who proved to be just that.  This was no easy victory for in many  Classes Lady had the superb horse Yeller  to contend With and Yeller walked off  with -many of the events in the Senior  Class.  High Point winner in the senior class  was Kathy White riding Yeller. Judge  was Will Singer. Results were as follows:  HALTER CLASSES  1969 Foals:- Debonair shown by Doreen  Clarke; Sahara Sim shown by Juanita  Chamberlin; Tafady shown by Pave White  and "no name" shown by Bill Peters.  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, July 1, 1970/  1970 Foals:- Talca shown by -Jl.es Day; ~  Carolyn J. shown by Dolores Jack; Sage  shown by   Nina   Christmas  and   Kishiif  .shown by Mrs. Florence Harris.  Stallions:- Iscandar shown by John  Stanway; In Our Rapture shown by Chcs  Day and Magic Boy shown by Kelly Ka-  nutzun.  Mares:- Lynn's Boss shown by Delores  Jack; Hi Boy Ruth shown by Hahli  Graver; Lady shown by Eddie ""fters and  Susie shown by Darlene Littleiohn.  Geldings:- Joanne Jorgenson s Flame;  Stevie Chaster's Stormy Jim; Juanita  Chamberlin's Banner and Betty Fitz-  patrick's Tuffy.  Best turned-out horse & rider:- Pat  White on Sam; Debbie Marsh on Noar;  Lorraine Dahl on Shawnie and Bob  Thorburn on Cindy.  JUNIOR EVENTS  Flag race:- Eddie Peters (Lady); Lee  White (Yeller); Danny Peters (Royal);  Diane  Peters   (Prince).  Barrell Race:- Eddie Peters (Lady);  Lee White (Yeller); Linda Day (Calico);  Diane Peters  (Prince).  Rope race:- Lee White (Yeller); Danny  Peters (Royal); Susie Sladey; Eddie Peters  (Lady).  Pole bonding:- Lee White (Yeller);  Eddie Peters (Lady); Andy Peters; Dianne  Cramer.  Keyhole Race:- Dianne Cramer; Nina^  Christmas (Kitty); Eddie Peters  (Lady).  Sack race:- Eddie Peters (Lady); Lee, '  White (Yeller); Danny Peters (Royal); '  Andy Peters. -  SENIOR  EVENTS  Western   Pleasure  Class:-  Pat  White     '  (Sam); Gordon McKee (Montana); Stevie  Chaster   (Stormy   Jim);  Lorraine   Dahl  (Shawnie).  Jumping:--KathyJWhitc (Yeller); Debbie Marsh (Pogo); Harvey Lefler (Susie);  Bill Peters (High Brandy).  Rope race:- Kathy White (Yeller); Pat  White (Sam); Bill Peters (High Brandy);  Dave Husby (Buddy).  Barrell race:- Bill Peters (High  Brandy); Kathy White (Yeller).  Pat  White    (Sam);    Stevie Chaster    Lady, is looking mighty coy about   made her young rider Eddie Peters  (Stormy Jim)., her performance in Sunday's Timber   of Pender Harbour, the" high points  Rjeining  Class:-  Gordon McKee on    Trail Riding Club'sGymkhana which   winner in the Junior Class.  Montana. ���:���, ; : r���; : ; : -������������ ���������-   Plate   spearing:-   Ches   Day   (Calico);       _ -���   0    *.  Dave-Husby~(Buddy)v~Bill-Petei-s-(Higl3 AUgHSt. / - O - -J   ��  .  *  Brandy); Kathy White (Yeller).  Pole bending:- Kathy White (Yeller);  Bill Peters (High Brandy); Pat White  (Sam); Dave Husby (Buddy).  Keyhole race:- Kathy White (Yeller);  Bill Peters (High Brandy); Dave Husby  (Buddy);  Trish Cramer (Shadow).  Bareback wrestling:- Bill Peters; Dave"  Husby; Ches Day.  Homemakers Bazaar  outstanding success  SECHELT Homemakers "had a very busy  day on June 20th when their annual  bazaar, raffle and tea attracted people from throughout the Sunshine Coast.  Father   Simpson   declared   the  event  open and by four o'clock^ very little was  left on the tables ..which had been well  laden with the exquisite handicrafts for  which this bazaar is renowned.  Mr. Don Caldwell was the lucky winner of the man's Indian sweater; Ed  Osiper from Courtenay won the ladies  Indian sweater and Mrs. Irma Lay cock  won the beautiful crocheted doileys  Gerry Johnson won the guessing game:  Ruth Walker the tea prize and Val August  won the rug. The child's sweater was won '  from someone far away, sister Dorothea  of St. Joseph's Convent, Hamilton, Ontario.  President of the Homemakers Mrs.  Violet Jackson wishes to thank all the  ladies who helped with the bazaar and  all the people who by their attendance  made the event such a success.  ^ PRESENTS  The jniarisees^.oL-the-.phase: rule���the���  realmT  STARRING:  Robert Walker, Diane Varsi.  COLOR - CARTOON - DOUBLE  Starts 8 p.m. Out 10 p.m.  FRIDAY, SATURDAY/MONDAY.  July 3, 4 and 6  ���000.00000000000000000000000000000.  Next Week:  CARRY ON DOCTOR  0000000000000000000000000000000000  Coming Soon:  Downhill Racer  Otley  ���    PLUS    ���  The Brain  7  i  1  .J*  I  i  I  if.'  1  Funny-Girl  I  I  i  I  W  il  Is  k  IWiiE  >e sure to  drown all fires  FHHTFOiernie!  "SEA" in Gibsons "Sea Cavalcade" promises to offer two unique events that  may bo billed as the only contests of their  kind.  Sunday. August 9, will again be concentrated on water sports and contests  during the Cav'dcade week-end. Lined up  again this year is the Fishing Derby for  youngsters 14 years of age and under with  top prize going to the largest fish of^any  description. This event is sponsored by the  Gibsons Rod and Gun Club who will be  announcing more details soon.  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department will  ence more host the popular swimming  events, including a marathon swim from  Keats Island and a log burling contest.  And (the water to'.ween Shoal Channel. Gibsons and Keats Island)  is in for  the auspices of Cpt. Martin Higgs, invitations are being sent to tug owners and  companies challenging all comers to a  race for the coveted chrome-plated boom  chain. This out-standing event is drawing growing interest and enthusiasm and  is destined to be the world's largest tug  boat race.  Since this area is considered tb be one  cf the largest log sorting grounds in  txistence, another unique event has been  conceived. For the first time anywhere  will b: the opportunity to sec: a timed contest between boom dozer boats in action.  These amazingly mobile and maneuver-  able boats used for sorting and booming  are seldom seen ou-side of sortin��j grounds  ; :id so this event will be a new experience  for hundreds of spectator's.  Dcn't  forget to bring your camera  to  a churning up as the Cavalcade presents    Gibsons for the Cavalcade on August 7,  the 2nd  Annual Tug  Boat Race.  Under    8 and 9.  My*J^^^^i��l.*.B.��i[.��l����W"^-".^M'iiV.I.-JM<."^'.'t.i>��'l'|!1W.iJ>..ii.��ii'IM  il- in*""')*)" ���'��'��.����� Wl|iuni")��  r^V *a*...FF- aj  va-'A ** *  : "^^i"*   'V* -i h 7    *��� *  a** ** f,  Vf;��,       Vs. I  ' ** s,    *-"���;;  ^m^rj*. j  \ . 'a. '*>  ,i/i  alMtiaaaaa^lVaFaaTA  ��� ��� a ��� ���     a M     4T^���f!^4^9    Jf^^^^^^JT     M^^a&Q^9  f.J    1^.^^    ^^MB^Ba^    ^gp^    J^^^ai^0    ��^a.  ^m  Of jtWr'-y  O   O  o*  *mm  <v*^^*my*m*pmt*nm *<  I.m^.riii.rnj*.  <.Kwwiv\\m*t&v  'k.  "���"*'���-'   i  \MitMtt��.t^.liM  M  DUTCH OVEN  12's  HAMBURGER  HOT DOG - Pkg...  >��A��@ CHIP!  Powdered  Drinks  N ALLEY'S 12's  HAMBURGER  HOT-DOi  Nallcy's  9 oz   Real Lemon  25 ox   __m  ZING  It) ox. cans.  <\  SLC3   &)'   m)e  �����mat�� jyi  Malkin's  48 ox. ...  Reynolds  Green Giant  14  ox.   for  ^^  fMmmmmmmwmitwmmrww*  FRESH  LEAN _  n  CT73  .LB.  tf\     <\  \b&0*i*immm  BWI  KiH'��tt'ktlHHriiff  ~Z3  FLETCHER'S  BULH    LB.  IDEAL FOU BAHBEQUBNG - CANADA CHOICE   OH GOOD  U"  m^  B.C. NEW  Mo.  1  n  HMMMMMVMMWM  CARNIVAL  fV/U 3 Pt. _ A  IMC  rui  Dcliior Frozen  -bUu U     u.s. no. i  "xn^nn  ^  5  CAL1FOBNIA  LB.  LB.  f  n  x  I   "3 / il \ 1  iJ L'l\[JV-.J  C I i   i r ti     ���_    Romaino,  i U   1L   C    Rcdl' End  -..I3L.rj i J    U  *-^.J V���jL��IJ    Butter  ���PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURS., JULY 2nd TO SAT., JULY 4th  /  r  7  /  ..r   L..y.  v.) (\fy  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  /  885-2025 - SECHELT "* K>  7777/7/7/74  7/7/777/7n/7n/7nn/7nn/7nnn/jnnn/7n7//7///////////// )  , K>*'***<v*r'; ���*���"*��� /  -. %.7!)7  . i   ��  . '::���*&���..  m m #-        ���������        ��� .    -'   - ... .-. ... ...... *    t   t   t   *   0   *  ��   '   *    ���   *    *    *   ���   >    >   ��� K��0.*m  *���������*���   ��#��#��'��I-I*-*J'*'  ���   #���������*����.*������-���*  #


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