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The Peninsula Times Aug 5, 1970

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West Canadian Graphi
1606 West 5th Ave.,
Vancouver 9, D.C.
Ir...urifles Ltd.,
Service
SEWER application by Mr. Van Egmond
■ of Halfmoon Bay Developments came
before the Sunshine Coast Regional Board
"fof^iscifssion at last regular meeting
July 31st. Mr; Van Egmond stated-plans
call for a prefabricated steel tank of
15,000 gallons capacity. Ho also suggested
the board consider establishment of "a
specified area for sewage maintenance.,
Chairman Cliff Gilker questioned like-*
. lihood of such a system gaining approval.
Director Watson, however, said he had
Tead"that suclra plant costs about $50,000
and has been given blessing of the Pol-,
lution Control Board. He. suggested the
applicant be advised to obtain a petition
by those seeking a specified area, as a
first step.
As to the actual sewer permit application, secretary treasurer Charles Gooding explained that such approval does
not rest with the board, it is a matter
for the Pollution Control Board. However, it is required that the board sign
a note to the effect that the proposals
in no way conflict with Regional District
Bylaws.
Tins was considered somewhat absurd
in light of the_fact that the board has
no bylaws relating to sewage disposal at
this time. It was finally agreed that while
signing   the "document   is   pointless,   no
purpose would be served by not signing.
AMALGAMATION
Director West said the Finance Cbm-
■mittee had arrived at the conclusion that
recommendations by Municipal Affairs
Department for amalgamation .of Wilson
Creek, Davis Bay ahd Selma Park would
be the best means of solving problem
of standardizing lighting costs.
Problems first arose when a Selma
Park-resident complained—that under- a
new boundary demarkation, he finds lie-
is within the- Davis Bay area and as a
consequence has -o pay a
for street lighting..
West said he would suggest
future  reguest  "or  services
an   amalgamation   basis,
board could end up with
specified   areas   and   a
See page A-6—Turn up boltom
Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,
Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, Holtmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Pork, Kleindole, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont
LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.
Volume 7,
2nd Class Mall
Registration No. 1142
Union •2S> Label
This Issue 12 Pages
10c
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 5th, 1970
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GARBAGE DUMPS
It has been pointed out that fires at
garbage dumps on the Sunshine Coast
are proving hazardous and all those using
dumps are asked-to exercise extreme caution by avoiding burning of refuse.
FATAL MISHAP
Twelve year old Simon Goodwin of
Vancouver, fell 100 feet from a hill top
above the Christopher logging road while
hiking with friends from Camp Elphinstone, last Friday evening about 5 p.m.
Police, Gibsons ambulance, Port Mellon
First Aid dept., and Dr. Crosby went to
the scene and were assisted in recovery
of the badly injured boy by Christopher
Logging and Ted Hill Logging employees.
Rushed by Tyee airways to Vancouver
hospital,, the youth died Sunday.
Howe Sound Division
second safety award
HIGH safety record which won a penant
for the Howe Sound Division, Port
Mellon irt the first quarter.of 1970 was repeated again during the second quarter
of the year. This represents a total of
398,764 man hours worked with no time-
loss due to accident.
At a special ceremony held at the Mill
last Thursday, July 30, Mill manager E.
C. (Ed) Sherman presented the Pulp and
Paper Industrial Relations Bureau Safety
Award Pennant for the 2nd Quarter to
the Plant Accident Committee. In making
the presentation, Mr. Sherman commented
that the award is an achievement to be
proud of and comes as the result of cooperative safety effort by all employees
of'the Mill.
In further recognition of the_excellent
safety performance of the Division, Mr.
Sherman also presented a cheque to the
amount of $400, signifying a total of 225
days of accident free performance. This
money will be disbursed upon recommendation of the Plant Accident Prevention
Committee. For the previous First Quarter performance, the sum of $200 was presented and in turn was donated to the
Sechelt and Peninsula Retarded Children's Association to assist in development of a classroom.
Wrong Trail .
Forty-two foot gMnet-troller. "Salmon   $3,000 required...
Trails" went hard aground right
in front of Bonnie Brook boat-launch
ramp at Gower Point during the early-
hours of Sunday morning. Vessel
owned by Tomoaki Doi of Vancouver,
believed to be manned by a crew of
two, got into difficulties during a 25-
35 South Easter. The Grapple owned
by Capt. Martin Higgs and Silver SECHELT and District Retarded Chil-
Streak, skippered by Bub Fisher re- dren's Association is just $3,000 short
floated the vessel at 6 p.m. on Sun-    of its target to fully complete the portable
day evening and after a brief stop at
Gibsons,  she headed for Steveston
for repairs.
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New anfi-litier bill
increases beer costs
EFFECTIVE  August   15,   1970,   price  of
canned beer and imported malt products  will  be increased  by the 25c per,,
"tfozen deposit as legislated'under the recent Ahtia-Litter Bill.
Bottle agents have been appointed in
areas where a L.C.B. Store is established
who will be responsible for refunding, deposits and arranging destuction and disposal of empty beer cans and imported
malt product containers, in conjunction
with the local vendor.
Bcnncrs Furniture was notified last
See pago A-6—-Turn up bollom of section
classroom now under construction in the
grounds  of Gibsons  Elementary   School.
Latest news release from the association shows that public response has been
exceptional    with    a   total   of   $2,494.10 '
donated. Provincial Grant is $2,500 and
estimated cost is $8,000.
To get the project underway, the association found it necessary to borrow
from the bank as the provincial grant will
not be available untii the project is
completed. There will also be an assistance loan available, from the .Vancouver Branch of the Retarded Children's
'..Association.
Donations were a „little slow coming
in, due to the general economy <W/ the
Peninsula at this time, which anwa^f-Tcated
a need for interim financing. \
The contract has  been awarded to a
local    contractor,    M.   T.   Construction,
(Mike  Thomas)   in   Gibsons,   and   it   is
hoped to have the  classroom  ready  for
.September.
Brings relief...
DONATIONS
Sunshine Coast Nurses Assn. $308;
Port Mellon Safety Award 300; Port.Mellon Comm. Church W.A. 50; N.E.S.K.
Fund Port Mellon 5.85: R.C. Legion No.
219 L.A. 10.25; Private Donation 310; A. E.
Lynn 25; Wal Ven Auto 10; Ken Mac
Palls 5; Marine Men's Wear 10; Gibsons
United Church W.A. 30; Solnik Service
5; John Hind Smith 5; Sechelt & District
Teachers 500; Mrs. A. A. French 5; Sunshine Coast Lions Ladies 12; St. Bartholomew's Church 25; Elphinstone Students Walkathon 500;* George Cooper 55;
Gibsons Elementary Grade 6 13; Mrs.
Lee Macey 50; Sunshine Coast Lions 250;
Selrria Park Community Centre 10; Total
$2494.00.— -
Co-operation from Mr. E. C. Sherman
of Canadian Forest Products Ltd., Port
Mellon has resulted in the company supplying approximately 40 sheets of plywood and panelling as a  donation.
Rods ahd drapes will be required for
thc school window:; which are 6'xl6' and
G'.\20'. Anyone wishing to donate towards the completion of the school may
call George Turynek at 886-7153; Mr.s.
Roberta Cramer !J8G-231(i; Frank Yates,
885-9554 or 9344 of Albert Lynn at 885-
2272 or 885-94 Ui, as this would be a
good centennial project for the Sunshine
Coast, »
EarlystartijlannedT
on hospital expansion
HEALTH Minister Hon. Ralph Loffmark
last week gave approval for construe- .
tion of the thirty-five bed expansion to
Si. Mary's Hospital Sschelt-at a-cost ot
$559,044. This will provide for twenty two
extended care beds and thirteen acute care
beds.
Meeting is scheduled for this week between the construction committee and contractors. Bird Ccnstruction of Vancouver,
and it is understood an almost immediate
start on the building is expected.
Original -estimate for the project was
$500,000 but lowest bid proved to be
Sl.72.031 and was ultimately rejected by
the Minister and the Hospital Bo;ird advised 'o shave down at least $100,000. This
was done* by the construction  committee''
ght.   Bird
the  new
incial De-
Asleep in automobile
proves costly mistake
APPEARING before Judge Charles Mittelsteadt last week in Sechelt, Ralph
Arnold Bond of West Sechelt Was fined
$400 and suspended from driving for three
months. He Was charged with being in
charge of an automobile while his blood
contained an alcohol content of more than
80 milligrams.
Bond was arrested when discovered
asleep in his car on the roadside near
Trout Lake. A breathalyzer test gave a
reading of .20, impairment is considered
to be at .08.
Lloyd Emerson, also of West Sechelt,
entered a guilty plea to a charge of driving
while his blood contained in excess of
80 milligrams of alcohol. He was fined
$300 and suspended from driving for one
month. .. .
William Donovan of Vancouver,
charged with impaired driving following
an accident near Halfmoon Bay July 17th,
was fined $100 and suspended from driving
for one  month.
Motorcyclist John Francis Brinkman
of Vancouver was fined $250 for driving
without insurance. He was fined an additional $25 for not wearing a helmet.
Police report a number of drivers
have been apprehended for speeding" as
the result of stepped-up radar checks.
.John., ChrisUans^n*aPPearcd- in Gibsons" Court last Tuesday and was fined
$50 for consuming in a public place.
PUBLIC PARKS
Reporting to thc regional board last
week, planner Ed. Cuylits stated he had
been informed by the Provincial Planning Department that plans include development of a marine park at Smugglers Cove, near Halfmoon Bay. Also the
property acquired at East Porpoise Bay
a few years ago, Angus Creek, will be
developed partly as a marine park but
with accommodation for overnight campers. Both projects scheduled for next
yen i*.
ut money no proDie
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New Dump
No garbage disposal facilities at the    and now seems to be looked upon as
Porpoise Bay wharf  is  creating  a,   a new dump. Not a very pleasant
nuisance problem.   It started  in  a    sight for tourists visiting Sechelt.
small way with one box of garbage
Go-Go event...
iwiiiESii-s
WIDESPREAD   publicity   both   at  local
level and on the lower mainland has
paved tho way for n largo attendant*.) of
vlfiilor!. and local residents at the CJIb-
hoi..*i three day Sea Cavalcade Murtlng
thin Friday August 7th thru Siuulay..
August  (Hh.
Programmes havo been printed and
will he availiabU* at Ihe modest prlco of
ten cent*-., A tom'-ofl program prize draw
ticket Ik Included and a number of fine
prizes are on di'T'lay -'" *■"' H-ink of
Montreal window, (ilb.-iuns,
A full page ml elsewhew In Tho
Time.-., KpoiiMorcd by a miinbei* of Cllb-
roi.t. Intuit.OH» people, alsio Hive:* »m «ul-
line of iieheduled cvenlt*, and po-der,. and
banner,, are lo be found in strategic loca-
lltiiifi throughout Hit   urea.
I.alchl booiil to the project came last
week with an ttpp.'antnee on lite CMC
.Summertime .Show of Mayor Wally I'c-
IciM-n. Mr.s. Mnlm Clement-, and Hev.
,11m Wllllam-uin, lo pnmiolo the event,
An Invitation \w< also been extended for
an appearance on KVOtt which will have
even wider ptil-llrll.v,
It Is itiidcrMood lhal MLA, Hon, 1 *•..**-
be I Diiwwiii will l><* <>n hand for opening
ceremonies and will b<* pn'M'i.l duiinjl,
.Saturday alltiinoon prior lo leaving for
a trip oversells,
One of the many hlnhllfrht*. nf ihr
eiivakiiile will be Ihe I)i-iiiiiIIIIoii Derby,
mentioned as a possibility In lust week's
Times. This, It seems, is now confirmed
and   Is  scheduled   lor   .'., p.m.   .Satunlay
August llth. Location of  this event will
be posted  in due course,
Also on Saturday, one of the moro
Interesting contests will be that of a Hide-
winder (Boom-bout) eonle.st and followed
up wllh tug-boat races. At least five,
dances are planned, Two lake place Friday at 0 p.m, One In tin,* Legion Hall and
a teen-dance In the I'.lphln.stone auditorium. Two more follow on Saturday, one
at Ihe Legion Hall and one In Klphin-
sloue auditorium. The latter will be the
Cavalcade Dance nnd all are net for I)
p,m, to 1 it m, An outdoor Square Dance
takes place .Sunday, we understand from
the government wharf following the Salmon Hiubecue at •) pm, This, in fact, will
wind up the three day mammoth cavalcade,
Very many events, sideshows ami exhibitions will be available throughout the
entire event and penisal of Ihe programme will reveal Ihe fuel tbitl soinelhlug
of interest has been planned for all ago
groups and all lasles. Many orgunl.'ntlons
have milled .support lo Ihe project and
no expense bus been spared to provldr
flrsl class entertainment, All that rc-
mnin*. Ii « favourable ir.-ponsc by the
wealhrrman .mil with this in mind, II Im
icpoiletl that weulhei coinmillee chairman, Hev. Williams, has a few cards up
bis   sleeve?
Tlie Cavalcade Commltlee looks forward lo a great luin out and extends a
ciiidial Invitation to every,me lo get out
and enjoy themselves wherever possible,
LOWING  two  meetings  of the  He-
ional Board Water Committee, clirec-
rank West said that at o'ne meeting
committee mot with the board engineers and deckled money i.s not a problem "as stated in some papers". However,
lie slated it is a relief to learn the bank
has made additional funds available to
Ihe board, thus making il possible tu
continue development of the well'in tho
Gibsons Gower Point area. He added
that il will also make possible the supply
of water to both Pratt und lto-.an.und
Hoad. '        "
At the April meeting of the board
director Lorne Wolverton warned "we
must cheek our linanclal situation for
we will probably have to he careful for
Ihe next few months," he also said that
at present the board has no proposal as
to how it will handle any expansion ol
the waler system beyond existing plans
"we are held up lor further funds and
have no firm proposal for expansion to
Ihe Pratt Hoad urea or continuing area,"
he said,
Al the June meeting, director Wolverton staled "eoneern over the financial
situation has been expressed by director
West, The committee therefore plans to
carry out a study of the (situation to de
(ermine what furl her hook-ups might be
expected and what linaitcial returns will
result",
The Mini now lo be advanced by Ihe
bank Is $2.10,(100 but according to director
West there has been no financial problem.
A let ter Iron, a local contractor was
read, in pail, staling that while out of
town contractors are oflen considered
capable of offering lower bids, he feels
that as a local man with knowledge of
local conditions, he Is In a position lo
lay pipes down Pratt Hoad at a much
lower price, thai, the $10,000 previously
estimated by director West,
Prices  quoted  by ,Ihe   eonliactor,   K
Fiedler,   were   nol    read   nut    but    We.sl
moved thai (he Iriter be turned river lo
the water commuter lor study "It should
be quite  Interesting,"   he  added
Nine properly owners In Ihe llobcil-.
Creek area submitted a petition protesting "cNhorhltunt" i barges ol waler iale>.
for properties of nn acre or r'o, Jt wn*,
agreed the petition Im* luriicd over u-
the Water and Finance Committees loi
closer   slinly,
Later,   director   West   remarked   that
he had been, in effect, congratulated by
one resident who indicated that while
his rates might be considered high, he
is actually further ahead with the resultant decrease in fire insurance. As to
(he one acre situation, one such lot was
originally for sale at $1,200 and since
wuter is hooked up the price has jumped
to  some  thousands, of  dollars.
Regarding tho Pratt Hoad situation;
West said that now with money available
Ihe board could provide water If necessary, He outlined the previous arrange-
moi)|s between Gibsons Council and Ihe
board whereby the board would install
pipe and the villago supply'wator until
such lime the board has Its own supply
available', ''Now wo learn the council still
has Ihe matter under review/' he said.
Director West also sttgegsted consideration be given lo a bylaw prohibiting
spraying of bush In the vicinity of water
sheds and communal reservoirs,
ira
M-Briefs
point
the way
to action!
In Today's Classitied:-
•JOHN    Deere   .1110    wide    track    crawler.
Blade and winch. Gourinatu* IIA complote.  Full price $7.00.
Time*. ClaiM-lcd*.   reach  over  »V-00  homo-,
(10,000 rendn;,),
Time. Clo*.-.i«ird*. no INTO the home-. . .  .
not on Inwn'i, Mrrrl*. or in rulvrrlv
lime, Unv.lllcil. oin low co*,t, blah .potency,
ml."-, tomcv
i,
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Weight Unknown
Phona 885-9654
raraffi**}."-"*^^
During lanillng' ol this nice catch.
Sei'heil biisine.N.sinaii N-'il ('mnpbeli
was licaitl to come up wilh .such
ltj,'iiie.s ns Ion pound, twenty pound
and on one oeca.sion Ihiily-Hve pound,
However on landinji his prize he appeared ralher reluctant lu slate the
hue vveii.ht. As he .says, al U*a,*.t it
proves the "hi);" ones are .still mil
in 1'orpohse liny.  •
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M^.   ^- J llfll l"n.1 fVl <��� '-���"'    fri ��� ���   ���      ���      "���"���    ' **���-���".��� a-J-.a. ������������ .a*���, a <        -J*. ..*)-   *-,,.      ..J^K ja    . H*H    .    . a,  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times. Wednesday, Aug. 5, 1970  fca>aa|��l��aMai��aiaii.aiaiau��auaa^��UMIa��jaajaaauaAIMaa��J-U��aVUt^^  THEPENlNSULA^^e^ Sechelt - Phono 885-96S44  Classified  MMIIMMMMMIa.lMMaWlllllMalMMIIMIIMI.MMMMM.r-a'la^  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  ot Sechelt B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  Morch 31, 1970  Gross Circulation 2538  Paid Circulation 2281  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  -a-Lirrer-Ad-Brief-s^tlS-words)   One Insertion . 75c  WORK WANTED (Cont.)  EXPERIENCED drywall acou-  stic & textured ceilings, now  in Gibsons area and serving  the Peninsula. Free Estimates.  Fast service. Phone G& W  Drywall,   886-2402.       4208-tfn  TILLiCUM Chimney Service.  Eaves cleaned, and repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  service, odd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed. RRl Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.  2754-tfn  .$1.50  __15c  Three  Insertions _���  Extro lines (4 words) .  (This rate does, not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers ______ 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per count lino.  Display advertising in classified  " -fte*rVco!unf*u.Sr$1.75 per inch.  Subscription Rates���  By mall, Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens���$3 yr.  By carrier a_i ,. 50c month  COMING EVENTS  DANCE ��� Roberts Creek Legion Hall. Music by "Western Troubadours." Saturday  August 15th. Admission $1.50  per person. 8:30 p.m. to ?.  4930-3G  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed., & Thur., Aug. 5th & 6th  at 8 p.m. Your Last Chance.for  MIDNIGHT COWBOY  (Restricted)  Fri.,   Sat.,  &  Sun.,  Aug.  7th,  8th,  & 9th at 8  p.m.  Walt Disney's  THE COMPUTER WORE  TENNIS SHOES  in color  Sat., August 8th at 11 p.m. all  night Horror Show  5 BORIS KARLOFF  CHILLERS  Mon., Tues., & Wed., Aug.  10th, 11th,    12th. at 8 p.m.  THE ARRANGEMENT  in Color ��� Starring Kirk  Douglas & Faye Dunaway  (Restricted").-..'������,���*, ,  4935-36  BIRTHS  REAL ESTATE (cont.)  MIDDLE POINT  ���For rent two bedroom house.  Easy access to highway. Good  'water supply. Oil heat. 5 miles  from Madeira Park. House is  in very good state of lvpair.  Electric stove and fridge not  supplied. $85 p.m.  MocGREGOR PACIFIC  Gibsons Office  Sunshine Coast Highway*"  886-7244  REAL ESTATE (Continued)     REAL ESTATE (Cont)  Peter Aelber.-.  886-2991 res  I   .4942-36  YOUNG man with construction background, industrious,  used to hard work needs part  or full time work. Phone 885-  2805. 4 p.m. -.6 p.m.   4954-36  DO   YOU   require   part-time  book-keeping,      statements,  balance    sheets. Personal   income tax returns. Ph. 886-9331.  4127-tfn  JOHNSON'S  Building Maintenance  Specializing in paper hanging,  interior & exterior decorating,  rug cleaning. All types of  building maintenance.  Phone 885-9715 after 4 p.m.  4252-tfn  WANTED    REAL estate salesman for the  Pender  Harbour area.   Call  Sechelt Agenr**-. Ltd. 885-2235.  4154-tfn  HELP WANTED  URGENTLY required ��� Experienced hairdresser to  manage beauty- salon in Sechelt. Phone 885-2818 days,  885-9453 eves or write Box 631  Sechelt, B.C. 4847-tfn  WOMEN with previous banking experience are required  for Part-Time work. Please  contact Mr. Scales at 885-2221.  Bank of Montreal, Sechelt^  B.C. 4913-36  PERSONAL  GIBSONS WESTERN DRUGS  Congratulates and Sponsors thc  following birth announcements at  St. Mary's Hospital.  WIGARD ��� Born to Bohnie  and Spencer Wigard (nee  Brackett) at St. Mary's fhispi-  tal July 31st. A daughter,  Kimberly Jane. 8 lbs. 11  First grandchild for Mr. and'  Mrs. Lloyd Brackett and the  fiivtt grand-daughter for Mr.  and Mrs. Gunner Wigard.  4929-36  BOOTH ��� Terry and Jo (nee  Robilliard)    nre   pleased    to .  announce the arrival of Jennifer Dianne, 5 pounds,  13 ouncos, at St, Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, on July 23, 1970. 4928-30  OBITUARY  DUBOIS ��� On August 2, 1970,  Eva Matilda Dubois of Sechelt, B.C. Survived by her  loving husband Mnynnrd; five  daughters. May Dubois, Haney;  Mrs, Violet Amundsen, North  Vancouver; Doris Dubois,  Westview; Mrs. Leona L.*.*,  Pender Harbour; Mrs, Laura  Kamnu'rl.', Vancouver; three  sons, Leonard, and Bennie,  Pender Harbour; Oliver, Duncan. One brother, Oliver, Fontaine, California: two shtern,  Mr.*., Agnes Stevenson*, California; Mrs. Irene Page, Washington. 21 grandchildren; fl  great grandchildren. Funeral  Servico on Thursday,. August  flth ,*tt 2 p.m. from. St, Mnry'tt  Anglican Church. Garden Buy,  Hev. Canon Alain Greene officiating. Interment Kleindale  Cemetary. Harvey Funeral  Home, Ciilttons, B.C, directors,  41)50-30  CARD OF THANKS  KXTRNDF.D ThnTilcTr^rkhid  wlnhes to oil my friends and  neighbour:, who ,*ont cards and  get well wIhIu'h, during my  May In hospital. Aim lo tho  Doctor!., Nume-i, and Htitff nf  St. Mary's Hospital, for their  kind attention, - lIHcn Johnson, 40-14-30  WORK WANTED  PAINTING     and    decorating,  Interior nnd exterior. Phono  000-9084, 4".72.tfn  HANDYMAN flooring* gtit"-  ter��, down pipes, dr.tln*i,  Repairs and Insinuation!., Vac-  CMttm e-quippp-d fhimnoy service, Free estimate-., guaranteed work,  I'hon IIII5-.M7H,  4587-tfn  WISH to contact Latter Day  Saints   members.   Ph. ' 885-  9547 or 886-2546. 4505-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 886-  2979. 4431-tfn  AVON calling ��� Selma Park  call Nora after 6 p.m.  885-  2383. 4914-38  Safeco Insurance  is available at  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.  4851-tfn  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  HEALTH reasons force thc  sale of the only beauty salon in Sechelt. Phone 885-2818  days, 885-9453 eve's or write  Box 031, Sechelt for further  information. 4840-tfn  SPARE, TIME INCOME"RefiN  ling and collecting mr.ii.-y  from NEW TYPE high-quality  coin-operated dispensers in  your area. No selling. To qualify you must ha ye car, references, $000 to $2900 cash. Seven to twelve hours weekly can  not excellent monthly Income.  More full time. For personal  Interview write CANAPRNN  DISTRIBUTING LTD,, DEPT  A, 100 Bay St., Suite 203, Toronto 1, Ontario. Include phone  number. 4921-30   &   REAL ESTATE  V, Ik M Grocery Store, .Seehell;  3    bedroom    apartment    attached,    Inquire   at   store,   or  plume ..liri-1,414. 404I.-3II  GIBSONS RURAL: Very  desirable country home, close  to Gibsons, on two and one  half acres of good land all  cleared'and grassed. Fronts on  paved road. Spring fed pond.  Ample domestic water. Well  built six year old modern hse.  Garage, work shop. Blk top  driveway. Fully fenced. Ill  health dictates sale. Well and  fairly priced at $26,250. Special value.  GRANTHAMS LANDING:  Remodelled two bedroom  home on Marine Drive. Semi-  waterfront, with an excellent  view. Close to store. Post office and bus stops. Well lighted area. Commanity water.  A-O heat, Elect. H-W. Owner  desires immediate sale. F.P.  $10,000.  We have, .lots and acreage in  the GIBSONS RURAL and  ROBERTS CREEK areas.  GOWER POINT: One acre  approx. with 200* WATER-  FRONTAGE. Fantastic view  property. 2 room cottage has  huge fireplace, very cozy and  could be enlarged. Only \Vz  mi. from Gibsons, has Hydro  services, and water line in.  Only $10,000 down on the FP  of $22,000. (  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Multiple Listing Service    '  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  PHONE 886-2248  Notary Public  LISTINGS WANTED  2 BEDROOM all electric at  ' ���*" irpoise Bay for sale. Prin-  di��ds only. Ph. 885-2153 after  6 p.m. 4483-tfn  BY OWNER ��� Selma Park,  , immediate possession. Viewing Georgia Strait, 2400 sq.  ft. on 2 floors. Lower floor  walk-in entrance, 4 bdrms,  large rec room, 2 fireplaces,  dble plumbing, w.w.. carpet,  large sundeck, carport. Features reg. rein, concrete "fallout" shelter, outbldg. workshop 24 X 30 ft. Attractive  grounds, approx. Vz acre. FP  $48,000 some terms. Ph. 885-  9630; 4878-tfn  APPROX 21 acres prime fu-  ture 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.     4489-tfn  BLOCK BROS.  Phone Mr. Good 263-4993  collect or 736-5933  For  fast service on all properties and businesses.  BLOCK BROS.  Vince Prewer  Lorrie Girard  886-9359  886-7760  H. B. GORDON  & KENNETT LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.  Phono 885-2013  OFFER:  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  WAKEFIELD   --    Half    acre  view  lot, "fOOOO.  3 bedroom nnd den, 2 flrc-  plnccr., double cm-port, fenced  and landscaped, $3,1,000 wllh  V.i  down,  ",ft acre of garden, lawns, and  lihrubs; 3 bedroom home,���$24,-  n00 wllh  Vis down,  Davln nny���2  bedroom  homo,  $10,500.  View  lotf. from $3,200,.  Halfmoon   waterfront-300"   ut  $33,000,  Vlfiv. lots--D-rv!*-,  B.ty.  II, Gregory 885-9392  4lllll)-tfu  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  4939-36  ________________________  LOTS, LARGE & SMALL,  serviced. Langdale Extension,  two only at $2,750 each, good*  terms ��� Hopkins, two only,  side by side, $5,500 for both ���  Hillcrest, only $1,800 ��� Gibsons (Dogwood Road) $2,500  ��� Gibsons Heights $3,000 ���  and many more.  "886-2481  ROSAMUND ROAD. New 3  bedroom house on large lot,  full basement. Kitchen has  counter top stove & built in  oven. Pembroke bathroom. Requires finishing of basement  floor, painting and trim.  $15,500 FP, with .$7,000 down,  balance on terms.  880-2481  SOUTH FLETCHER ROAD.  View home overlooking the  harbour, 2 bedrooms, dining  room, fireplace, sun porch, full  basement. 220 wiring, An'  ideal starter or retirement  home. $13,07.1 FP with $7,500  down to handle terms,  880-2481  HEADLANDS ROAD. View  cottago in very pleasant area,  handy to amenities, no hills to  climb. Nice lot. house could be  updated. Olily $7,050. With  $2500 down.  880-2481  SArtCEANT BOAD, Beautiful 'view home on double lnnd-  Kcapcd lot. 3 bedrooms (pos.i-  ble) half basement and slot-  age, lots of closets, fireplace,  comb, kitchen, dining room,  double windows in front,  Freshly, painted, There is a  good, liveable cabin on property, presently rented, $20,5(10  Kl\ owner m-w\n $11,000 cosh,  balance on e*i.*.y lenuM.  8B0-2401   ,  'HOBKHTS CHEEK, Beach  Ave,, near Ihe Govnt, Picnic  Site, 'icml-waterfront lot llll'x  000' with some clearing done,  .'ice this for terms on $0000,  880-2*181  NORTH HI), f> acres, reid  fin inland, ready lo build on  $7500 wllh term*..  880-2401  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real KHtntn At Innurnnco  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE  Glbftonfi, B, C.  mono 800-2401  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  4842-tfn  \ .,.*....  y:*.....  *���_��_��� ~> JUa-Waa-*-!. ���- a..    I  >\.;7$ **; ���'-  Evenings:  Jack  White  Ken  Crosby  Jay Vi,;;cr  ,,v *  800-2f��3n  IIII0-20IIII  nun ?.3oo  49-10-3(1  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 $6,000.  3.96 acre homesite on two  roads, near Sandy Hook. Full  price $17,600.  80 feet of Waterfront, lovely  view, protected shore, good  beach and moorage, secluded,  water and hydro available.  $15,000 full price, half cash.  Tillicum Bay Lot $2,400.  Multiple "Listing Service  DON HADDEN  885-9504  4943-tfn  WEST SECHELT: Prime  value in this attractive W-F  home situated on over 1 acre.  The 2 bdrm. home features living and work area ^facing  beach and view, H.W. floors in  Living Room and bedrms.  Lots of storage space, utility,  carport. Attractive terms on  $31,500  F.P.  Delightful retirement cottage  on lge. level lot, fenced and  landscaped. House is immaculate 2 bedrms., living room  and kitchen. Lge. utility room.  Carport. Near new furniture  included in low price of  ' $18,500. Terms are generous.  ROBERTS CREEK: Nicely  wooded acre with southern  slope exposure. Piped water ni  property, Golf Courso and  beach wi'hin easy walking distance. Don't delay, pick this  up at  $13,500,  3 acres with 218' W-F, pretty little cove, driveway in and  water connection paid, Term*;  on  $20,000.  F.P.  , GOWER POINT: Approx, I  nc, at excellent beach. Cozy 3  room cottage, in natural set-  ling, Fruit trees and hiiiiiII  fruits, Only $23,050, Terms  may be considered.  GIBSONS; 20 choice ncret  wilh lolal of OVa- nc. clear,  Comfortable older style *l mi.  home, New workshop 1(1 x IM,  Hoiid.< 3 sides, excellent watei  and garden soil, Attractive  . toniu, tin $32,500.  Approx. 3 ac. with cozy I  room home, Well located, |  mile lo shops and school, Ideal  spot lo keep that horse or just  garden. Easy terms on $14,000,*  Looking for n spot for a  mobile home'" Be sure to sec  this ll.".' x 100' parcel, level arid *  nifty clearing, Small alrcnm,  Convenient locution, Priced for  quick sale at $2,000,  Iliiiidyiniin",i .Sjm-cIhI! Live In  while renovating, 4 rooms ami  bulb. Nice lot with view, few  fruit ireei, Try $2,500 down  on   $7,llfi0,  K, BUTLER REALTY  Ltd.  ALL TYPES INSURANCE  ���nibflons, B.C.  Phono 800-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  KfaHVlCf.  4011-3(1  EXCELLENT commercial lot  ��� centre Sechelt���highway  location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  LOTS for sale ������ V> - -W acres.  2-semi waterfront in Madeira  Park. All services available.  By owner. Frank Lee, Madeira Park. 883-2607.      4916-39  FOR SALE: 2 acres view property    overlooking   Georgia  Straits. lVi mile Sechelt. Close  to school. 885-9724 evening.  4931-36  THE HOUGH FARM  FIRST TIME OFFERED *  12 PARCELS AT GIBSONS  Size 2'/4 to 221/. acres  Price $7,000 to $33,500  1 mile to shopping & schools  5 miles to ferry & Golf Course^  % mile to Gower Point  1 hour from Horseshoe Bay  Approved for septic tanks  The    house,    barn,    milking  equipment,   dairy,    Walk    in  freezer and all outbuildings on  approx. 12 acres is priced at  $33,500 terms and trades will  be   considered.   For   further  particulars  call   Milt   Rankin"  collect at 874-6033 or write  MONTREAL TRUST  466 Howe St., Van. 1 688-4411  4833-37  ^"BAYVIEW" ��� Sargeant  (North-West) Bay ��� New Waterfront development!! Magnificent waterfront & view lots  with superlative salmon fishing at your doorstep. Limited  number of lots available in  this choice location close to  Sechelt Village with all. facilities. Act NOW and secun  Best- of two worlds.  PENDER HARBOUR ���  Large fully serviced view lots  only 200 fee* to safe moorage.  Located in the centre of Pender Harbour the hub of scenic boating waters and fabulous  sports fishing. Priced from  $2,500.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Beautifully landscaped, south slope  property, with year round  creek and 285 feet highway  frontage plus well constructed  older type home with half  basement. Ideal retirement  home. Full price $15,000.  GIBSONS ��� Large, fully  serviced waterfront lots with  beach, safe moorage and "Million Dollar" views!!! Price  from $8,000.  For   full   details   call   Frank  *��� Lewis   886-9900  at   the  office  of Exclusive Agent:  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  886-9900  Gibsons  936-1444  Coquitlam  4906-35  TRAILERS & CAMPERS  8 x 35 two bedroom furnished  trailer,   $3400.    Phone   885-  2419, Sundance Trailer Court.  4891-37  FOR RENT  RITZ Motel ��� Rates by day,  week. Commercial crew  rates. Full housekeeping. Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons,  B.C. 4423-tfn  GRANTHAMS   ���   Furnished  3   room   s.c.    suite,    range,  fridge, fireplace, Single person  preferred. $75. Phone 922-7095.  4877-30  5 ROOM furnished house plus  one 3-room . self-contained  suite. Also 3-room furnished  cottago. All available for rent.  Phone 922-7095 after 0 p.m.  4955-30  FOR RENT (Continued)  *-"-��--_-"-.____������a_-_a_���________aM____  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.  ;  2635-tfn  W. SECHELT furnished house.  . Sleeps 6. $50 p.m. Ph. 885-  2197.  4956-36  WANTED TO RENT  TEACHER wants to rent or  lease 2 or 3 bdr. home from  Aug. 15 or Sept. 1, for a period of one year. Write Box  4862, Care of Peninsula Times,  Box 310 Sechelt. 4862-37  RESPONSIBLE     businessman "'"  with wife and two children  wishes rental accomodation in  Sechelt area from September  1st. May be contacted. Vancouver at 261r8554 collect. 4874-37  ARTIST wishes to rent house  or cabin on Peninsula. Wife  & 6 yr. old son. Low rent. Industrious and responsible. Box  4927, Peninsula Times, Sechelt.  4927-36  STORAGE space or small garage for around $10 per  month. Contact Family Foods  Store next to H. B. Gordon &  Kennet Ltd., Sechelt.    4948-36  PETS           ADORABLE   registered   silver  toy poodles, reasonable. Ph.  885-2261. ���������    -     4885-37  SILVER toy miniature poodle  puppies.    Inocculated    from  $50. Phone 885-9797.      4952-38  LIVESTOCK _^  GOOD mare for trail & games.  Foal at foot. Phone 885-9312.  4957-38  MOTORCYCLES  1967  YAMAHA   180,  elec.  st.  $350. After 6 p.m. phone 885-  9651. 4890-37  CARS & TRUCKS  MUST sell ��� '68 Volkswagen  Beetle   DeLuxe,   radio   etc.  Excellent  condition.  Ph.   885-  2121 or 885-2124. 4795-35  '61  BEDFORD,  walk-in,  light  delivery   van.   New   clutch.  Phone  886-2827. 4857-36  1956 WILLY'S 4 wheel drive  in good condition. Cheap. 886-  2441 evenings. 4868-37  1965 MONZA Corvair, 6 cyls;  4    carbs,    54,000    mi.    Full  price $695. Call Joe Chippendale, 885-2416. 4887-35  1963    SIMCA,    35,000    miles,  good   running   order.   Best  cash offer. 886-9561.     4926-36  USED CARS  1965 IMPALA, p.s., p.b., auto.,  radio, buckets, new tires, one  owner,        $1695  1905 ACADIAN Wgn., new 283  V8, brakes, shocks, tires, good  condition,    $1295  1904 VW DUNE BUGGY,  loads of extras, chrome wheels  go anywhere,      $1295  1907 VW Karmann Ghia, radio, -4  new tires, one  owner   $1695  1905 VW. Beetle, radio, runs  real .good ....'.  $895  1903 MERCURY 4 dr., radio,  V0, auto., transportation special, $450  1900 ENVOY EPIC, 2 dr., 4  spd,, $1095  1908 VOLKSWAGEN Deluxe,  one owner, $1595  COPPING MOTORS LTD.  1185-21112 085-9040  "IAC   Financing   Available"  4930-30  AUTOS & TRUCKS (cont.)   BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.)  1962 MERCURY splendid condition, $475 cash. L. C. Emerson, Mason Road. Phone 885-  2304. ' 4895-35  NEW CARS AND  TRUCKS  Brand new 1970 IHC, 1000D,  p.u., 345 V8, 4 spd., radio, posi-  trak, deluxe trim, woodgrain  sides, H.D. susp. & shocks, and  many more extras. ��� Substantial savings at $3400.  1970 IHC MOOD Demo, red &  white, loads of extras.-*- $2895.  J970 Volkswagens from $1849.  ' COPPING MOTORS LTD.  885-2812 .885-9646  "IAC   Financing  Available"  A    .4938-36  BOATS & ENGINES  19' CABIN cruiser. Head, sink,  bunks, stove, built-in fuel  and water tanks. 50 horse  Merc. & trailer. Many extras.  F.P. $1,950. Call 885-9606.  4831-tfn  20 ft. pywood with fibreglass  cruiser; approx. 6 ft. beam.  2 bunks, toilet & sink, electric  pump; 100 h.p. Johnson outboard, like new, also 18 h.p.  Johnson in good condition.  Ready to go. Phone 886-7031  or  886-2513. 4836-36  FOR QUICK SALE ��� 16 ft.  Clinker Inboard with 9 HP  B.S. Engine completely overhauled and ready to go. Com  plete $300. Phone 885-9366.  4867-tfn  32 FT. trailer, A licence, Gray  Marine engine. 6 lines, poles'  in   fishing   condition.   $2,000.  Ph. 883-2330. 4915-36  12   FT.  springbon.   aluminum  cartop boat,  $230. Ph. 886-  2581. 4920-36  REDUCED  Kubota 8���11  hp  DieSel Engine  Single cylinder, water cooled,  complete with reverse gear &  controls. Safe, reliable, economical power for fishboat,  yacht or work-boat. Electric  or hand start. Priced from $598  DODWELL DIESEL AND  EQUIPMENT LTD.  645 West 8th Ave. Vancouver 9  Phone 874-1161  4924-39  TO CLOSE THE ESTATE  OF   WILLIAM   SLEEP,  DECEASED  Cash offers will be received  by the undersigned up to and  including Friday, August 21,  1970 for the purchase of tho  following vessel:  Ex-Troller M.V. "GORDON"  Licence No. 13K16977. Length  30 feet, Beam 9 fet, Draft 4  feet, Vessel equipped with 6  cylinder Chrysler "Ace" Marine gas engine.  Vessel is moored at the  Government .Wharf, Madeira  Park, B.C., and will be open  for inspection on Thursday,  August 13, 1970.  Sale shall bo after inspection and no undertakings aro  made with respect to thc condition of or title to the said  vessel. Neither Ihe highct bid  nor any bid will necessarily  be accepted.  Clinton W. Foote,  Public  Trustee,  035  Burrard  Srteet,  VANCOUVER   1,  B.C.  (Phono 084-0311)  ���UMO-pub, Aug! 5, 1970  SECHELT AGENCIES LID.  TILLICUM DAY No.  1670  Two bedroom summer home, ono hlock lo mar|no. piped wotor,  electricity ond phone ovolloblo, Fo*.y access lo Sechelt Inlets,  wonderful fKhlnn and boating orca, Full price |u*.t $5000. Call  Bob Kent, 885-946 L   SeCIIELT  VILLAGF No,   1565  Cozy 2 bedroom older homo, Gull view, walking dKlonco to  stores, quiet street, Vendor open to pood often on nt-klna prlco  of $15,000. Coll Peter Smllh, 885-9463,  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT No.   1640 ,  Beautiful M-cluclc-d waterfront home on river one ocro, 20  mlntito drlvo lo Sechelt, Could bo Mtlidivlded, Thin |r. choico.  Full prlco $37,500 with terrm, or co-.h oiler, Coll Peter Smith,  885-9463,    TILLICUM DAY ' No.   1450  2 bedroom homo, (Ireploco, outo, oil |icot, new kitchen, concrete basement, small amount ol flnl'.hlna required, Real voli.o  at $11,900. Walk to morino on lho Inlet, Coll Peter Smith,  085-9463.  SECHELT VILLAGE No,  1238  Thin 3 bedroom homo on double lot, hardwood floor*., full Iki*ii>-  mcn., all lorna rooms, h one ol a kind. Very good family home,  Full prlco $25,000, term*., or good ca*.h offers, Coll Pct.ir Smllh,  085-9463.  SELMA PARK "~ No.   1660  3 large, bedrooms In this very well maintained homo, full base-  ment, over an ocre of n,ood potential view properly. 07' of  hlohway. fronlaoe, Tops In value in Ibis area, $0,000 ilrtwn,  FP $26,500, Call Dob Kent,  005-9461.  ���      A5K FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Box 155, Sechelt.  Sechelt 885-2235  Gibsons 8)86-7015  14 FT*, clinker sea skiff. Windshield steering wheel, motor  well handles 15 h.p. outboard.  ��� Good   condition.   $200.   Phone  112-988-1495. 4953-36  ���    ���    - '���"  " ������������T��� ���" '"7      'in ii  Safeco Insurance  is available at  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  4934-30 ^  45 h.p. McCulloch   .������$450  50 h.p. Merc, 1969 *$G50  50 h.p. Vikirtg  "$425  90 h.p. Johnson 1965  ���$625  115 h.p. Evinrude 1969 ���$1157  9.2 h.p. Chrysler  z_$200  9.5 h.p." Evinrude  $200  33 h.p. Evinrude 1968  $395  35 h.p. Johnson el $275  40 h.p. Evinrude m. 1968 ..$495  40 h.p. Evinrude ni. 1969 $500  40 h.p. Evinrude el. 1968 ..$525  ���Includes controls  MADEIRA MARINA   '  at Pender Harbour  Phone 883--2266  4933-36  CASH OR TRADE  WILLY'S   motor.   Cheap   for  cash or what have you? Ph.  885-9724 eves; 4932-36  FOR SALE  IF IT'S suits ���'it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  SEE the latest Royal Apollo  10 Electric typewriter at The  Times     Office     in     Sechelt.  $149.95.  Ph.  885-9654.  4884-36  FV, 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  FIREWOOD ��� Seasoned, dry,  split alder, fireplace ready.  Delivered & stacked. $25 per  cord. Ph. 886-27 i7.     4838-tfn  BOOKS by local authors ���  Gibsons Landing story; Peter Principle; Chack Chack;  Place of Quiet Waters; Plus  all the latest Canadiana at The  Times Bookstore, Sechelt. Ph.  885-9654. 4882-36  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.  1300-tfn  ��� Honda  ��� Starcraft Products  ��� Sportsman Products  ��� Johnson Outboards  ��� Marine Accessories  ��� General  &  Glendale Mobile Homes  ��� Volkswagen  ��� IHC Trucks  ��� Alaskan Campers  ���- Factory   Authorized  dealer  for all above  copping motors ltd.  885-2812 885-9040  "Financing Available"  4937-30  BEAUTIFUL 2V. ACRE WILLIAM  ISLAND  At  lrvlna'1 Landlnrj  In  Pcndor  Horbour.   1,400  ft.  watorfront,  Weltered, drilled well,  Full  prlco $35,000  wllh  $5,000 down.  98' Wotcrfront lot at Pender Harbour���$7000.  95' Wotcrfront lot ot Carl Covo���$9000,  Mt Aero Bcml-wotorfront lot at Earl Cove���$2500.  130* Waterfront, Pender Harbour, low down payment.  6\<i Acres, Madeira Pork,  1100* frontaaa on Highway��� $0000,  10 Acres, Cor' Cove, open to offer.  A'A Acres wllh 550' on Lllllo Lako.  1 Vj Aero view lot, Madeira Pork���$4500.  Many other view and semi-waterfront lots from $2500 to $0000,  Terms ovolloblo on above properllei.  DlKOunt for Cosh.  OLLI SLADEY  Madeira Park, B.C,  Phono Pender Hanbour 883-2233  ^llaHaii *1fc^<wT#^^ll��a��aM^��^^i.^'-��ajaH.a*��a^->..aia|,|tla^.,)l  ���   ,i!t     'l,_^......���,..P.���..,a, .,.;.,.; i,  '* ���������'���'    '   **   *  *      4 ���> FOR SALE (Continued)
HARDTOP    tent    trailer,    as
new,   purchased    May   '69.
$450. Phone 803-2525.   4904-37
COMPLETE Sunset. Series,
Outdoor ' Sb6i'tsh.an Series,
Golden Hand books & How &
Why. At The tithes Bookstore,
Sechelt, 885-9654. 4883-30
VOW Electrolux supplies phohe
885-9474. 4709-tfn
1969 OKANAGAN Camper. 8'
. sleeps  4.  Fridge,   stove etc.
$1,000.   Ph.   883-2760   Madeira
I»afk. 4923-30
TEMPORAR"'?   cleQtrical   -ser--   .
vice rhulti breaker, -2-110
plugs & 1 220, Used once, $55.
Ph. 885-9685. 4922-36
VIKING   electric   i-ange   like
new.   "Upright   piano,   good
condition, reasonable. Ph. 485-
9345. , 4925-38
FOR Sale or Trade: 1956 Ford
Country Sedan in running
order. Also new mobile air ice
box for camper or trailer. Ph.
885-9345. 4946-38
SIMPLICITY,     auioiuatic
wringer-washer,       excellent
condition.   Offers.   Phone  885-
2431. 4047-36
ELECTRIC  range,  floor polisher. Large crib. Phone 886-
2551. *—        4951-36
JOHN Deere 400 wide track
crawler. Blade ahd winch.
Gearamatic 8A complete. Full
price $750. B. W. Bruinmel,
Lockyer Rd., Roberts Creek.
4917-36
GOOD hi-riser slat spring 48"
wide,  $10.  Ph.  885-9738.
4919-36
USED round oak table & sijf
chairs in good condition. Ph.
886-7092.         4918-37
LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Estates of the following deceased: James CLANCY, late
of Madeira Park, Pender Harbour, William Norman SLEEP
oka Wm. Norman SLEEP'and
Norman SLEEP, late of Madeira Park, Sechelt, B.C.
Creditors and others having
claims against the said estate
are hereby required to send
them duly verified to the
PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 Bur-
rard Street, Vancouver 1, BC,
before the 26th Day of August,
1970, after which date the assets of the said Estate will be
distributed, having regard only to claims that have been received.
Clinton W. Foote,
PUBLIC   TRUSTEE
4794-pub. July 15, 22, 29, Am*.
5, 1970
IN THE SUPREME COURT
OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
BETWEEN:
VIOLET  GLADYS   SAVILLE
PETITIONER
AND:
WALTER SAMUAL SAVILLE
^ RESPONDENT
NOTICE  OF DIVORCE
ACTION
Wednesday, August 5, 1970      The Peninsula Times
Page A-3
A
TO:     WALTER
SAVILLE
SAMUEL
VIOLET GLADYS SAVILLE has filed a Petition numbered 5936 and registry No.
05880 in the District Registry,
Supremo Court of British Columbia, at Vancouver, asking
for n divorce and costs against,
Walter Samuel Saville. Your
whereabouts bring unknown
the Court ordered service of
the Petition on you by this advertisement. Tho grounds alleged for divorce tnx> -sttitcri In
the petition. If you wish to
defend or counterclaim the
steps you must take nnd tho
lime within which you must
take them arc set but In tho
Notice endorsed In lho Petition, A copy of thc Petition
with Notice will be muled to
you on request addressed to
District Registrar, Supreme
Court, Court House. 000 West
Georgia Street, Vancouver 1,
B.C.
If you do not file an answer
In tho said Dl.strlcl lUiglstry
an<I take the other steps set out
in Ihe notice endorsed on tin*
Petition within 30 dnyt. of tho
date of publication of this advertisement then you will nol
be entitled lo further nolle.'
and Ifi dny.i thereafter the Tel-
Itloner may proceccd and lho
relief claimed mny Im* given In
your absence,
It.   A.   llltlGG.S
Dept.   District    Heglslrnr
4ll(l!)-pub, July '..It', Aug. 5, 1070
a*?"-
V
y
. 1
\
\ '• s \ wf®   y^^Mmf^rW-
J*
Men oi Goodwill theme
of Jehovah's assembly
"'TWERE will be no exit of man from the
earth. The human race will be saved
to.endless life on earth in happiness." So
Stated Kenneth Little, Canadian supervisor for Jehovah's Witnesses. With these
words he began the feature discourse
'-'Saving the Human Race — In The
Kingdom Way", climaxing the four-day
"Men of Goodwill" Assembly of the
Witnesses in Vancouver at the Pacific
Coliseum, July 23 to 26.
An audience of 13,065 heard Mr. Little
develop the theme outlining the Bible's
prophetic statements concerning mankind's future. In an age of gloomy prophecies about man and his ecology, Jehovah's Witnesses hold a view in stark
contrast — one of brighter prospects for
the future, a world government taking
anti-pollution measures that will benefit
all.
In a special ceremony conducted Friday morning 254 new ministers of Jehovah's Witnesses presented themselves
for baptism indicating a dedication to
God and a determination to live by Bible
principles. The Witnesses baptized more
than 120,000 such ministers in 1969, averaging one new minister every five minutes.
, Delegates from-the 'Sunshine Coast'
area expressed themselves as especially
appreciating the full-costume Bible drama
as part of an evening program in which
modern application was made to the
Bible book of Esther.
Tow-job
Unusual tow-job for K&E Towing of
Roberts Creek was helping this 42'
■troller when she rah. aground in the
early hours of Sunday morning off
Gower Point. Two tow trucks were
used to get the vessel on an even
keel and shore her up ready for refloating on the next high tide. Many
local residents worked throughout the
night and Sunday to assist the
striken vessel.
BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH
MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHEjJ, B.C.    ,
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Church Service 11:15 a.m.
PHONE 885-9665
All Welcome
JESUS THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD
PENDER HARBOUR
TABERNACLE
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Service 11  a.m.
Madeira Park—883-2374
Sechelt- Legion Branch  140
^n
Legion Hall, Sechelt
EVERY WEDNESDAY
AT 8 p.m.
Jackpot $200 - 50 calls
$125-53 calls
(up one every week)
$10 DOOR PRIZE
$75 fo go
«»T,iir.;
The  United  Church of Canada
SUMMER SERVICES    "
St. John's Unitcad Church - Davis Boy
Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.       "~
Roberts Creek United
Sunday Services - 11:00 a.m.
, Ministry
Mr. Graham-Dickie - Davis Bay - 885-2070
Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333
EVERYONE WELCOME—Informal Dress
I
SUNSHINE COAST
GOSPEL CHURCH
(Undenominational)
Sunday School — 10:00 a.m.
Church Servico— 11:15 a.m.
Evcnina Servico 7:30 p.m.
PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS
Davis Day Road and Arbutus
(2 blocks up from High-fray)
==.-
Wtoft^aSa?
OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &
CABINET SHOP
Hardwood Specialists
Fine Custom Furniture
Store and Restaurant Flxilures
Furniture Repairs
Custom Designed Kitchens and B-athrooros.
in all price ranges.
R. BIRKIN
Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, BX.
Phone 886-2551
PRANK E. DECKER. OPTOMETRIST
Bal Block- Gibsons
Every Wednesday
886-2248     ,
Vf,ffp**ffi'f
/ /V^^*}^ "   por A(| your
/    /**"\"''   • * 'aAA Ay A n»«2AA*/ ia..A(.'A'  i'tis.  •! * i-v' C •' )• ,i   fV,A   j\v?
1.        f isj^BfltjMMiifi^OTT-irafflmim  uiii t i »'»i t'VVNtWT'tti;  f"*l R<"./*tkJC    D|||| n
SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD
• This free reminder of corning events I, o servico ol SECHELT AGENCIES
LTD. Pbono Peninsula Times direct tor free lisllrjos. specifying "Dato
Pad". Pleaso note thot spoca Is limited and somo advance dates may
havo lo wall their turn; also thai this Is a "reminder" listing only ond
cannot alvvoys carry full details,
*-"'tfV"ti"'-""t"w
Alio,   5   -Sechelt  Legion  Moll,  Ulngo nt   8 p.m.
Ann. 6 -Gibson'. Legion Hall, 111 non nt  fl p.m.
Alio.  7>--Seehell  Indian I loll,  Hint.o ol  (I p m.
Aug, 7, (5, ,? Gilr.oi,*. Sea Cavalcade.
Henc-h  Moll
Auo.  8 J 7  p m,   Welcome
annual  meet Inn,
Ati(|.   8     fl   pin,   Welcome   Heorh
Awrlalloii  annual   n,.*-*lii,<i,
Heorh   Woter   llnnid
romi*   Henrh   Community
ASK ABOUT OUR SAFECO INSURANCE
AND SAVE MONEY
fORESf FIRES
Free Estimates - Fast Service
' G & W DRYWALL
Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.
Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula.
Phone 886-2402
Box 185, Gibsons, B.C.
PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.
GIBSONS
ESSO OIL FURNACES
No down payment - Bank Interest -
Ten years to pay
Complete tine of appliances^
For free estimate—Call 886-2728
TWIN CREEK LUMBER
BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.
Dial 886-2808
When You Need Building Supplies
Give Us A Co"-
FREE ESTIAAATES
CONTROLLED BLASTING
ALL WORK INSURED
FREE ESTIAAATES
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
deoler for Duncan's Ceramic products
Pine Rd. & Grandvicw Ave.
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.
Al* the Sign of the Chevron
HILL'S MACHINE SHOP
& MARINE SERVICE LTD.
Machine Shop — Arc and Acty Welding
Steel Fabricating — Marine Ways
Automotive and Marine Repairs
Standard Marine Station
Phone 886-7721       Res. 886-9956, 886-9326
TASELLA SHOPPE
Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear
Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens
H-io! 885-9331  - Sechelt, B.C.
HARBOUR TAXI LTD.
Harbour Motors
Shell Gas and d>il 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
Building Needs
BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.
1653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642
HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE
1589 Marina - Gibsons - 886-9852
Everything from Needles to
School Supplies
For Your Fuel Supplies
Danny Wheeler
Your
IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER 	
886-9663 - Hopkins Landing
BfeLAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY
AND DRAPERIES
Reupholstering - Restyling
Complete Drapery Service
Samples shown in the home
Phone 886-2050 after 6 p.m.
or 886-2873
Scows — Logs
SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE
LTD.
Heavy Equipment Moving & Loo Towina
L. HIGGS
Phone 885-9425
Multiple Llttlng Sorylco
VoncoMvcr Rool Eitote
Board
REAL ESTATE
INSURANCES
ALTA RAE BUILDERS
HOME - COMMERCIAL
RENOVATIONS - CABINETS
Journeyman Finishing
Harold Bcnlnger
Box 14, Sccehlt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355
PENINSULA STUCCO & DRY-WALL
All  Kinds of Concrclo Wprk
Albert Ronnbcrg 886-2996
Welcome* to Floorshlno Coast
HOWE SOUND
JANITOR SERVICE
Specialist*. In Cleaning • Floor Waxing
Spray Hulling - Window Clconlno
REASONABLE RATI75
KEN C. STRANGE
Phono 886-7131 - Gibsons, B.C.
SIGN PAINTING
Indoor and Outdoor Signs
—-Boats—
Phono 883-2231
DUNCAN COVE RESORT
Camper Site'-, Fully Modern Coblnt,
Tenting Ground*
Launching Ramp, Hont Rentals, Moorage
I'ncrowded Noltirol Selling In lho Hcort ol tho
FKhlno Ground*.. Follow the itl-gnv
883-2577 - R.R. 1, Madeira Pork, B.C.
ANN'S COIFFURES
In t|io  Pal Block
Next to the Co-op Store
Gibsons 006-2322
BILL McPHEDRAN
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR
Free Estimates
 Phone 886-7477 ^
THE TOGGERY
Ladies' and Children's Wear
Open six days a week
Phone 885-2063
Cowrie Street Sechelt
SECHELT BEAUTY BAR
IN RICHTER'S BLOCK, SECHELT
(formerly Nita's Beauty Salon)
 Phone 885-2818
™E Be"*i*"' * °™"
' ERVICE       Sales, Parts, Service
FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION
REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES
Mrs. Mono Havtes - 885-9740
HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA
All electric cabins. Boat rentals.
Launching ramp.
Mercury Outboard sales and service.
Marine ways, Repairs.
883-2248 - Madeira Pork, B.C.
John Hind-Smith
REFRIGERATION
end Major Appliance Service
PORT MELLON
TO PENDER HARBOUR
— Phone 886-2231
from 9 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Rei. 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.
,ANADIAN    JffROPANE
Serving the Sunshine Coast
with reliable and economical
Cooking, Heating and Hot Water
FREE ESTIMATbS
Phone 885-2360
Box 684 - Sechelt, B.C.
ROY 8, WAGENAAR
B.C. Land Surveyors
Marine Building - Porpoise Bay
Sechelt, B.C.
885-2332 or ZEnith 6430
MADEIRA MARINA LTD.
Madeira Park - Pender Harbour
Parts & Marine Service
Dealer for Evinrude,
O.M.C. Stern Drive
Lawn Boy, Sportyak, Springbok,
K&C Thermoglass
and Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer
Phono 883-2266
WORK WANTED
Roiotllllno - Lawns and Landscaping
Carpentry • Plumbing - Septic Tanks
Lola cleared of debris or any |ob.
No Job Too Smoll and Seldom Too Dig,
Phono 885-9418
William S. Doolcy, R.R, 1, Sachet!-, D.C.
Land Clearing.  Land Development
Rood Building. Road Work
Coll
OSBORNE LOGGING CO. LTD.
Box 189, Sechelt, B.C.
Phono 885-9767
COAST DRAINAGE SUPPLIES
Div. ot Caatt Dacl.hoo & Tracking Ltd.
rihrpolos*. Septic Tank* sold and ln»toll«l
Drain Tito - Cement - Reinforcing Rods
Dl&trlbutlon Doxcs, etc.
Box 89, Madeira Park
Phono 883-2274
MACK'S NURSERY
Roberts Creek
Sunshino Coast Highway
LANDSCAPING . SHRUBS - FRUIT TREES
firRRY PLANTS - REDDING PLANTS
I CRTILIZOl - PLAT MOSS
P K RENTALS
Madeira Park, B.C.
Gravel - Fill - Top Soil
Bulldozing - Loader - Backhoe
Trucks
Phone 883-2240
SEASIDE PLUMBING
Gibsons
Plumbing - Pipefitting
Stedmfitting - Hot Water Heating
Pipe Lagging
FREE ESTIAAATES
Phohe 886-7017 oi 886-2848
BUY DIRECT FROM MILL
$0 DOWN. TERMS AVAILABLE.
Cut all sizes. Timber and Plank. Dimensional
Lumber   and   Plywood.   We   deliver   on   the
Sunshine Coast.
Check Our Prices Before Buying.
TRANS. PACIFIC MILLS LTD.
1349 Mitchell Road, Richmond, B.C.
Phone 321-2388
COASTAL TIRES
Sunshine Coast Highway
Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.» Phone 886-2700
SALES AND SERVICE
All Brands Available
Monday to Saturday 8 a.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
>RNIE WIDMAN
for all your
iSSO PRODUCTS
IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER
Phone 883-2663
Madeira Park, B.C.
ACTON ELECTRIC LTS.
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 anvwhero in Canada.
General Freight. Low-bed and heavy hauling.
STUCCO
Old Homes A Specialty
GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION
Stucco & Masonry Contractor
FRANK. FRITSCH
Phono 886-2863
" Box 552 - Gibsons, B.C.
GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.
ot ESSO MARINE
Gas - Diesel Repairs - Welding
Evinrude Sales - OMC Paris & Servico
Phono 886-7411 Gibsons, B.C.
ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL
Taping and Filling by hand and machine*
•—Spray Tex Sparklo Ceilings—•
Phone 886-7193 - Roberts Creek, B.C.
COAST BACKHOE 8, TRUCKING
LTD.
Fill, Cement-Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.
Box 89, Madeira Park
Phono 883-2274
I Pleaso Follow Smokcy'ii
Fully Llccnurd P***.tkklo SproylnQ lot
LondaXapIno and "Trc«»s,
Phono 886-2684
Always hold
matches till cold.
Bo suro to
drown all (Ires.
>*,**.-
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  a""* UCkSkiK  ��S4S  Page A-4       . The Peninsula Tlmoa      Wednesday, August* 5, 1970  The PENiNsuiA^fe^e^  "l may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong, as-to fail to say what I believe to be right."  ���John Atkins  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor and Publisher  ���gananMMiMUMwauwiaMMwHaMiwMnMBaiiHHMaiiaw  ���MaaUtMaaaaaaaMaaaaaaaal  F*��t��j^ is��s not psychic  Readers' Right  Shoddy treatment  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I see where the Social Credit  government is going to celebrate its 18th  year in power at Powell River.  It is my opinion that for the people  who are happy to see our natural resources given away for practically nothing, our schools, hospitals and other health  facilities being cut back to dangerous  levels, the shoddy treatment of our native  people and senior citizens, a labour situa-  ���ND.CAT.ONS  a,c .hat weatherper-   annua! funcrtons   I, was  in fact, about    ������%,���� dtt^'^SbS  nutting the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade,    six weeks after the event that we actual-    policies of. ihis   government,  to   those  organized by a relatively small group of    ly learned from one of the members that    people  j say   you have  something   to  dedicated people, will be an outstanding    thc club had played a bigger part than    celebrate.  success and certainly full marks go to we were aware. Not one of the members ^ for my fami]y and myself, we  the publicity chairman who for some took thc trouble to let us know in ad- intend to take part in the festivities and  weeks has contributed progress reports vance, they evidently figured we were the hospitality extended by the people  to the press. able to read the crystal ball. Significant-    of Powell River on Sea Fair Days, hut  Most merchants realize that advertis-    ly enough, in this particular,  and for-    in no way should this be construed as  ing is their lifeline in that it is their main    tunatcly    isolated  instance,    we  have  connection with the public. So then does    spent hours at a time taking pictures of.  their past events when" notified, and  indeed dedicated half a page afterwards,  with never a word of thanks.  Fortunately this is a rare case and  of course, one of the worse examples  of bad manners, it is also the reason  some organizations fail. We mention this  only as a means of emphasizing the importance of an efficient publicity chairman upon whom rests the public relation image of any group, club or organization. Needless to say, ,we do not refer  to radical groups who have only trouble  making as a main objective. Such bodie?  we prefer to ignore.  Generally speaking, there are a large  number of groups  which  carry  out   a  ous, no newspaper could possibly cover    commendable service in the community bc ^^ ^  all or even a portion of the events taking    and in most cases gain the recognition    est       blems confronting humanity.  place during thc course of a year. It is,    they deserve, but. it is only because of  however,  possible to give a reasonable    the endeavors of members who take the  amount of publicity to most if not all    trouble to acquaint us with the details.  ��� a, Mlaaii  aju ,���,.,  aatWWMMlttal  publicity play a similar part when organizations, or individuals, wish to draw  their events or endeavors to the attention of the public. It therefore follows  that publicity chairman plays, or should  play, a major role in any organization.  Unfortunately, this is an area in  which far too many clubs and groups  fall down for while they desire-publicity  they either have no publicity chairman,  or one who has no conception of his, or  her, duties.  There arc, it seems, well in excess,  of 100 organizations on the Sunshine  Coast, not to mention two councils, school  board, regional district ahd three Chambers of Commerce. It is therefore obvi-  supporting the atrocious policies of the  Social Credit government.  DON LOCKSTEAD  Texada Island  Unbiased?  Editor. The Times,  Sir: "The 'ultimate solution will have  to I come from within."  Words from "Plato, Nietzsche or  Ba.*rtrand Russell?  Not at all. This gem of wisdom was  recently mined from the crude ore of a  Tunes' editorial. Unfortunately, poor cleaving, cutting, setting and polishing left  'ultimate solutionLn\erely to mean "elect  Stanficld's   Conservatives."  Shovelling the dross of political and  ecanomic bias aside (if such an enlightened feat is attainable,.^ newspaper edi-  toriyL we might consider  'ultimate   solu-  providing the publicity chairmen carry  out the duties for which they were appointed. As far as the Times is concerned wc are more than pleased to  publish newsworthy events and, frequently, go to great lengths to rewrite  much of that submitted. In other cases  a few organizations have excellent publicity chairman who submit copy almost ready for the pressmen.  There are a few groups which, while  seeking publicity, labour under thc fond  impression that we are mind readers  and are expected to give coverage of  events of which we are totally ignorant.  Where wc can, we do our best to  cover Sdrlie -of the more important affairs and events. When we fail in this  it is because a very good reason exists,  in most cases due to limited manpower.  Thc Times has a. circulation approaching double that of its nearest competitor. It has reached this enviable position by the simple process of bending  over backwards to give the best possible coverage of the entire Sunshine  Coast, with the limited staff a weekly  newspaper is able to employ.  It is our intention to continue thc  service upon which circulation has soar-  One  such   local group,  wc   learn,  has cd and to this end. we again emphasize  decided to put us on its black list be- the fact that we welcome submission of  cause wc failed to wax loud and long organizational  news    events  and    pro-  at its participation in one of our major posed projects.  T^iitlcsiii shows fern�� Iofim  WHILE the American government, with tions resolution on humanitarian grounds,  very good reason, has seen fit to re- Strangely enough there is no evidence  frain from openly attacking thc British of U Tbarit ever questioning trade with  Government's new policy of supplying Red regimes on humanitarian, or any  certain4 types btanns to South Africa, other grounds?  it is intriguing to note the alacrity with  which our man in. Ottawa has seen fit  to officially register his valued disapproval. Supporting his superior, Trudcau, External Affair Minister Mitchell  Sharp has also climbed aboard the- sob  sister bandwagon and has had thc  astounding gall to send a message to  thc British Prime Minister warning of  Canadian opposition to resumption of  British arms sales to South Africa.  An Eastern publication comments  "Here wc have a pompous ass of a  minister, bloated with wind and cant,  pontificating about South African racial  problems, when in fact, that country has  done  more  to   improve  the   lot  of  its  We have repeatedly suggested thc  Trudeau government is a Socialist government, as such it is a lackey of the  Kremlin. Such being the case, then its  aims are obvious as arc its protests in  regard to actions of thc British Conservative government.  M��. "Trudeau has been described as a  "Fabian Socialist" this in brief means an  intellectual socialist which is, in effect,  worse than a genuine or ordinary common garden socialist, for he is in fact  an idealist socialist. In other words a  misguided soul who has his vision clouded  with dream*. When the future of a  country is a' stake, a dreamer is the last  person wc require at the helm.  pr<  Man's actual purpose for being here,  is one of them. The narrow path of self-  discipline and broadminded social humility along which that purpose may only  unfold, is another.  'From within' has a more profound  facet to it than political gimmickry. Properly, the term suggests life"s intelligences have been seeded within man's psychic  sphere, ony to await their germination  through him.  This inner human core knows nothing  about politics, and wouldn't want to even  if it did. The inner self is above political  drivel. Politios have always looked after  the finances of a nation, not its people.  Statesmanship may be concerned with the  citizenry, but that level of political intelligence died under the Parthenon.  Editorials get all excited big brass in  the national circus. But their meaning is  often muddled by the roaring press, and  their depth smudged by printer's ink as  they ride, daily or weekly, the colourful  carousal of" current affairs straight into a  circular direction, waving their little penny flags. Their wooden mounts changing  to blues and reds with every up-and-down  4a-year motion.  ���Branding the abolition of hanging (a  distinct step away from the cave mouth)  as a mistake. Colouring the "White Paper  (a relatively praiseworthy effort" to control personal economic power) pink. Likening bilingualisrnA'a key for expanding  understanding) to castor oil. Condemning  legalizing of marijuana because it doesn't  belong to "a man's country", nor pour into  a glass; are some of those penny flags.  Contamination of mind and body is of  course, as primitive an approach to human problems as bigotry and red-kill  But. since few politicians (of any hue)  do not themselves engage in drugs (liquor  and tobaccoes included), one can understand their embarrassment over the younj,  seeking their own style of crutch.  But a crutch is a crutch, whether legalized or not. And kill is kill, whether foi  crime or country,  MAXWELL   HAMMEKSMYTII  Africans in the past three decades than  Canada has done for its Indians in thc     Fletcher's PlulOSOphlJ  riast three centuries. . _   .,-,-.      r ,,   ��� i     i   . i        i ���Harry W, Fletcher  "Ihe  free world  is  indeed  blessed  to have a man of such vision and wisdom  to guide its foreign policy, as the Hon.  Mitchell Sharp.  Strangely enough,  while both Trudeau and his henchman chose to inter-  JtcrcJn_lhe_policy-of--thc-'Britisl.-Gover-��.-  PRONONUNCEMENT  We'll  brine  them   home  nexl   your,  he  says.  Bin   Deal!  Hut tliil not specify alive or .lead;  Or  little hits of bodies  left behind  _:,:<,-r<.l.���ii.-eltaiacier���with���littmttt.Kind,     ���  ment, it has shown extreme reluctance to  oppose the American violation of Cambodian neutrality, or its substantial shipment of arms to Israel to bc used against  thc ill equipped Arabs.  While opposing British decision to  honour commitments to natural friendly  allies, virtually kith and kin, it appears 1  to be the policy of this present government to develop closer relations with  African states such as Zambia. Thus,  seeking identification with their policies  of militant action, terrorism, guerrilla  warfare etc. against the friendly governments of Rhodesifi anil South Africa.  This includes the handing over of more  ami more Canadian lax-dollars lo ihe  United Nations and the spending of more  tax-dollars to spread the I'reneh language  in  African  slates,  Needless to say, in its opposition lo  the British government's plans for arms  to South Africa, which arc for Ihe prime  purpose of protecting thc Cape route  seaway, the Trudcau regime is siding  with United Nations. Significantly, U.N.  Secretary General U Tliunt has recently  questioned a wheat trade by Australia  with Rhodesia which, is is understood,  was justified under United Nations sanc-  The PzmmuhAjdtneb  Published Wednesday), nt .Sechelt  on B.C,'*. Sunshino C��f>iist  .Sechelt IVnlnsnlft Times I.Id.  no* .110 -Seehell, ��U".  Doin'lm (i. Wheeler, I'.dilnr ond Publisher  .Subscription Rule*.: (In mtv��pce)  1 Year. $.**��� - 2 Ycaii, $9 ��� 3 Years, $13  U���S, nnd I'orca&n. $5.50  Servlitff th* area from Port Mtllon to Egmtml  (Howe Sound to Jervh Inlet)  Two hundred thousand troops",' is what I read.  To be withdrawn. I'd-say that's .|iiite a spiel!  A  war that can't be  won? Why did it  stall'.*  Is  life   so cheap   lhal   we can  loss  away  Our  precious youth and  still no profit  show.  Or reason why, or strike a needed blow  To  fend  attackers off?   Make  holiday  Ihis July rouith? Who's not the heart?  Who singled out   my son lo nivc  his all  lo save  some  foreign Mia tiger's paddy  field?  And will Ihis stranger help my cause in Hun,  Or man the hoses ,f my house should burn?  And who's to say when sore spots have been  healed  And no mote  need lo stand Ihe bugle call?  Yes,   liilng   them   home!   Dial's  fine!   Hut   all  alive!  lo hold them lo our breast vs hen tlu-y niiive.  And,  -Alien the  batik*  f|a*gs aie  safely  foiled,  I,el  other*,  if  Ihey  want   it��,  suve  thc  world!  Next Hint* you arc in a hurry to !><>1I  .'UK*! - put in a I tit of nail In tho water  ll will prevent Ihe .shell from eraeklnp,  and Ihe ecu while will cook faster,  licit elm In sometimes called slippery  i*hn heeanse of Ihi* i;i*lalinou.*t or ".slippery"  nature of its inner bark.  ���wr  rrm"  ExportA  (/ff/tff{/!f.i    /wet/  REGULAR AND KINGS  / -aa   a.. aaFFaaa'aaFtaFF^.aFMFaF^aWaF-^aFJa^MF'a.,  ��� Mr. Advertiser:  Thcso advertising  spaces arc, real  bargains for you.  Sold on contract  only. For details  on how to stretch  your advertising  dollar, phone  085-9654. oik lor  special  ad   rates.  ;  ���  ���                F                  F  '  r  .  F  >  F                ��  J  '  \  \  tft^                             ���             J  **            fjF-"->       **        J  F  f-          A  *-  [Af  Now on this forty year mortgage, I'm afraid we'll require your grandson's signature.  the farm as well as doing the inside work  and making the family clothes. Nothing  is wasted in that family. Now, 27 years  after moving to their home, they still  have not been able to make enough money  to pay for the home. Always there is the  fear that they will not make enough  money to pay the interest and so lose  the home.  I visited P.E.I, last year. It is a lovely  place, but, most of the people born there  have to leave, not because the farmers  can't produce bumper crops, but because  there is such a small price for their produce.  This may surprise some people because of the large prices they pay in  .stores. A few years ago when we were  paying .16 cents a pound for potatoes  in the grocery store, the farmers on P.E.I.  were receiving .01 (one) cent a pound  for their potatoes. Sometimes there is  no market.  I hope that the farmers show Mr.  McCrady  the  true  picture.  VIOLET TYNER  Man of Letters  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Evidently Mr. Carr is a man of  letters: most of them being to the Times.  One has grown accustomed to his ses-  quipedelian generalising on many topics.  Whilst Mr. Carr is entitled to use your  column   for  his. penchant   for  scatalogy  one does not feel that he is qualified to  make vituperative comments on the  local schools or teaching staff.  The phrase "salary oriented experts  who do nothing but justify their ability  to pick up their cheque" rankles. Mr.  Carr may be unaware of the fact but  our economy is based on money: not  barter for chickens, cowrie shells or tin  whistles, but money. It is our method  of barter and it is somewhat simpler than  any other system. Consequently our  teachers are rewarded with a salary. If  this implies that they are "salary oriented"  so are we all; including, unless he is  provided with private income, Mr. Carr.  The word experts also seems to be  a pejorative in Mr. Carr's lexicon. Why?  Experts are people who have had the  ability, good fortune or endurance to  acquire more knowledge on a given subject than their fellows. Would Mr. Carr  prefer that' our teachers were semi-illiterates recruited^ off the streets: then-  qualification being a lack of expertise?  His implification that our teachers do  nothing but "sit around" awaiting their  cheques is too puerile to be worthy of  consideration.  "The ideal school," says Mr. Carr  "would be students young and old involved in producing goods and harmony  on several thousand acres". What Mr.  Carr is described is a village, a rural  community, a commune a tribe or whatever term one favors. We already live in  a village, Mr. Carr, on several thousand  acres and, over severel centuries.we have  found that we barn more if we gather  around individuals within our community  who are better able to teach than the  rest of us. The fact that these individuals,  for reasons of convenience tend to gather  under one roof seems to confuse Mr. Carr.  A School is simply a community of  teachers: Even Socrates saw no reason  to fault this system.  The ideal school, if such a thing exists,  from the point of view of humanity,  rather than Mr. Carr, is one that teaches  a person to think. The "unapplied infinite knowledge" to which Mr. Carr  objects is as much of the experiences of  our culture that can be stored in an individuals mind. It is from this bank of  learning that he can form judgements and  continuously improve his usefulness to  humanity.  What a child can gather during the  educational years depends on intelligence  and the home and school environment.  Those that fail (where the majority succeed in learning) can presumably blame  their .parents, or in rare cases of honesty  their wit, but not their school. Mr. Carr's  stampede back to the woods isn't going  to help them or the rest of us gain anything. This carping criticism of our teachers will only serve to reinforce the inadequate in their conviction that somebody else has thwarted them.  TEltENCE WEBB  i$  Astonished  Editor, Thc Times,  Sir: I road with astonishment in Halt-  moon Hay news about Mr, E. McCrady ..nl  Edmonton going to Prince Edward Island  to teach the farmers how to produce  better crops,  I grew up on P.E.I, and I know that  the farmers already know how to produce  _j!l'A1^-iLUD*i'iible-.cr.op.H._I_ulso-.knovv*_lliat  the soil i.s rich from being properly farmed  for gene-rations,  It Is the price* of produce tothe farmer  that is wrong.  It Is much lower now than il wa*  when 1 was a child, but, lho costs of farm  equipment, fertilizer, bags, etc, have .gone  steadily upward,  Many 1'iirmcni have gone broke hmitiM  Ihey gol loss for their produce than Ihe  eosl of gutting It planted. That meant  absolutely nothing for the year's woil.  except more debts at 10',; and overdue  ones at  l"l'' ,  .Some of these farmers were* fortunate  in getting employment in the city ol  ("hnrlottetown or one of the towns and  used the house on Ihe old farm to ll\e  In,   letting  the   land  sUind   idle.  Others worn forced lo sell the lioti-e  and farm to Ameriear.s who had the  money to buy and who use the place im  summer home only, no crops planted m  these   eases   either,  ���rjoin.' others, like my brother.In-law,  are still farming, He leases two farm*  and fnnns them as well as the home  farm which he hopes lo own some day  He is a strong man and works from die,  light to dark. He does not drink or other,  wise squander money.  His wile helps on  --a--'" *.    ,al.��-.��� .4.. ��F.ajf!.,,i, ^ . ft.   . ft,,, y* l- ..FA.,.,,*,. ..,.,..... *.M.,~?*.   V!...*.... ..^J��f .... .^.a. Z. , ...jffiT.   S. ...-.^a,  Fa- a., ,...f,U..a,,.,Fa.l, .W .-,..,.���,.������>��� ..F^nFnfr.tort^aFJ.^FFla ..FA.,,, ,.', *,. ��� , FF, a .a FF*,^,.,,....., ���-Fl. I ...,.<*..-*&.. -  ry&&��//y40��?/j��?��y<-  -aw.aaa^aaaw       ^aaaBB^^^^Ba-      p-^^^a^B^af" a.aa^aaja^>a***laaBlfr        *^aaJajBjBBjB)*r        *laajl^flMaBWr aaaa^Hafflaar aaaaVHqOQMajar aaJfafaTaaBVMaP' -aaa^laVaa-aVaB*" aafja.  tBOOHSTORE  A Good Selection ot  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt 005-9654  Peninsula Pluming  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  ALL-BRAN GINGER BREAD  INGREDIENTS:  Mi cup fat  Va cup brown sugar  2 egos  Va cup molasses  Ya cup boiling water  *Vt  r.up Kc|logg's All-Bran or  Kollogg's Bran Buds  2 cups :.iftecl all purpose flour  I isp,  soda  1 Isp.  ginger  2 Isp, cinnamon  METHOD;  Cream fal and sugar, add eggs, beat until creamy, Add molasses  anel mix well. Pour boiling waler over All-Bran.<ind odd to first mixture,  Acid flour sifted wilh dry ingredients and stir until bailor is smooth  Pour into a 9" x Ii" grease loaf pan, lined with waxed paper.  Place in oven (350 ) for 45 minutes.  When It Is bnkccl( remove from oven and pour over Ihe juice of  ono lemon, also u small amount ol the rind, and '/? cup white sugar.  ���a.  Leave in tho oven for 15 additional minute!..  ---iiw��S��aha����aiia>V��E^^  I |a|  HEATING a SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  ShefwifiWilliams  Paint Dealer  Phone 806-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  HElEfME'S  FASHION SHOPPI  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  TODD'S  DiYGOODS  WEAR  LADBES' SPORTS WEAR  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Contro  SAVE MONEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshino Coast  GULF BUlLDStMG  , SUPPLIES  085-2283 - Sechelt, B.C.  aaaa^^  5 .  i  lav^^fcJi^JlllWMftlWiaMia^i^^i^l^  ni./liiMlt*.iiMi-Mi.rt-<!mw^ r-ll*T TT*-- ������^������'������������i'*! ��"|���' ���^���i~^fa^!��v.a^te.i^��fcT-^^ ft*#"**ft,��fc*y*-V'***''****1s*"-*'*J*-  ���*/  -       Sai  I  Vr9V>Sf^0W^9-��V^^^ *^^?^^^>^S^^'"^^ ^jU*JW-   *9W��a>.^ fa As^taiVMVwC*  ���*.���- ��,)> J >     " is fc   -* *riiwa- -*-       -*.��- *>��� /   *     -, ��W>  ���*��� 1 i-,**-*.. ��       ��il   i.    f��   .-?  r-a"* . -a,"**-   >  '.-A, '������-     -"''a.      '     ' >iM ,,,* 15...   - *      "T'l.,"*. 4*    ? , ?-.���  ��    .,,      ���*���     '    '      ,      ****.*       ' V*�� ,     - '  <*l:5itJp t? %<*3k ^* ' *** -*-   ������ * "*-��� $ *t* Mfe^H^^^^^tWMaat*
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Across Europe
—by Don Somerville
THERE'S a plain and sombre memorial
in a little German town (smaller than
Oliver) which left a "bigger impression
on, my mind than all the other highlights
of a recent two-week tour of Germany
and England.
The name of the village isn't important.
But the "Iron Curtain" runs right smack
through the middle of it... complete
with taarded wire, mines, concrete observation tower manned with armed East German guards..'. and the war memorial
several hundred yards away from the
"curtain" is a small plaza by the village
hall. t ,ff|
I couldn't make out the inscription
until I engaged the help ol* an interpretor,
but I really didn't need him.
Listed at the top, on a bronze plaque '
just like those on the cenotaphs-M* every
Canadian town and village, and under
the numerals 1914-1919 were the names
of a dozen or more German men. Directly
tinder theni, under the numerals 1939-
1945 were the names of several dozen
more German men.
The message was there loud and clear
.... and the simple inscription, whjch in
effect said: "They fought for us" needed
no further explanation.
As a Canadian whose father died.from
the effects of World War I, and whose
teenage years were interrupted by World
War II, I hold no doubts about the necessity of twoWars wilh Germany.
Perhaps they could have been avoided,
but when conditions reached the point
of confrontation there was little or no
choice. Our mon fought and many died
but they were victorious.
How much different must be the
attitude of the, German family... in a
small village such as ours... whose men
were maimed aritl killed... in two wars
which brought nothing .but misery and
defeat... and which left the tiny hamlet
With a 100-yard deep scar through the
middle which contains nothing but barbed
wire, concrete walls, mines and armed
guards atop observation posts?
And I wonder how they honour their
war dead.
Earlier in the day, we drove along a
country road about five miles east from
Wolfsburg, the site of the huge Volkswagen plant. Pleasant farms and wood
lots, not too much different from the
Aldergrove area in the* Fraser Valley.
Abruptly, the road ended or rather
turned a complete right angle to the left.
Directly in front of us stood a West German guard sipping a beer, and behind
him signs warning of "minen". Behind
that — nothiiigT— for about a half mile.
Borflering East Berlin the "Iron Curtain" is a concrete wall. In towns and
villages, it's barbed wire, walls and
observation posts, but in the country areas
it's nothing. Except barbed wire, mines
and vacant land... and unseen guards
and mines on the other side.
Our guide told us the area is heavily
mined immediate'ly east of the exact
border. Then there's about a half mile
of nothing. No farms, no houses, no
people. Just nothing. But God help the
East or West German who tries to cross
it.
.'.*•!'Several years ago,''we'1 were told; a
German general Who tried to reason with
Eastern guards was shot near this spot.
He bled to death because no one could
pull him back across the border, and his
widow eventually received his ashes.
Later when we reached the little
village with the war memorial, we saw
the "curtain" divide a town. Right down
the middle. -Barbed wire, walls and observation posts... no communication between former neighbors and relatives.
As Winston Churchill described it, an
"iron curtain", was drawn between West
and East... and how right he was.
The West Germans don't feel sorry
for themselves, and they aren't mad at
the East German people. But they hate
the guts of the East German police and
leaders, and they hale the Russians with
equal fervor.
"Look at those bastards over there",
exclaimed our *our guide at guards  on
Wednesday, August* 5, 1970 The Peninsula Times
Page A-5
Doig-Bruyneel...
Local businessman weds
ceremony in Vancouver
the other side observing us through binoculars from an observation tower.
Later, explaining how* a West German
may visit East Germany, he outvUfted -how
it is necessary to take a train to one of
the few crossing points, enduring endless red tape and the payment of nuisance
fees, arid how his every move must be
reported to the authorities. •••-.■•',
Visiting East Germany by car, for
West Germans, is just too comnlicated.
And even the rail visits get *so involved
most West Germans.say "to heck .with
it" and won't bother.
But they're mad. And frustrated. "How
would you like to have your country
split in two portions, where it was
practically impossible for you to visit
your fellow countrymen?" one asked without expecting an answer.
And- though the West Germans are
mad as hell at the East German regime,
there's even a trace of pride in the accomplishments in the East... even though
far outstripped by the progress reached
in the West.
"East Germany has by far the highest
standard of living in any East Block
country'", we were told ...* "even though
they're saddled with a Communist government.'' .
Trade between East and West Germany, though not huge, is substantial
and is the only contact between the two
halves of Germany. And from a practical
standpoint, few seem to expect the situation to change.
"It will probably take at least another
generation before there is any kind of
meaningful union cf the two Germanys",
said one German we met.
Who's to blame? Nobody seems to talk
about it too much although there is
guarded interference that the Western
occupying powers (England, France and
the U.S.) lacked the guts to insist on a
more permanent settlement with Russia.
Hitler and the Nazis are obviously
most' to blame, and the West Germans
obviously know it and admit it... but
again don't talk about it too much.
It seems to be a chapter of their history they'd like to forget, although obviously they can't. Statues of Bismark and
other pre-1914 German heroes are in
public parks everywhere ... but nowhere
docs one find similar tributes or reminders of the black pages of German
history ...  the Hitler years.
Hitler, however, did leave at least two
legacies other than the obvious: An excellent system of freeways far ahead of
their time and far ahead of any other
country at thc time, including the U.S.;
and the undying hatred of today's younger generation.
"You may think you have a generation gap in your country", said one government official, "but it's nothing compared to what we have here,., the
younger generation blames the adults for
Hitler... and it's difficult to give an
answo:'"
i7m"'li
Admiration
Most popular stall at any function   lectable array at St...Aidan's Garden
is the home baking ..booth with its
crisp loaves of freshly home-baked
bread, gaily iced cakes, preserves
and sometimes  local produce.  De-
Fund raiser...
Party, attracts highly appreciative
buyers anxiously awaiting the opening of the party.
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SPACIOUS green lawns and :a garden
gay with gladioli, deep blue hydrangeas
and flowering shrubs made a very" lovely
setting for" St. Aidan's Annual Garden
Party held last Friday at Mr. and Mrs.
G. C. Newman's residence on Hall Road.
Roberts Creek.
Miss E. Harrold introduced Mrs. John
Sear who very graciously welcomed the
many guests. Mrs. Sear said that although
one of the objectives is to raise money
to be used for philanthropic purposes in
all parts of the world, U.C.W. are also
desirous of furthering a spirit of friendliness and goodwill among neighbours of
various religious persuasions. Funds
raised this year will help to install water
in the hall at Roberts Creek, and much
needed  improvements.
Before declaring the party open, Mrs.
Sear introduced Mrs. Ann Wall who together with her husband John and daughter Dorepn had brought with them handcrafted gifts from many parts of the
world. Mrs. Wal.l who is a volunteer relief worker from the Menninite Missionary
Society explained that the Mennonite
Central Committee buys handcrafts from
people needing financial assistance but
not producing enough to setup an export system. When invited, the M.C.C.
staffed by volunteers will visit local functions and set up a'little stall to sell the
very beautiful and unsual wares.
Crafts from this "self-help programme" on sale at Roberts Creek included
beautiful jewellery and olive wood carvings from Jerusalem and Bethlehem. Hand
embroidered, colored dining room sets
and wood carvings from India. Jewellery
boxes and woven tote bags from Hong
Kong; dolls furniture from Haiti and
crafts from Taiwan.
Mrs. Wall who comes from Abbotsford
had recently visited the Holy Land where
she met Miss Han old who extended the
invitation to the Garden Party. There is
a shop at Yarrow, B.C. where these crafts
arc on sale throughout the year.
Business was brisk at thc bake table,
laden with home-made bread, fresh eggs,
preserves nnd cakes and also at the
novelty tabic. Tea tables on thc lawns
were soon filled as shoppers took time
out to, enjoy a chat while admiring the
beautiful   garden   and   the   children  en
joyed searching in  the sawdust tub  for
buried • treasure.
Highlight of the Garden Party was
the Flag Raising Ceremony performed by
Scouts Raymond Dube and Michael Mack-
lam and throughout the event, the Anglican Church flag flew proudly in the"
summer breeze.
Outdoor topics
by: Red Fisher
What's  In A Line...?
A FISHING line is a fishing line... so
what's the -big deal about line weight,
line test and whether it's braided or monofilament?
Despite efforts by fishing line manufacturers, many anglers don't understand
the importance of choosing the correct
line to match their equipment.
Having the right line can make a lot
of difference when it comes to catching
fish, says Red Fisher, the angling authority. Not only does the correct line help
your casting, but it plays a big part in
how the lure is presented to the fish.
Fly fishermen probably have the
most critical decisions to make. Rod
length, it action and whether they are
fishing dry or wet flies are all importaht
considerations. j,
Generally, a floating, tapered line is
used with dry flies,, and a level, sinking
line with wet flies. Popping bugs for bass
call for weight forward lines. Follow the
rod maker's recommendations as to line
weight. They are usually printed on the
butt section of any good rod.
Braided line is excellent for plug casting reels, but should not be used for
spinning or spincasting. A hard braid
lasts longer but is more troublesome on
the reel than a soft braid. Also, braided
line floats.
Monofilament line is used almost exclusively  with spinning  and  spincasting
equipment.   It's   nearly   invisible   in   the
; Water and will sink.
WEDDING of local interest took place in
the Church of the Immaculate Conception, Vancouver, B.C. on July 11th
when Margaret Mary Bruyneel, only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Bruyneek
of 3585 West 21st, Vancouver became the
bride of David James Doig, eldest son
of Mr. and Mrs. ^David W. Doig of 5457,
Culloden St., Vancouver.
The Church was beautifully decorated
with tall standards and Altar arrangements of whiteri-oses, white gladiolus arid
disbud mums. Pew markers were white
satin ribbon  bows with purple heather.
Father Leaghy officiated at the double
ring ceremony which took place at 7.30
p.m.
Given in marriage by her father, the
bride wore a long white empire styled
gown of Pole de Elagance. Her shoulder-
length bouffant veil was held in placef
with white chiffon roses and she carried
a cascading bouquet of gardenias, white
roses, stephanotis and white heather.
Attending the bride were Mrs. Allan
Bruyneel, Matron of Honor; and Brides-
matrons, Mrs. Paul Bruyneel and the
groom's sister Mrs. Robert Bishop. All
Were gowned in A-line style dresses of
blue Pois de Elagance and carried diamond
shaped bouquets of pink stoplight roses,
heather and pink feathered carnations.
Little flower girl was three year old Cathy
Hoeschmann also dressed in blue Pois
de Elagance and carrying a white basket
of pink roses and heather.
Best man was Mr. Wayne Easthom
with the bride's brothers, Mr. Paul Bruyneel and Mr. Allan Bruyneel as ushers,
and little Kevin Bruyneel as ring bearer.
Reception was held in the Eifel Room,
Gay Paree, Kingsway where Mr. Dun-
nick, long time friend of the bride and
her parents, proposed the toast to the
bride.
Mrs. A. L. Bruyneel, mother of the
bride, chose a pink ensemble with bone
The Mountain Avens is the floral emblem of the  Northwest Territories.
#***    V pJ^WFa«W«^*^S™TFFWF»*%,  **,F-*4* w    ^     «,. a^S    ^FfffaF^^^^^MF*.
. Sft^^..7lt7rmr'ih 7 -+*■* ■■ •«-... " '      .       ..,.»«.' *\>M«UaO*ll. tl ii
Now Car Wflsh
New addition to Sunnvm..sl Motors the pnss.nK motorist' who wnnl.s n
in Gibsons, is Ibis new colii-opornlod <|iiicl. nnd loasonnblo wash on Ihe
car wash. Proving to bo useful to    way home.
U^aav;,'-? A a
AVv*A«AfA!
** *•*$**»•-•}■■■■».
WlteEt y@uY©
smiling
call for
tabaff 's Bin®'
•uaaimaca
This ndvertlnment It not put>llshei1 or dlipt»y«i1 liy ,!*,•
Liquor Control Dourd or by tho Oovecnmnnl ot »rai*hColu»t)ta.
A LITTLE
HOMEWORK
WATCHING
TRE_,—
CLASSIFIED
CAN , ,
BRING YOU
TOP GRADE
RESULTS.
PHONE
AD-BRIEFS
AT
885-9654
TO REACH
2,500
WEEKLY.
BUY, SELL,
RENT, SWAP,
GET HELP,
FIND WORK.
• Mr. Advertiser:
Those advertising
spaces aro real
bargains for yow.
Sold on contract
only. For details
on how to stretch
your advertising
dollar, phono
885-9654, ask for
special ad   rates.
accessories and corsage of gardenias.
Mrs. D. W. Doig, mother of the groom,
was attired in a green toned ensemble
with white accessories and consage of
pink roses.
Both the grandmother of the bride,
Mrs. Colson and the grandmother of the
groom; Mrs. M. Doig attended the ceremony.
The happy couple were piped out of
the church by the groom's cousin, Mr.
Bob Gallagher, "who also played the pipes
during the'reception when the groom's
two young cousins, Elaine Gallager and
Cathy Timewell delighted guests with
Scottish dancing.
Out of town guests travelled from
Edmonton, Prince George, Kelowna, In-
vermere, California and the Sunshine
Coast.
For travelling, the bride chose a
white pant suit with gold accessories and
red rose corsage.
The honeymoon was spent at Harrison Hot Springs and touring the Oregon
Coast.
Mr. and Mrs. David Doig have taken
up residence on Beach Avenue, Roberts
Creek, B.C.
acton
Jdws!
*■   it   it
Jewellry
Watch &
Repairs
it   it   it
Phone
885-2421
FOR ALL YOUR FLOORCOVERING NEEDS
CALL ON
1659 Sunshine Coost Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons
Phone 886-7112
ft CARPETS      ft TILES      ft LINOLEUMS     .
WE FEATURE A LARGE SELECTION OF DRAPES
*>X.,...,^lF.FFA,..&Fa..   F±.,.£a>.I,...faft.i...W**.a-..,,    .... g A.,E,feJ, A..,fe..
- i.».g-A.va',-a.1..^
32 ACRES ON SAKINAW LAKE with 2400' warorfronrago with spectacular privato
bay, furnished cottage and guest cottago. floats, water system, a beautiful picco of
property for privacy or subdivision.
3.3 aeries of gorgeous viow proporty on HIGHWAY 101 in WEST SECHELT, property
can bo sold as one picco or in 4 lots, a breathtaking view of tho ocean which is
directly across road.
Beautiful "Froncli Peninsula Estates" on FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD. 12 now lots
off paved road with water and electricity available. Directly across from secluded bay,
reasonably priced from $4500.
IRVINE'S LANDING .  . . Featuring cafe, houso, floats and boats with motors. At
entrance to harbour with porfect protected moorago. Loads of potential
for additional development.
5 acres viow property at EGMONT beautifully treed, serviced and an excellent bu>
at $6000.
A few choico watorfront lots in GARDEN BAY, fully serviced with excellent moorago
don't wait too long on theso . ..
2 choico lots in MADEIRA PARK serviced and within walking distance of all services
and reasonably priced.
-2bedroonrhomo wlrhsuito in-bese^cntroverfooWng-^ll-of-Mo-felro-Park.-in-ehoIco--
location. Priced in low 20's.
• •MSfttMSf ••••IIMII ISISSItt tilt !•• tt*S«StS*»l
2 DEDROOM HOME with spectacular viow of Straits wllh 1.5 acres on COCHRAN
ROAD in MADEIRA PARK, overlooking everything. Priced in tho low 20's.
-"-••• a.a.aa.a.aa.a. ,,...,,......
Beautiful VIEW LOT NEAR HOTEL with excellent view of harbour; easy access
with all services. F.P. $4500,
LOWES MADEIRA PARK RESORT has 10 furnished units with a lovely homo on 8
choico valuable) acres wllh loads of potential, this boautiful property hat 400' waterfrontago, floats, boats and many other extras.
A SPECTACULAR 1600 ft. homo In PENDER HARBOUR on tho water with doublo
everything: doublo kitchens, bathrooms, bedrooms; a beautiful stono flrcplaco. Twc
attractive homes in ono exceptionally good buy at $39,000.
Approx. 350' watcrfrontage on RAT ISLAND IN LEE BAY,  Fishing at your front
door with excellent moorago,
 • ii...
"SAKINAW SHORES" offers you a wldo choico of lovely waterfront lots on beautiful
SAKINAW LAKE, Lot* aro priced from $2500 all water access, beautifully troed,
protected, sunny lots.
7  acre* property at MIDDLEPOINT ON   MAIN   HIGHWAY  with  ovor  750*   rood
frontago, privato road into proporty and large cleared building sito, Full prico $0,000
On* this excellent site
650' watcrfrontaoo at MIDDLEPOINT on 19 ocres. V/atcr, electricity, cosy cottages,
lonely beach; a unlquo and spectacular setting.
An unusual beautiful waterfront lot at tho end of Frances Peninsula Road. Approx.
145 ft. water froofage. All services available on this lot which Is situaH-d directly
i, on tho open Straits.
3 bedroom meticulously furnithed homo  wllh  full basement on   Sinclair  flay  wilh
200 ft.  wator frontago on  2 lots,  off  paved  road with  excellent  entrance   ond
private float,
a. ..*....	
An unusually attractive 3 O.R. homo at IRVINGS LANDING wllh beautiful view of
Straits, a V.L.A. approved homo, '
Four serviced lots off Garden Day Rocd In GARDEN DAY, all view lots priced from
$3000.
TO ASSIST YOU  IN YOUR CHOICE OF PROPERTY CONTACTt
Ail AUfflAND
ARDOUR REALTY LTD.
1439 Kingsway 874-2305
Wcekc-i-ids Phono Pcndor Harbour 803-2491
WJlaWI ll'M ■■atlM'IWI1
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July 25th...   . .     '
Sharpe - Harding wedding
in Gibsons United Church
BASKETS of gladioli enhanced the beauty
of Gibsons United Church for the wedding ceremony held on Saturday, July
25th, which united in matrimony Mary
Pauline Harding, youngest daughteiv of
Mr. and Mrs. Paul G. Harding of Gibsons,
B.C. and Donald George Srulrpe, only
son of Mr. and Mrs. William Page of
Delta, B.C.
The ceremony took place at noon
with Rev. Jim Williamson officiating.
Mrs. M. Freer was organist.
Escorted by her father, the bride looked very' lovely'in her floor length Empire-
line gown of Migoda crepe which featured
a bow at the waist and attached train.
The lily-point sleeves were of Alencon
lace as were the floating panels which
fell gracefully from the shoulders. Her
three-tiered shoulder-length, bouffant
veil was held by a coronet of organza
stephanotis and pearls and she carried
a bouquet of white carnations, pink rosebuds and stephanotis.
Matron of Honor was Mrs. Maralyn
Ranniger of Gibsons; bridesmaids, were
Mies Kathy Potter of North Vancouver
and Miss Marion Vaughan, niece of the
bride, from Vancouver. Mrs. Ranniger.
wore a short dress of pastel mauve moss
crepe with bell sleeves and headdress of
matching material trimmed with white
lace and carried a bouquet of pink carnations and white tulle. The bridesmaid
dresses were similarly styled in pink" and
their bouquets were mauve carnations
trimmed with white tulle.
Best man was Mr. Ed. Davies of Gibsons; ushers were Mr. Bob McFarland.
brother-in-law of the groom and Mr. Bob
Harding,  brother  cf the  bride.
Reception was held in the Legion Hall.
Gibsons,- beautifully decorated with
baskets of hydrangeas and phlox. The
silver posts holding the wedding cake
tiers were family heirlooms. Mr. W. S.
Potter of North Vancouver proposed the
toast to the bride.
Caterers were members of the Ladies
Auxiliary, Royal Canadian Legion Branch
109^ Servers were Miss Carol Forshner
ancf Miss Virginia Alsager. Master of the
punch-bowl was Mr. Gordon Clarke.
For her daughter's wedding. Mrs.
Harding chose a iurquoise and white dress
with white accessories and pinkjearna-
tion corsage.
The mother of thc groom chose white
lace   over   pink   taffeta   with   white   accessories and  pink carnation corsage.    ,
For travelling the bride changed into
a pale green dress with ivory accessories
and camel-hair coat. The honeymoon was
spent in the Pender Harbour, Nelson Island and Princess Louise Inlet area.
The  newly-weds  will  reside  at   1069
Franklin Road, Gibsons, B.C.
Out of town guests included: Mr. and
Mrs. Ted Crawford; Mr. and Mrs. Tony
Edwards; Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Harding;
Joan and Ricliard Harding; Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Harding; Mr. and Mrs. Allen
Hunt; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harding, all
from Vancouver. Mr. and Mrs. H. Van
Nes from Cloverdale; Miss Arlene Harding from West Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Harding and children from ''Richmond; Mr. and Mr.s. A. awarding from
Campbell River; Mr. and Mrs. L. Preston;
Mr. and Mr.s. Harold Ward from Surrey.
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Brown; Mrs. George
Sharpe; Miss Marion Vaughan; Miss
Theresa Reiikoff; Mr. and Mrs. Eric Hunt
of Burnaby. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Page of
Delta. Mr. and Mrs. W..S. Poller; Mi.
and Mrs. A. C. Rabbitt; Miss Kathy Potter of North Vancouver, B.C.
1
Theatre to feature
all night horror show
ANYONE attending the Twilight Theatre
in Gibsons Ihis weekend will certainly
get their fill of entertainment. For the
youngsters. Walt Disney's 'The^Computer
Wore Tennis Shoes" will make up the
regular weekend show.
However, for thoso who think they are
ready, there will be an all night horror
show starting at 11 p.m.. after the regular show on Saturday. This seven and one
half hour horror marathon is composed
of five of Boris Karloff's best known
shockers; they ar_- "Die Monster Die',
"The Terror." "The Raven." Comedy of
Terrors." and "Black Sabbath." All shows
are in color and four of them are in wide
screen presentation.
Then starting on Monday, "The- arrangement", the story of Eddie Anderson
(Kirk' Douglas), a brilliant advertising
executive who has everything; all the ac-
couterments of success and affluence. Everything, that is. except self-respect. And
everything, he determines, is nothing but
a series of comfortable "arrangements."
The movie is also in color, panavision,
and come; under the Restricted banner.
___a__________a__aa_a_a-__-a-.
Jllf^QOSsaomn
DEALER
Cowrie St.» Sechelt, B.C.
825-2335    *\
Page A-6
The Peninsula Times      Wednesday,. August 5, 1970
Camping honeymoon...
Double-ring wedding vows
unite Malyea - Gnstaf son
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IN FOUR Square Gospel Church, Powell
River, on July 25 at 7 p.m., Rev. B.
McGaffin officiated at a double ring
ceremony uniting in marriage Miss Janet
Marie Gustafson, third daughter, of Mr.
and Mrs. G. Anselm* Gustafson of Powell
River, B.C. and Patrick John Malyea,
elder son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Malyea
of Gibsons, B.C.
Large bouquets of gladiolus graced
the church; pew markers were blue sweet
peas with white satin ribbons.
Mrs. Sutton was organist and Mrs.
Janet Robertson sang "The Wedding
Prayer".
The bride, who was given in marriage
by her father, chose a floor length empire
waist gown of heavy taffeta with sheer
overlay, lily point sleeves and a slight
train of net and lace. Her headdress was
a bouffant veil and she wore an heirloom
pendant, and carried a bouquet of pink
carnations with red roses and pink ribbon streamers.
Maid of Honour. Miss Charlotte Gustafson., bridesmatron. Mrs. Roy Warner
and. junior bridesmaids Kristine Gustafson, sister of the bride and Wendy O'Brien, niece of the groom, all wore floor
ength turquoise dresses with matching
headbands and white accessories. They
carried nosegays of white and pink carnations. Petite flower girl Debbie Gustaf-
p«n. niece of the bride, was .wearing a
replica of the bridal gown, her nosegay
was pink carnations with one red rose
and  in her dark hair she wore a white
headband.
Mr. Jim Malyea was best man for
his brother; Dennis Gustafson and Gordon
Gustafson, brothers of the bride were
ushers; all wore white jackets.
Mrs. Gustafson. mother of the bride,
was gowned in lifec fortrel with matching
hat, white accessories and white carnation corsage.
The groom's mother was attired in a
pale turquoise brocade jacket dress with
while shoes and gloves. Her corsage was
ol   white carnations.
A delightful reception was held at
Moose Hall, Powell River, where thc
bride and groom greeted guests under
an arch of flowers. Handsome bouquets
of large pastel colored gladiolus were
must  decorative.■•-
A pair of tapers and bud vases of
deep red roses were on the white lace
covered bride's table where blue streamers entwined pink and blue hearts. Thc
elegant cake on a lace covered side-table
featured delicate blue flowers of white
icing and a miniature bridal party between the tiers held by swan pillars; on
top of the cake were doves holding rings.
Mr. Jim Hatton, a long time friend
of the family, proposed the toast to the
bride.
Servers were Canadian Girls In Training, the Misses Kathy House; Lori Sal-
tnond; Linda Clough; Margot Grove;
Vicki Datwiler; Sandra Watt; Barbara
Rublilz and   Kathy Thompson.
Thc   bride's   going   away   outfit   was
Browsing
Sechelt Girl Guides Annual Book
Sale is a popular summer event with
tourists and local residents alike.
This year the Guides raised $58 and
donated any books left over to the
Thrift Shop. From the left. Cindy
Grafe and Ranger Judy Newton
browse through books while Mrs.
Mabel Livesey makes a purchase
from Guides Barbara Jackson and
Lori Rodway. Guide Lorraine Nestman also assisted during the long
hot day.
a   rose coloured   suit   with  white  accessories.
The  blue   garter  was  caught  by   Mi-.'
Brad McKenzic;  a single  rose  from   the
bride's bouquet, by Miss Barbara Rublitz.
. Thc  bride presented the bouquet to her
91 year old great-aunt  Mrs. Eckberg.
Upon their return from a honeymoon
camping trip through parts of B.C.. the
young couple will take up residence at
Kelly   Creek   Road.   Powell   River.
Travelling to Powell River for the
occasion were: Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Gustafson and family from Say ward: Mrs.
Brimacombo and sons from Wellington;
Mrs. Edna James, Qualicum; Mrs. R. O'Brien and family, Canoe: Mr. and Mrs.
R. Coates. Port Moody. Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Malyea and Marilyn; Brad McKenzie;
Rick Wray; T. Kcnnttt and Aubrey Hudson of Gibsons; Louise Wheeldon, Vancouver; Mr. Jim Malyea. Mackenzie. B.C.
and Mr. and Mrs. Griffith, Egmont.
Even after heavy rains, light forest
fuels dry out in a few zbvcvvEESHHU
fuels in exposed conditions can dry out
in a few hours and become a fire hazard.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Goorgo Sharpo
—photo by Dennis Gray, Secholt, B.C.
ET^'g^^
W«pww^im/w-j««. tfawi
i-ji**%3
^eiiino ran
Centennial Committee
Is seeking pioneers for recognition during 1971 Centennial Celebrations. Any person either born in Canada or
a resident of Canada prior fo January 1, 1897 and presently a rosident ol British Columbia is eligible to apply.
SELMA PARK PIONEERS MAY CONTACT THE COMMITTEE BY TELEPHONING 885-9437 OR 885-9695.
EXTRA CASH
FOR THAT STUFF
YOU NO LONGER
NEED
is as close
asTyour
PHONE.
CALL" 885-9654
FOR
CLASSIFIED
AD-BRIEFS.
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• Mr. Advertiser: Those
advertising spaces arc
real bargains for you.
Sold on contract only. For
details on how to stretch
your advertising dollar,
phono 885-9654. ask for
special ad rates.
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AM-SEPT.7
Come celebrate PNE's
60th birthday. PNE 70 is
184 glittering acres filled with fun for
everyone. See top-flight entertainers
and tho electronic show,
Dancing Waters daily at tho
Coliseum. Freo! Join the fun-lovors
atPlayland and ride tho new Sky Glider.
Sco tho spectacular Horse Shows and
Livestock Events. Visit the glamorous
exhibits at Woman and  Her World.
Watch tho oxcitlng feats of skill at tho
Festival of Forestry. Them's dally HorSQ_	
Racing at PNE's luxury track. Sco tho
USAF & NASA spaco oxhiblts, Voto-
scopo and so much moro. You can win
big prizos, too, totalling over $115,000.
A car-a-day. Or a fully-furnished dream
homo. PNE 70 swings lor 17 days Including Sundays: So bring tho kid In
you and kids with you. You'll all lovo It.
PACIFIC MATIOMAL EXHIBITION, VANCOUVER
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Check this space every week for our
advertised Shoppers Stopper SPECIALS, also new items we have received, shop CAMPBELL'S often—
"don't miss out". Some specials we
just cannot get enough to advertise
so these items are just in-store
specials. Our every day prices are
compariable to National .Chain
Store prices so shop with confidence
at CAMPBELL'S.
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BOYS' JEANS
Odd Lines. Just a few left. So save
ota pf*0/0
saving of
BOYS' SUfvlfvlER SHORTS
Asst. colours. Sizes 8-16.
Reg. $3.99.
Special ..      —
Reg. $2.99.
Special —    MtO*
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LADIES SHIFTS
A few left at clear out prices. Until
stock is gone
each
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PASSES TOPS AS^SD
SHOUTS
Terry   cloth.   Asst.   colours.   Asst.
sizes.
Reg. $1.98.
Special . qq,
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Z5PPERS
Still a few left, they have to go. Up
to 75c value, 6 to 20 inches.
Clear out m -rt
special |S|| for JJ,
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LADIES BLOUSES
Ladies  short  sleeve  blouses.  Asst.
colours and sizes.
off rcg price
*&*&yHr^
BOOMERANG
ABORIGINER official.
Lots of
Fun
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NEW  DAWN
New dawn hair colouring. THURSDAY,    FRIDAY,    SATURDAY    or
while stok lasts.
Reg. sells $2,25,
3 days only
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NOXZESV3A
Noxzcma anti-pcrspirant spray dco-
drant.
Rcg. 2 for 1.98.   «a
Special ££ for
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ZODIAC NOTES
Zodiac   notes   with   your   personal
Traits. Asst colour paper.
Box
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LADIES SHORTS
Ladies   Fortrel   and   stretch   nylon
shorts.
1%
Savings
vings
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MISSES  FANCY  BRIEFS
Asst. colours. Sizes 8 to 14. Compare this pro-school open special.
Pair
for
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BEVERAGE SET
Avocado. 3 quart pitcher. 6-12 ox.
Only 3®«ir#
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JOIN  IN'THE FUN AT
THE  GIBSONS SEA
CAVALCADE AUG. 7, 8, ©
Sco Yom There!
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U aaaUr t *w—- aal« -*-. ■**   fc      ■».    * p.��^.,fafflrt<.,,��a,'&ifflfelg.L!,ti��J,i*u  There is nothing like a Fishpond at a  country fair, to fill youngsters with  anticipation. "Wondering what their  prizes will be are Theresa, Eric and  Around B.C.  ���by Edgar Dunning  from Ms CBC Neighborly News  ^ broadcast Sundays 8:30 a.m.-  EDITOR of the Surrey Leader had an  interesting editorial last week on the  business of groups taking over public  parks or beaches Tor their exclusive use.  Here's how it read:  Parks and beaches belong to everyone.  They aren't provided for the athletic type  nor for the children, nor for the teenagers.  Those are public facilities ��� for you  use whether you are 18 months or 80  years.  No use should bc permitted which is  exclusive ��� a sport, or activity or "hap  pening" which precludes use of that park  "or beach, or portion of it, by other people,  Nor anv activity which unduly hinders  the enjoyment of others.  If an activity has to be exclusive, then  it  should  be  at'a separate  specialized    , *5_!gWHi -��l  facility. Whether that facility should be     , *(ffi?fiV]L.-. ..���,���.  tax-supported, or paid for by the group    ,-* .. *���/ ^wfe 7 'sM"i|#&*k  T* 'v I'i^^^'jC*^���  wanting to enjoy it, is a good argument  Perhaps the best answer is partially paid  for by the taxpayer and the persons  making use of it. A lawn bowling club  in a public park is a good example; a  boat launching ramp built by the taxpayer, but for which the user pays a fee,  is another.  In British Columbia we see different  groups "moving in"' on certain parks,  beaches or portions of them. They never  stop to think that they are displaying  selfishness and arrogance.  That is the attitude which is causing  trouble.  The so-called hippies take over Wreck  Bay at Long Beach, Stanley Park becomes the locale for a* tremendous illegal  party, with ear-splitting music.  Sure, 1600 persons are thoroughly enjoying Wreck Bay. But they are polluting  it, and also stopping thousands of others  from enjoying this beach which is the  heritage of all the people. At Stanley  Park, 4000 apparently had themselves a  wonderful time. They created tremendous noise pollution and hindered the enjoyment . of Stanley Park by probably  40,000 other people.  We don't have to go that far away,  either. We are not terribly shocked at  people drinking in parks or on our public  beaches. But we don't see why the public  must put up with teen-agers polluting  the Deeks-McBride pit with broken beer  and liquor bottles. Nor should we allow  people to tear up quiet trails in Crescent  Park and Redwood by using them for  horses, motor bikes and mini-bikes.  People are like kids. You can't raise  kids by talking to them all the time. You  have to be prepared to give them a good  swat where it will do the most good...  on occasion.  We have thc swatting equipment for  those who abuse our parks and beaches.'*  Wc have laws and by-laws concerning  their usage. Why are these not enforced?  Regular listeners to this program will  nave noticed that I haven't brought you  any news for some time from Old Crow,  up in the Yukon, written by Edith Josie  for tl\c, Whitehorse Star. As a matter of  fact, I was on the point of writing the  , Star to ask what had happened *' tlieir  famous, correspondent when a recent  editor arrived with a budget of news  about that center 75 miles inside thc  Arctic Circle. And in that report was  the explanation why there had been no  news about Old Crow in the Star and  here  is her explanation.  "June 9 ��� Miss Josio left to Inivik  and from there she went to Edmonton  for a good trip. Really enjoy my trip  to Edmonton. I think .summer i.s a good  visit to Edmonton lthan winter. I was  out to my trip so I never sent my news  for such a long time.  "June 18 ��� .DC3 arrived Old Crow  but it land In first island so I thanks  everyone for a good treed and all the  Great Northern Airways give mc a good  ride back home safe."  Then Edith, in a later report, tells  of a gift that she received from British  Columbia. Here's  how she tells  it:  "I don't expect and two men visit mc  before they move out to other camp. Jim  Kccnc1 and Jan Wright work for thc  Union Oil party. They will going to Gam  Lake, so they bring me n present from  Dawson Creek. I hud a flag and a Mile  Zero Marker from Dawson Crook. Thank  you very much for .i good Rift. When some  one give me a Rroseril I really enjoy and  proud to get ll. Thank you again. "End  Ihe  new.*., Edith  Josie."  So, from time to time, we'll have more  reports about conditions In Old Crow,  that I.s no longer the Isolated .settlement  it was when' wo first .started Winging  you  Edith Josie'*.  reports.  And ,my old friend Fred White on  Ihe Rowland Miner observes that money  isn't everything, but it's mighty handy  if you don't have a credit card.  Anticipation  Edward "badner, summer, residents  from Vancouver enjoying Redrooffs  Country Fair on a sunny day last  Saturday.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  FRANK Edward Claydon, who has been  a respected resident of Redrooffs for  27 years, died in St. Mary's Hospital on  July 25th in his 88th year. Born in London, England, he came to Canada in 1906,  settling first in Montreal. In 1907 he moved  to Winnipeg to join the staff of the Great  West Life Assurance Company and there  he married Stella May Penhale of Exeter,  Ontario. The family moved to Vancouver  in 1922 and Mr. Claydon served as treasurer of the Great West Life Assurance  Company until his retirement 27 years  ago. Since that time he and his wife  have lived in their lovely waterfront home  at Redrooffs. He is survived by his wife  Stella, two sons, Raymond and George,  ahd four grandchildren.  ANNUAL MEET  All residents of Welcome Beach arc  urged to "attend the annual meeting of  the Welcome Beach Water Board at the  Welcome Beach Hall on August 8 and  7 p.m. This will be followed by thc annual meeting of thc Welcome Beach Community Association at 8 p.m.  COUNTRY FAIR  After days of worrying about the  weather, a perfect day dawned for thc  Redrooffs Country Fair last Saturday and  weeks of preparation culminated in a  most successful day. The Fair was opened  at 2 p.m. by Keith Comyn, president of  the Welcome Beach Community Association, Costumes, Dutch, Hawaiian, Indian,  Japanese and Bavarian, worn by many  of thc officials added to the gaiety of the  occasion and thc stalls were attractively  decorated and  laden  wilh treasures and  ���by Mary Tinkley  bargains.  The most attractive stall, even before it was filled with fragrant goodies,  was the home baking stall, served by  Frances Cook, Vera Sallis and Alice  Fraser, dressed in Dutch costumes. There  were piles of homebaked bread, cakes  and pies, but in record time, the stall was  stripped   bare,  even   to   the  decorations.  Hot dogs, and coffee were served by  Olive Comyn, Peggy Connor, Natalie  Rutherford and Lcona Tjensvold dressed  in chef hats and aprons. Olive Clear and  Thea Leuchte did a thriving business  with white elephants and rummage and  Janet Allen and Greta Jorgensen sold  flowers, plants and vegetables. Selling  raffle tickets were Hugh and Irene Duff,  Jean Petit and Ruby. Warne, while Ina  Cunningham and Be,tty Churchill were  in charge of door prizes.  Carrie Surtees, Blanche McCrady and  Isabel Shaich were kept busy on the  sewing stall and B. McCaul offered a'wide  assortment of books and magazines. Vie  Lynds, picturesque in Japanese dress,  was a centre of attraction to the younger  set with her well-stocked fishpond, while  a children's corner, gaily decorated with  balloons was operated by Mary Tinkley  and Thelma and Eric Prittie, who kept  the children on tenterhooks trying to  locate buried treasure on a mythical island and taking their chance on the Funny Tree,  Bingo was a great attraction in the  capable hands of Bill Fraser, Ed. Cook,  Millie Leyland and Rosaleen Ross. Dorothy Greene stood by with her fully  equipped   first  aid   post   ready   for   any  emergency, but the day was remarkably  trouble-free. Alex Ellis made a star salesman on the Centennial stall.  The hand mad.ejrugJv.as won by Rose  Harrison of Sechelt, the hamper by B.  McCaul, the carving set by Mrs. L. Thompson of New Westminster. Ralph Lynds  ./on a cake and his granddaughter, Bonnie Prittie found the Treasure Trove.  Door prizes were won by Jeff Piper and  Mrs. Myrtle Fraser.  The auxiliary extends thanks to all  who donated home baking and articles  for the sale, who worked at the stalls,  to Jack Temple and Doug Anderson who  found enough hot air to blow up all  the balloons ��� and in fact to everybody  who helped in any way to make the day  so successful. ,,,*'.  HERE and THERE/  Hostesses in the area have been busy  with many guests.. Mr. and Mrs. Greg  Hereward of Sidney, Australia enjoyed a  holiday in Welcome Beach as the guests  of Dr. and Mrs. F. K. Currie. On August  lath, the two families will be united by  thc marriage of Michael Hereward and  Mamie Currie.  Mrs. Jim Cooper has had her grandchildren Jaime Hilton and Dyan Montgomery and daughter Pat, with husband  Reg Hilton of Victoria and Mr. Hilton's  son, Ralph Hilton of Prince Gecpge. Jaime  is recuperating after undergoing a tonsillectomy in St. Mary's Hospital. ���**  Guests-ot Mrs. Eva Lyons have been  her granddaughter Arlene Chestnut with  husband Charles and their two children,  and Mrs. Florrie Bremis, a former resident  of Welcome Beach.  Aline Devereaux and husband Tom  have been the guests of Aline's sister,  Mrs. Tom Pallant.  People from outside B.C. are discovering the beauty of our Sunshine  Coast and it was good to see Bob and  Judy Gill of Calgary spending a vacation  camping on their Redroofs property.  Mrs. Mary Harvey has taken over*the  Beauty Shop at Sechelt.  RE-VISITED  Mrs. Maggie Wray of Madeira Park  recently revisited her home state of  South Dakota, after an absence of fifty-  eight years.  She journeyed there to be a guest at  the Golden Wedding Anniversary of her  brother Peter Heinen and made the  acquaintance of many nieces and nephews  as well as renewing many old acquaintances.  Mrs. Wray was accompanied on the  journey by her daughter, Julie Reid, also  of Madeira Park.  Popular Stall  Varied costumes of the Redrooffs  Country Fair officials added-colour  to the.ever popular event. Mrs. Olive  , Clear in her Indian dress and gay  feathered headdress attracted as  .much interest as the variety of  articles on the White Elephant stali.  Assisting Mrs. Clear is Mrs. Thea  Leuchte.  FRIDAYS. 8:00 p.m,  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  ft DOOR PRIZE ft  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia  THE  Nothing  Down ��� Terms Available  Cut all sixes: Timber, Planks. Dimensional  Lumber and Plywoods.  PRICES INCLUDE DELIVERY TO JOB  SITE ON SUNSHINE COAST  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Wiring Supplier;  Specializing in  MARHEL  Electric Heat  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phone GQ5-2-0G2  CHECK THESE  PRBCES  i  2x4 Studs, FIR, per M          2x4 Rand. Lengths FIR, per M  2x6, 2x8, 2x10, FIR No. 2 and better  (conatruction), per M  1x3 SHIPLAP, No. 2 and better FIR, per M  $79  $84  iSiFBED  CAf*.J BRBIMG  GRADE  PHONE  AD-BRBEFS  ^  mijiiHinnLiuiiiilluwil-TC.  *9T*  1-  1349 Mitchell Rd., Richmond. D.C,  Phone 321-2388  885-9654  TO" REACH  2,500 HOMES  WEEKLY.  BOY, SELL,  RENT, SWAP,  GET HELP,  FBfMD WORK.  ��� Mr. Advcrtisor: Thcso  advertising spaces are  real bargains for you.  Sold on contract only. For  details on how to stretch  your advertising dollar,  phono 865-9654, ask for  special ad rates.  .Real living ca  ariii  British Columbians know itfia! living. They also Know real beer.  v<n^mm 'mm  (277M&  ft      ft      ft  THBS WEEK  IT'S "THE  DRBFTERS"  ft   ft  SATURDAY  IMIGHT  at. prawy. Mwg-ii  BEMm - (L����  Starts 9:00 p.m. and rocks till 1:30 a.m. sharp - Refreshments served  till   1:00  a.m.  SMORGASBORD: From 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.  SATURDAY NIGHT ��� $2.00 per Pctsonl  HIGHWAY  101, SECHELT,  B.C.  PHO^E 885-2133  ^  HI jnnartBUftailj a Wi IIIMI IJW.  ..J   '���^-P���ir"imri nminj*nnjj-*nTir-j   ilifmn   i   "    'r  " ���if~"*n~'i *    '   -ii*~*   1   *  -^i- - f  **< *   * *   ..,���������������,��   a>.   ������ -a*   ���   at  t  ��� ^  a> ���  ���*iPfcMPnawMi**iitaMM|Ma>-  ���.���nHaaMWmallj M^   IWlultflla-aaU"*  ,*�����#..��� };  ���*rf��m1fciOna��H attajn.  M..IH1I1||I>��IU*�� lHajlaalUm  , .a-^PL Tmnniii.iu>tiii \jir i���i iufi iriinnu ���i rh f*i ��� r i ifn~>i���ft "i "*"** *   I"  ���-'������-���"-��� ���*���������,.* ������*,������., *.  fc. �� ���. m .. The Peninsula "Time*    - Wednesday, August 5, 1970  r-f  Pender Harbour...  outs  g success  DESPITE a rainy Saturday which made    Sladey; Ben White; Mark Christmas.  P>v*,*4>*��-? f ,<,   t  it^ftfk-*:.  .�� ..JAA'AAA,  *?^Lfllf"i^"'1lV A^AVsi^v -^ -���" "* A Af <  ^Cvy^^ *; feA" t./; *. *- A  f Wl��T��ft..', '   /**-��> a ,. *!���*.}  ��� S    ' .-  &\,UfirfitfA'��Hfi^  Relaxing  Hospital Auxiliary volunteer Mrs, Blomgren. Working out on the  Faye Lewis is not holding a Monday shoulder wheel is volunteer Mrs.  wash-day strike, she is demonstrating    Martha Reid. The ward now features  conditions uncomfortable for spectators, the weekend rodeo at Roalcogor  Ranch, Ponder Harbour was a tremendous  success.  Riders travelled from Williams Lake,  Cloverdale, Surrey, Haney, Powell River  and Vancouver giving keen competition  to local riders. The Saturday night Barn  Dance with the Brand X band from Vancouver, proved very popular and organizer, Mrs. Sandra McKee is having  many requests for repeat dances.  Sunday was a really thrilling day,  commencing with senior events and ending with steer-riding and wild horse riding and brought spectators pouring into  the ranch.  Junior High Points rider was Eddie  Peters from Pender Harbour with Harvey  Leffler taking the Senior High Points  trophy.  Hard luck rider in the junior events  was Ben White. Sunday's hard luck rider  was Steve Littlojohn.  HORSE SHOWING  1968-19G9 Foals:- Bruce Cramer's,  Black Burn 3 Bars; Irene Moss', Lady  Gin Fizz; Sandra McKee's, Bob's Honour.  Mares:- Lady Gin Fizz; Gail Norman's,  Honey; Nina Christmas', Kitty; Eddie  Peters',  Lady.  Geldings:- Lynn Ulmer's, Rocky; Di.  White's, River Point Joe; Irene Moss',  Joker;  Colleen Husby's, Buddy.  Deep Heat  JUNIOR EVENTS-....  Best   Turned   Out   Horse   &   Rider-  Irene Moss  &  Joker; Colleen  Husby  &  ._    it      ���  .,   , Buddy; Dianne Peters & Prince; Debbie  Mrs. Martha Reid keeps an    Sackvilie & Big Red.  .    . - ,     -    . -     .   . , ,      w-     ... -  ��� r~j~"���.-      -.-  on  Mr.  Paul Johansen who is Barrel Race:- Eddie Peters ��� Lady:  tusions, varicose ulcers etc  operated   muscles again after illness, surgery    apy ward at st Mary's Hospital, en-   receiving deep heat treatment from    Cary Herberts - Nugget; Debbie Sack-  by physiotherapy aide Mrs. Lynne    or accidents. suring that patients are suffering no    the Diathermy apparatus, for a dis-    vilie - Big Red; Colleen Husby ��� Buddy.  the whirlpool bath used in the treat- a large number of various types of Hospital Auxiliary volunteers play ment  ment of circulation problems, con- machines all designed to mobilize an-important role in the physipther- eve i  tusions. varicose ulcers cite... rvneratefl     -miisnliis a*ffa.n .after-illness, sureerv      ...�����j'   * o<-   -mr ..��� �������.��;��--,!   a-.���      .". :,  SENIOR EVENTS  Best turned out rider & horse:- Lynn  Ulmer & Rocky; Carol Cleworth &  Candy; Harvey Leffler & Triano; Diana  Bergen & Jewel.  - Jumping:- Debbie Marsh ��� Noir;  Lynn Ulmer ��� Rocky; Harvey Leffler ���  Triano; Debbie Marsh ��� Pogo.  Barrel Race:- Di. White ��� Joe; Lary  Cleworth ��� Joe;  Cathy White  ��� Shu  Fli Boy; Dave Husby ��� Buddy.  v Flag Race:- Harvey Leffler ��� Triano;  Cathy White ��� Shu Fli Boy; Lynn Ulmer  ��� Rocky; Lary Cleworth ��� Joe.  Reining   Class:-" Di   White  ���  Joe;  Cathy White ��� Shu Fli Boy; Lynn Ulmer  ��� Rocky; Lary Cleworth ��� Joe.  Pole Bending:- Di White ��� Joe; Harvey Leffler ��� Triano; Len Fielding ���  Jayee; Lynn Uhuer ��� Rocky.  Potato Race:-. Dave Husby ��� Buddy;  Lary Cleworth ��� Joe; Steve Littlejohn  ��� Susie; Carol Eleworth ��� Candy.  Keyhole Race:- Len Fielding ��� Jayee;  Dave  Husby ���  Buddy; Lary  Cleworth  ��� Joe; Phil Townley ��� Gypsy.  Rescue   Race:-    Harvey    Leffler  ���  Triano; Len Fielding. ���- Jayee; Bill Mc-  Nicol ��� El Chwito; Dave Husby ��� Buddy.  Stake Race:- Cathy White ��� Shu Fli  Boy; Dave Husby -*-��� Buddy; Harvey  Leffler ��� Triano; Len Fielding ��� Jayee.  Steer Riding:- Steve Littlejohn won  the jackpot prize money of $60.  Wild Horse Riding:- Bert Williams  won the prize money $40.  Mrs. Sandra McKee wishes to express  her gratitude to all the people who helped  make the event such an outstanding  success. '" "  ���w^rf-**?--], discomfort   and    leaving   qualified    located elbow.  J^f^A-ir.-J->      personnel free to adminster treat-  -aVaja*����jj-aj.   -ti a*yS f V'.Haaaai  u  Dedicated help...  x^-ra^fc^jjUjja. taunM.i7^.*~*��**��:>' '���'^���"VjJafw*���,     ,  *  *   -��� -**-.-"tj  7^*7*!j   -fi  aK t  ������-V AfyA  DURING the summer months there is  nothing written in these columns about  the work of the Hospital Auxiliaries on  the Sunshine Coast and it could be assumed that members are taking a well-  earned rest. This is far from being true  for many staunch members are still devoting many hours of service by keeping  the Thrift Shop in Sechelt open on  Thursday mornings and all day Saturday.  Other volunteers are providing added  comfort to the patients at St. Mary's by  doing their shopping or other chores which  help relieve the pressure on nurses.  In particular, the volunteers are doing  an exceptionally fine job in the Physiotherapy ward of the hospital. Most of  their tasks'are what would appear to  be mundane duties of fetching and carrying, but any patient who has undergone the painful period of rehabilitation  after an accident or surgery, fully appreciates  their  efforts.  OUR HOSPITAL  St. Mary's is affectionately known as  "Our Hospital" throughout the Sunshine  Coast and is tangible evidence of what  can be accomplished when people work  together   for  a  common   cause.  Without the'countless hours of volunteer work right from the planning stage  through to the accreditation which the  hospital was granted this year, St. Mary's  would not have been possible, Donations  from children, individuals, service clubs  and the hard working Hospital Auxiliaries  have helped provide equipment so badly  John Lewis who also has that special  gift of giving his patients the courage  to persevere with-their exercises.  "He's been wonderful and what's  more, he gave me the courage to go on",  said Airs. Nita Woodbury who suffered  a badly smashed knee, side and shoulder  injuries in a fall. Amputation was considered at one time, but surgery and  physiotherapy now have Mrs. Woodbury  Who is in her seventies, walking jauntily  in rhythm along the parallel bars.  Dressed in their cheery red smocks,  auxiliary members are able to give that  liutle extra kindness and encouragement  so badly needed by patients enduring  long periods of rehabilitation when spirits  sometimes sink to a low ebb.  Mr. Alf Rltchcy who has been a patient for some time has nothing but praise  for the volunteers and also thc whole  hospital staff and  administration.  During these troubled times when  riots, protests, strikes and greed appear to  be rampant and get top news coverage,  it is encouraging to know that here on  the Sunshine Coast wo have so many  people who give their time, happily and  voluntarily for the benefit of those who  in sickness have the greatest  need.  Pole Bending:- Eddie Peters ��� Lady;  Nina Christmas ��� Kitty; Danny Peters ���  Royal: Cary Herberts ��� Nugget.  Rescue Race:- Eddie Peters ��� Lady;  Colleen Husby ��� Buddy; Dianne Peters  ��� Prince; Ted Meldrum ��� Tonka.  Keyhole Race:- Eddie Peters ��� Lady;  Colleen Husby ��� Buddy; Nina Christmas  ��� Kitty; Dianne Peters��� Prince.  Flag Race:- Debbie Sackvilie ��� Big  Red; Eddie Peters ��� Lady; Irene Moss  ���- Joker; Danny Peters ��� Royal.  Costume:- Irene Mess ��� Joker; Colleen Husby ��� Buddy; Dianne Peters ���  Prince; Kim Littlejohn ��� Susie.  Calf   Riding:-   Eddie    Peters;    Susan  aMlaii!i*ia,a^f,,^,-.Va^Jg[^  I  I  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PROMPT SERVICE  OM  RADIO - TV - STEREO  PHONE 886-7117  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons  TIDES FOR Tl WBK  AUG. 5th TO AUG. 11th  5     0234 am    9.5  W. 0741 am 12.1  0213 pm    S.l  0901pm 14.6  8    0443 am    6.9  Sa. 1031am 11.3  0353 pm    8.9  1006 pm 14.1  6     0328 am    8.6  Th. 0826 am 11.8  0243 pm    6.3  0931 pm 14.5  9    0533 am    6.1  Su. 1201 am 11.4  .0433pm 10.3  1021 pm 13.9  7     0408 am    7.8  Fr.  0926 am 11.5  0323 pm    7.6  0946 pm 14.3  10  0618 am    5.4  M. 0146 am 11.7  0523 pm  11.4  1051pm 13.7  .         Tu. 0713 om    4.7  ���w      11   0331am 12.4    -��rfU  M              0643 pm 12.3     >*  1146 pm 13.6  ��� BOAT LETTERS  0 ROPE 3/>l 6"���V4"  ��� AXES AND HANDLES  ��� RAFTING DOGS  ��� FOAM EXTINGUISHERS  ��� LOAD BINDERS  REPAIR - PARTS - SERVICE  CHAi SAW CENTRE  Cowrie St.. Sechelt ��� 885-9626  Well Equipped  A member   of the Sunshine   Coast    ward. He is pictured here using tlie  Lions Club himself. Physiotherapist    Ultra Violet lamp used in a variety ���'needed in this area which is dependent  John Lewis fully appreciates efforts    of skin complaints and ulcers. The    upon f0,.ry or air HCrvjcp for transport.!  of the club in raising funds to help    physiotherapy tables were purchased    tion to larger hospital centres,  purchase equipment required in his    by the Hospital Auxiliaries.  .     '  F-tFF"���JF]'."a,IH>i'  �����>  4,1 j,-!    I,* J*. "X,  ���f,7nU^-,J\  ���A  tfirJ\ikiii*i*fa  PHYSIOTHERAPY  With   its   nu.i.ere   cement   walls   and  floor,   the   physiotherapy    ward    at   St.  B, DRAMATIZE CHIME?  WHEN   it   Comes   to   crime   prevention,  Thomas J. Mnckcll helieves drama  packs more wallop than a billy clul).  As Queens district attorney, he is  sending out a call to holh professionals  and amateur*, in New York to help expand his new succcessful Drama Program  for Crime  Prevention  Education.  He needs scriptwriters, directors, and  performers to keep up with the rapidly  l-jrowinK demands of the 1909-70 "season."  All  sorts   of   crime   problems   can   he  .*.   ,J,  ���-"*���  , ,. �����>       '7J77 -fV*5*  W   "AAAWAf  '.  A     t.    "-*.    A ��� \4  /A ^\*A,v..*j-.A' lAA :j'*  7. A A A* * . .:/���"������ <:7i  'Y11,1'" "M ���' 'p,��'i*f'h"-<��<����l��T*iiiia,<l,,ll,ahAl'l ,*,.,���,������ a,���,��.,;../..',..,')., h ,i,,��i.,���j.**,^k .<!... ..���..,���.,.���.. fe^it*. .,t'i,'...,:ia...y..  ..il,.',    I..     ..,-,,.laU���.F,l'FF.F_.l^||1t|  ..'Aafr:**w*M,T^  71  sig.r'-a  For the painting of parts of the interior of St. Mary's  Hospital and the nurses' residence. Tenders will be  received   until   Friday,   August   7,   1970.  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  P.O. BOX.678,  SECHELT, B.C.  *mmmMmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmMmmmmmmmMmi>miim4ii  !��**i��^mmmmmmmK^mmmHiaimm4tmmmtme,  during May Day, pancake breakfast,  steak-ins etc., the public too has helped  provide   this  badly   needed   servico.  Public Hoallh records .show that the  Sunshine Const has n much hiuhcr pro-  portion of retired residents than Is normal  which brings a greater demand for physiotherapy treatment. Many could not afford  to travel to town foi treatment and without tin* local service, no doubt there would  , be many more chronic invalids In the  hospital.  People suffering from emphysema,  arthritis, clrciilatloi^problems. heart condition, ulcers, painful *.kln ill.-u'iisr.*. In*-  sldes those ii*<|uirlni: rehabilitation' after  ���iuri.ery or Industrial accident'! can nil  be treated hi our local hospital, ,  APPRECIATION  .IiiM in; import tint as the relief which  the expensive equipment can brln,* In  th" specialized tniinlnn of Physiotherapist  ���ZaLli '''i^-AA i W'A'fViy- 7 777'^ AA  -7777 ���y.r'^^-wwy  ^-��*-aa- ' _ ���-�� n^A��a^*.jUlfa��j^ml ^���-^*��^" _** -'-^���i- -.--���?��� ���-"-*���-*���*��� " ���"    ���' ���-- -  ' ��� - ���      V ���'-'. >��� ���*  ��� 'I ���     !��� ,, .L. ���F 7,'L. .,* X '��� ,  ^  if  *t4 Im  iJFmrxr  mum  $  ff"  DIM  Mobile Agnin  Staff, and volunloors working In lho long pull but  wllh her  troniondous  Physiotherapy   ward  at   SI.   Mniy'.*. .'ien.M' of humour Mrs, Woodbury now  are delighted lo nvv Mr.s. Nita WoiiiI- I'lijoyn a joke wllh Mr.s, Amy Itryjuit  bury back on her feet after .suffer- while doing her daily exercise. "  ing n smashed knee-enp. Its been n  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will be In Secholt  Monday, August 17  For an appointment Cor  oyo examination phona  8SS-28IS  �����i����aww.g*-'-*'*j**^^  WALT MYGREM  SALES LTD,  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER in GIBSONS  On tho Wharf -  006-9303  Quality   lloii'io   ond   Marine  Point,  m^gnajgHBBEa^aaMmwHMMMWMMiwiMa-aaiaaF  PENINSULA  PLUHB1MG LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kcm Tono  and Sherwln Williams  Gibsons - 006-9533  hmW0wmmvmmmmmm0MmmmmW0mkmmmmmmvmmm.  fmmmmm9wmmmmmmmmmmm *��"i>�� ��� n ��'���"���������  orgatn's  en's Wear  G.W.G.  Work  Clothes  Work Gloves  SECHELT, B.C.  tREFINISHING WOOD FLOORS  RqKili". on bodly *.crntrhr*(l or broker, hoard', should ho mode bcloro  tin* linol rkonlnr., ll Is olti-n |iossib|o lo sond out tcrolchos���but you  nmy wish |o llll (|o,.,)cr ones with o -.pi-clnl ll<|ui<l or poslo wood fillor.  When siti|.-. ol llooilnn oro rcploccil, rorc must be lokrn not to Intrrxltico  ��� iiilliTi'iil color wood, or the finished product will not bo sallslnclrify  If lho some sprclcs Is not ovollohle, cnrrlully sloln to motch tho old  floor,  The finol opornllon before opplylna lho llnlsh Is clranlnn,. A mop  dompenrrd with mlm-iol si.iills will b�� ���.oIKfoctory If you oro rorcfol not  to w.-t tht> floor lo ony dcoroo, Don't u-.o oil mops since thoy dorkon  tho wood, ond ony oil loft on lho floor will Interfere with tho drvino ol  linlshov '  l.cforo you sloil, n word of wornlno Iron, lho Conodlon Point Mnnu-  fort.irors Assoclotion--In. sun* lo follow oil label direction lor thinnlnt*  ond  applying.  There  on*  usually   two choices for  (Inishlno*   (|) One root  Of   seolcr  plus two root*, of varnish, or (?.) Two cools of cooler l>lu*. wax.  Senior*, penetrate tho wood fibres, tormina, a weor-reslstanl surface  which c oes not extend above tho wood, If varnish I*. to bo applied the  sealer should be lightly sanded, '  Which   of  want  ond  th  produce n beautiful low to fnedium gloss finish,  the wax Vo must   ol  course, ���  However,   II   your   flooru hnvo lo  stood  up to heavy  traffic,   uso  ono  cool ,.l M,alrr pi.... two cor,,-, of vnrnhh, The two major type.* of yarn..Ii  available oro olkyd, and lho nowor urolhono.  llolh offer n ��eml or hloh  Olnv.   llnlsh.   l.iethni.o  vornlsh  r,.Us  o   llttlo moro,   b���t   h  cMrn  durable  bocotisi-  of   Us   greoler   obroslon   rrslslonco,  l".��. help wllh your d-clsloil, d,,cus-. II wllh your rrputoble pnint dealer  -ond ho mho to (allow tho inslriKtions Mlpp||,-,| |,y ||10 monufocluror.  "Times   AdBriofs"  aro  MIGHTY MIDGETS  of   lho  finishes you  chooso depends  on  lho  oppeoranco   you  ho wear oMpecleif  Two coots o|   sealer  followwl  by wok  will  TWIN CREEH  LUMBER &  BUILDING  ���     SUPPLY  Your  General Points  Dealer  Monamol & Breeze  Paints  Sunshine Coast  Highway near  GIBSONS  ri  Phono 006-2808  l^fcVt**-** ll'--'M(a-��a^l^i.4'alrtMW*'la^aaaaTalt^  >a.l*|>^'!,a1��^^^llW^WMa%, 0*i**k aatW IH  n+*^..mii+Vt.mm*f**t^m+:\*t*l*imii++>1*:+*1*m.  4mifad*��^^>^>t*l"'< a*""..* aa^^��*a��a, aT*fa�� ll l*l|JI**-ltaal>IM^tj^^a��wll^��,am &ptt1li0+j^n9^g*lMt*0l^**l*l^*.^t^i0lg9*ir*  ^d  //  ���ta^Hmj 0^,^ttvtl^0,tu al  ��� iia��i.n.im    ���      , .afc   j, "Sm-Tr-nraimTipi^ui  10***1* *.,*> niKim..!.^^,^, �����.���, jw.^,^^^, .������*���..������  ��� ,-���   ���    .  |���ta-y^-i, i^i ^y^ n  **m***9'*mJ****T��t 'J^^Vtw-^^wyyw  \  -arsj^aa"a. '.'���ya-��'VVaa-v.,Yv.y<l.yjv.Vi  ������'������-������N-'-w'Nff**-^  ���-a-        J  Wednesday, August 5, 1970     The Peninsula-Times Page B-3  sausaua."  ^<<*""\  !.*:.���   V  mil, H'*al,*ajyi����aM  --���������/<  /.  ���U 7'if'\  n R&.yiir*1? ������>   ���  &SF, 'fiW    . ;  ',  Mate  Al     *%AA*-..A  ^,-;A*^"T"A>|f^A>^  A^.   v.AAC, * .<.-**���  v"^"ii.v <v . V^  A     "      'it  'J  ���w  V^/  l^**^5  n  c  er  r\  >��S,lf��a����"  A  LaVaMla. ���.. J  FRIDAY, AUGUST Jfh  2:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.���EXHIBITS AND DISPLAYSr-rGibsonvtlcmentory  . School . . .. Gibsons Rod ond Gun Club, Sunshine Coost^Arts Council,  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, Tetrahedron Ski Club, Model Plane  Exhibition. (At posted times).  3:00 p.m.���OPENING CEREMONY    Government Whorf  5:00 p.m.���KIN-20 PANCAKE SUPPER   _  Government Whorf  9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.���KIN-20 Teen  Donee .:   Elphinstone School  Music by Subterranean Fire.  9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.���LEGION DANCE _..  Legion Holl  1Q.:00 a.m.���WAR OF THE HOSES A.  Sunnycrest Ploxa  Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department and   friends.  1.1:30 o.m.���PARADE ._        Sunnycrest Plasa to Kinsmen Poik  1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.���HOLE-IN-ONE-CONTEST��� Elphinstone School  Grounds . . . Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club.  1:00 p.m. fo 4:30 p.m.���BASEBALL GAMES   Brothers Pork  Babe Ruth and Bronco League Games. (Gibsons Athletic Association).  1:30 p.m.���BICYCLE RACES ..._   Kinsmen  Pork  Jr. (Stondord) Bike Race.  2:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.���EXHIBITS AND DISPLAYS���Gibsons Elcmcntory  School . . . Gibsons Rod and Gun Club, Sunshine Coast Arts Council,  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, Tetrahedron Ski Club, Model Plane  Exhibition. (At posted times),  2:1 S p.m.���35-MILE CYCLE RACE   B.C. Cycle Racing Association  5:00 p.m.���DEMOLITION DERBY  Location posted  7:00 p.m.���MISS SEA CAVALCADE CONTEST   Government Wharf  9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.���CAVALCADE DANCE   Elphinstone School  Music by Pen Kings.  9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.���LEGION DANCE  Legion Hall  ALL DAY CARNIVAL RIDES  GIDSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL GROUNDS  ^  SUNDAY, AUGUST 9fh  9:00 o.m. to 11:00 a.m.���YOUNGSTER'S FISHING DERBY���Government  Whorf ...   14 years and under , , , Gibsons Rod ond Gun Club,  11:00 o.m,���FIREMEN'S WATER SPORTS Municipal  Beoch  Swlmmlnn and Novelty Races, l.orj Burllnn, Conor* Joiistlno.  2i30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.���SIDEWINDER BOAT CONTEST followed by THE  GREAT TUG  BOAT RACES. \  oiOO p.m.���SALMON  BARBEQUE     Gll.-.on*. ond District  Chambar of Comm.<rce,  OUTDOOR SQUARE DANCE  Squarrnadors Done*? Club,  Government Wharf  . A - *  7" >      I' "   ���    a,  /v" - A?       '  %777,\   *s ^7~"    ~7t  3w4,.** AVf' r   ,\ 4-   * <i  /a-     a)        *"     ^H." v t,    - '      * I     . %  J* 4 4   '       ^.^.aft*a>^F     if �� .a*  AA A     i7j',^f      i   ��� -.  '    r ' Car     / j,*   i.      sr >  2   A   t     -A  %*>   J  ��77^iiM  3 *   4   a**-,      5L"   l J 4    ��-,*- J**.'-. l'*i  J*.. .M.'Vkl'/    a &�� a7. (l ,   X  *'\*x *>  '  ;    <��� *>i   * ��.*. * '*,  ��A   ,,/,  M? *     ,  |        -jj <>- >��� <f-W ��^;,|Va^ f*^ J  1 r ' J***   *"** tf>A*t^v A ,/  i***        *.       -a     ^     ��a^4       X^JU^S,.       77^M-,  at  ..-a.    \l<.  :  ���V *��    <*!:  *f-*4  A   ,,-,?! ~~ tk  ��/"���   ,       *"- i  ah  J    .4..    -Fa-a*-���a*v  ^a X    ��� "���>"a*    '-\  t .'a    a-*.^    ,��j;  <kV a** 4  J    .'     J"  \->   *   *>���>      **'      ��  Gibsons Western Drugs  Ayres Electronics  Coastal Tires  Gibsons Glass  Jay-Bee Furniture & Appliances  Royal Bank of Canada  Gibsons Radio Cabs  ���i  Bank of Montreal  Coast Inn  K. Butler Realty Ltd.  Irwin Motel  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Gibsons Electric Ltd.  Earl's Agencies  Shell Canada Ltd.  (Henry J. Smith, Distributor)  Gibsons Hardware (1966) Ltd.  Flowerlaine Florists  Gibsons Girl Beauty Centre  Fabric House  Peninsula Cleaners  Murray's Garden & Pet Supplies  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Gibsons Shell Service Statioji  Neven s TV & Appliances .  MacGregor Pacific Realty  Ann's Coiffures  Ken De Vries Floorcoverings Ltd.  McMynn Realty & Insurance  Marine Men's Wear  N. Richard McKibbin  Finlay Realty Ltd.  Cedars Inn  J. Clement (Agent for 7 Up)  Sunnycrest Motors  Gibsons Marine Services Ltd.  Smitty's Boat Rentals & Marina  Twin Creek Lumber & Building  Supply  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Kenmac Parts (1967) Ltd.  Peninsula Plumbing Ltd.  Peninsula Times  Kruse Drug Stores Ltd.  Sunnycrest Motor Hotel  Hansen's Transfer Ltd,  W.SlUa.laa'l'll��a*n.**l��^^l^a*-^aMai.aato*l^ -II|H>M   .Ha ^,|HJ|4���p^Ht ��*HH*** MhaW    I* M> .(���%   a*.  ���s.  itv:  "c=zy  ,*** -M-IS^A iw.^n^>K^^i1.jt��^n.  M ������**-** *��� A   fSiAi* *+r* ���**���*, *n.+iwli9nnmll9f,9l  *. ' HthJ-t*-  Page B-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday/ August 5, 1970  Around Gibsons  ���������..i.i��� ��� ...a. I  . ai   i     ,���0        I- ii   i���������" ��������� -H'"'     ��� ��������� ��'���*���" ���**������ min ��� r ������'   ' ���'���������'���"' iam ����������� ������ i n���*���������    f .  ���by Marion Charman  MRS. Roy Pogson  was a  recent  guest  of Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Moore and their .  daughter, Miss Mary-Anne Moore.  Mrs. Pogson, a member of Rotary International Inner Wheel Club of Coventry, England, came to Canada prepared  for an exchange of emblems in B.C.  There being no Inner Wheel Club'nearer  than Moose Jaw, Mrs. Pogson while in ,  Vancouver presented the Inner Wheel  flag of Coventry to Mr. R. M. Dick, pr���L-  sident of Vancouver Rotary Club which  is tho largest in Canada.  REUNION'  A family reunion at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. P. Quarry included a gathering  of relatives who had not seen each other  since before the war.  Mrs. Quarry's father, Mr. Ernest Jar-  vis, came from Fleet. Hampshire, England, he was accompanied by Mrs. D.  Cowling also from Fleet.  Others present were Mr. and Mrs. R. D.  Young; Mr. and Mrs. R. Jarvis, West  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Norman Jarvis,  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Trainor,  Kamloops; Mr. and Mrs. Vern Morgan,  Kelowna and Mr. and Mrs. D. Jarvis frpm  Calgary.  Unfortunately some relatives from  Vernon suffered' broken bones and injuries in a car accident near Solnik's  garage, Roberts Creek. They were hospitalized at St. Mary's, Sechelt and upon  their release from hospital are recuperating at the Quarry home.  VISITORS  Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Mason, Bals Lane,  have their son with his wife and family  out from Edmonton  visiting.  Miss Esther Olsen and her grand-  nephew Daniel from Vancouver are staying here for a week or so. It is Daniel's  first visit to Gibsons. Miss Olsen was -a-  pupil at the first school house at East  Roberts Creek when Miss Green and  Miss Disney were teaching there. She is  the daughter of Mr. Cornelius Olsen.  K. B. and Laura Linton of North  Vancouver, formerly of "Lyncrest" Lower  Road, were visitors to the area.  At the home of Bert and Daphne Harding, the former's bi other-in-law and sister Mr. and Mrs. D. Taylor visited for  a week, leaving Friday for a stay in Vancouver before returning to Oakland,  California. Also house guests of the  Hardings were Mrs. Ross and grandson  Jamie from North Vancouver and Mr.  Ron Harding of London, England.  Guests of Mrs. Alice Veitch are her  cousin and his wife Mr. and Mrs. A. P.  Dickson from Larbert, Sterlingshire,  Scotland. On their first visit to Canada,  thc Dicksons arrived by plane in Montreal, coming West they were very impressed with Banff and the Rockies. At  Calgary they were Uwilled to see the  Stampede and arc enjoying . fishing on  the Sunshirie Coast. They spent a week  onrVancouvcr;Jtsiand:-with;:.Mts.~-Veitch's  sister and will return home, leaving  Vancouver by plane on August 12th.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Len Swanson  for a couple of months are Mrs. Swanson's  parents' Mr. and Mrs. H: Bovenius from  Enschede, Holland, who were here on  a visit 10 years ago. They are amazed  at the development and growth in Gibsons. Last time Mr. Bovenius was here,  he climbed Alt. Elphinstone with the  ' Scouts, he says he does not feel quite up  to a repeat but is enjoying swimming  here. Thc Swansons and their guests  have returned from a week on Vancouver  Island seeing points of interest.  Mrs. Paul Ludwig has returned from  a very enjoyable 4 weeks holiday in  Germany where she went with her son-  in-law and daughter, Mr, and Mrs. Le  Gallais nnd 3 children of ...Vancouver. They  rented ja Volkswagen van in Germany  and toured for 3 weeks, thus being able to  see much of the country before going to  thc Eastern sector where thoy spent a  week ,with Mr. Ludwig's relatives,  Mr, nnd Mrs. Brent Marshall and 3  children from Enclmonton visited Mr. and  Mrs. Huxley Marshall.  Alex Bruce has returned after spending 5 weeks in Scotland. He also visited  Liverpool.  Mr. and Mrs. Willie Lavoie have returned from ii 3-week vacation. They  stayed In Toronto for .'( days nnd then  hnd a wonderful time In New Bruswick  where they visited relatives. The La voles  travelled by piano,  David and Don Holme are spending  2 weeks at Y.M.C.A, Cnmp .Elphinstone.  Their brother Jamie could not go to camp  because he'had the misfortune to suffer  a broken mm while swinging .on n rope  at Hopkins. Judy Ilolmo enjoyed Camp  ArtnLmn   on   Gambier  Island,  Guests of Miss Debbie Holme were  Susan Tritos from Rowyer Island, Benin  Walker and Laurel McCormack from Vancouver,  After visiting in Granthams Landing  for a week with Mr. and Mis. L, Kills,  Ihe latter's moth'-r, Mrs. Brown has returned   to  New   Westminster.  Mr. and Mr.*i. Wiljo Wiren, also "their  iJ  a.      ... "~**-. '   '~ .  At Last  Due to lack of local facilities, in the  past, quite small children with learning handicaps have had to leave their  homes to attend school in- Vancouver. Efforts of hard working and devoted members of the Sechelt and  District Retarded Children's Association plus tremendous public response to an appeal for funds has  resulted in this little one room school  being constructed at Gibsons. To  fully complete it by September another $3,000 is required.  A kick io remind us  of fire danger  A KICK that North Americans will never.  forget was delivered in 1871 by Mrs.  O'Leary's cow. The kick was directed at  a kerosene lantern. The fire that resulted  destroyed the heart of Chicago, and left  an indelible historical reminder that flammable liquids are a hazard.  What the kick did not dramatize, says  the* Council on Family Health in Canada,  is that flammable liquids are potential  poison hazards in the home.  When gasoline, kerosene, cleaning fluids, paints and paint thinners, lighter  fluids, solvents and other liquids described  on the label as flammable are left within  reach of children, they may cause poisonings, says the Council, a non-profit organization sponsored,as a public service by  leading members of the drug industry to  promote home safety and family health.  A recent survey indicates that thousands of Canadian children under five  years of age annually accidentally swallow  some of these liquids. Many are hospitalized.  It is a common belief that flammable  liquids, especially kerosene and other  petroleum distillates, taste too unpleasant  for children to take more than a sip. Reports show that a considerable number  drink an ounce or more. One year-old boy  drank an estimated five to eight ounces  of kerosene, with fatal results.  An 18-month-old girl found paint  brushes soaking in a solvent in the kitchen  sink. She sucked on the brushes. Then  she found the bottle containing the solvent  and drank some of the contents.  A father poured cleaning fluid from a  can into a glass for easier use. Then he  poured the remains back from the glass  into the can. Unfortunately, there was  still enough left in the glass to provide a  few dangerous sips for his two-year-old  child.  What can bc done to assure the safe  use and storage' of flammable liquids, to  prevent poisonings to any member of the  family? Here art* a few precautions from  tl.<< Council on Family Health in Canada:  Do not pour combustible liquids from  the original container into others, oven for  convenience, Store them in the original  containers so no error can be made.  Do not pour flammable liquids Into any  vessel associated with food, such as soda  bottles, cups or glasses, saucers, pans,  bowls, cooking utensils or even jar lids.  Store flammable liquids in a childproof cabinet or closet, preferably outside  thc hou.se, and preferably locked.  Always road the label on the container.  There may be .special precautions of which  you are not aware,  daughter Mr.s, H. Geier and her 3 children from Merrill enjoyed a holiday a I  their fishing camp, Haven Island, Jervis  Inlet.  FAMILY GATHERING  On July 2."Uh, following thc wedding  and reception of their daughter Mary  Pauline and Donald George Sharpc, Mr,  and Mr.s, Paul Harding of Gibsons entertained both clans, when a .social evening and buffet supper was enjoyed by the  fifty participants, Mr. Bill linnllng of  Nelson Island was the only one of lho  nix Harding brother*., and one .sl.slor, Mrs.  Dave Taylor, unable to attend.  Quarry-Lamb...  Sechelt Catholic Church  for pretty July wedding  SATURDAY. July 25th was the day chosen  for the wedding ceremony held in the  Holy Family Catholic Church, Sechelt.,  when Mary Annear Lamb, only daughter  of Mr. and Mrs. Tom A. Lamb of Sechelt,  became thc bride of William E. Quarry,  eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Quarry  of Gibsons, B.C.  The church was beautifully decorated  with  pastel colored gladioli and  daisies  London,  England; Halifax,  Nova Scotia  and Winnipeg.  For her daughter's wedding, the  mother of the bride chose a soft pink  crimpolene long sleeved, long waisted'  dress with flared skirt; white hat and  accessories and a corsage of pink and  white carnations.  Mother of the  groom  chose  a  dress  of coral chiffon ribboned top with nylon  veiled in baby's breath, for the ceremefiy*- chiffon  pleated skirt,  matching coloured     j  which took place at 7 p.m. with Father  Joseph O'Grady of Coquitlam officiating.  Organist was Miss Margaret Mclntyre of  Sechelt.  Given in marriage by her father, the  young bride looked absolutely charming  in her gown of white corded silk nylon  with lace applique and featuring three-  quarter length sleeves with flared cuffs,  and train of appliqued lace. Her shoulder  length bouffant veil was held by a-headdress of white stcphanotis and she carried a colonial bouquet of red roses and  marguerite daisies.  Attending the bride were Miss Carol  Procknow,   maid   of honor;  Miss  Diane  Ono and Miss Denise Quarry, bridesmaids,  looking very lovely in their floor length  gowns of Empire  line yellow, silk  with  white chiffon overlay,, and bouffant chiffon   sleeves   with   wide   cuffs  and   embroidered with daisies. Their headdresses  were  of matching yellow   tulle  held  in  place with satin rosettes and they carried  colonial bouquets  of marguerite daisies.  Best   man   was   Mr.' Rick  Marsh   of  Progress;  ushers were  Mr.  Tom  Lamb,  brother of the bride and Mr. Barry Quarry,  brother of the groom.  Wedding reception -��E*as held in the  Port Mellon Community Hall which was  beautifully decorated for the occasion,  with bouquets of pastel galdioli, marque-  rites and daisies and white tapers decorating the tables. Two heirloom candelabra  graced the bridal table and the wedding  . cake was topped with a miniature bridal  bouquet of marguerite daisies.  Mr. D. E. MeTaggarl proposed the toast  to the bride. Telegrams from friends and  relatives   were  received   from   Romania;  hat   and   white   accessories.   Her corsage  was of white carnations.  Ladies of the Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary catered for the event.  For the going away journey, the bride  wore a pink coat and dress ensemble  with black hat and black accessories. The  honeymoon will be spent, touring the Interior of British Columbia and visiting  the groom's grandmother who lives Calgary.  The popular young couple will take up  residence at 8739 Osier, Vancouver 4, B.C.  Out of town guests were: Grandmother  of the bride, Mrs. T. A. Lamb of Horseshoe Bay; Mr. and Mrs. Huie Lamb,  daughters Maureen and Escort and Arden;  -Mrs. Lloyd Rimcock'of Penticton; Mr. and  Mrs. D. E. McTaggart and daughter Heather; Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Haslett and  daughter Kathy; Mr. E. Jarvis, grandfather of the groom and Mrs. D. Cawling  of England; Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Young,  Norma and Brian; Mr. and Mrs. Ray  Jarvis of West Vancouver: Mr. and Mrs.  Norman Jarvis; Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Anderson; Mrs. John McGillvary and Leila of  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Dan Jarvis. and  family, Calgary; Mr. and Mrs. Vern Morg- -  an. Kelowna; Mr. and Mrs. L. Trainor,  Kamloops; Mr. and Mrs. R. Wells and  family of Vernon.  Several miscellaneous showers were  held previously in honor of the bride-  Clccl with Mrs. R. Kent and Mrs. H. Nelson as co-hostesses, Mrs. E. Montgomery  and Mrs. G. Poti.s as co-hostesses. The  three bridesmaids also hosted a bridal  shower as well as those held by relatives  and friends in Vancouver. Many lovely  gifts  were  received,  Peak-Frean, 8 oz.  or Fruit Cocktail.  ���Doles, 14 oz.   Tomato or Vegetable.  Aylmcr, 10 oz..   Bcrryland,  15 oz   -ia  14 oz.  DD llSt  Sudden Beauty, 16 oz.  GRADE A,  Whole, lb..  GIBSONS  Ph.   886-2424  Mr.  nnd Mrs. William  E. Quorry  ���photo by Dnnnis Gray, Secholt, B.C.  K  WANTED  Clerk ot Works lor supervision of Hospital Construction  Full qunlificntion. required. Applications will bo accepted until ��1 p.m.  D.S.T. Friday, August 7th.  1970 by tho Expansion and Construction  r Committee  St. Mary's Hospital, Box 670, Sechelt,  B.C.  JUNE WINNERS WERE:  X"  Mm. Joyce Suvcros .$30  Mrs. IC. A. Thompson $10  Mrs. Rooc Gullictoon ���.���... $10  Sea Cavalcade Special - Trail Island'   -  Cornplctfe with Mermaids und Piecci of Eight, nicely treed with various  waterfronts. FP $27,500. MLS.   Phono 086-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH  REAL ESTATE, Gibsons  '*m00*mm0000r*0000000000000000j,m0000mm0mmmmm0mmm0mmrmm0ml,mmlrmMmMl  '   '  i..��  ,* '       **...  l--A|l *^^��jW'^l��II^HM)'iW IBI.'***.!***;," "'^'^ W  * a***. .*,*��*������>�������*   �����->*    1^,-K W~fa*f <M. a*      �����     �����> *tnWawh��l IM* I* ����������������. if*  *^H*^.t*tmt+*f^0bl&:9"^"^ at%Ja����^at-W  ��*Pa, W> ��� a-fcn a>i,aa��l..la*a.. a���a), .Maaa^f .uMla.PH ia*�� i *%, Ih. af  ���000m0mmm040m^ummmmmmm0mMt  '���"riTlUr   iflllj^l   n-MlHaMa_lF  miaaVfJI-J i t 1 J,   fit,' ^-C^, \ *\      r K ���. * \     'vJt Y-      V J"        * 1- �����      ** ,**��    L 1  Wednesday, August 5, 1970      The Peninsula Times  Page B-5  And Don't Forget To Come And See The New Nautical Look at Sunnycrest Plaza  IMPERIAL  1- T  SERVICE  PHONE 886-9962 ��� BOX 17, GIBSONS, B.C.  GRIASE  FOR A CAWMJCABE fUME-SJP  OR A CAR WMSM  L ESSO PRODUCTS  '*"4r'aTrMJ00000jrM0*00000000000M00000i.000000000M0W0000MMMM0t00000000r0000000000Jtr000jrM0000MMM00jrM0*00000000M000000000M00000000000M0000Wa  I  COMPLETE MECHANICAL SERVICE COIN OPERATED CAR-WASH  f^000000000i00000000000000000000M0000a00000000000000000f0000000000000rM0000000000M0000000000000000a0000MB00r0000000000M00000000Bm000��tA  000000000a0000BJtM0tac0mi,uiiMMMW0000000000MM0irM0jmtmm  1  \  5  ��  ���1  ,   \7 "*";_  ..  ��� 1        ���llillMl'vi  * ''  ��� *r  1  q]i  7  '.  ' ,  1 Yr  K  D  O  "if!IH*Lljl)HM DM'*  For dry skin, wind and sunburn.  ���tiMT  ./  f    'a       V  Pi  ||   1.99 value  M   For    �����lf  0  a  (J7  M  A*  \d\   Special  HP��.��1  1 Yz oz. ��� stops odor for 24 hours.  Reg. 1.19.  y  < ���*���  < *  ,b:  I,'  ��  0  ���*   a**  *.**"  *\  .   $*  Trifle's Glycerine  \pl  \&.  \;\   Hand and skin care.  ;4  1.98 value  H For   pt  ot  Her*  "iQ":  **����  O*  Sterling  Felt  Pen  : 89c.  Special    Foci. Toothpaste  Family sixe. Reg. 1.49.        ��������fSlJ  Special  .-���....     @@  * /Q  AX'  PI  Atr  .cu  ���**      y  : ;  in:  hi  1,'.  Ja'-J  \A  a.1 Ban  Plastic Strips. 60's.  Reg. 89c.  Special   /a/  ���.ids  /"/  u*.  #.  Breck Shampoo  20 oz. For normal, dry and oily hair.  Reg. 1.99. rt   JJ||  Special      iAQ^W  O*-  ten  ti  .-��"���  "V  \  /T-  flafe  Stationery Special:  Combo: 1 Cavendish letter pad; 1  Cavendish note pad; 1 pkg. envelopes. A 1.34 value, fulfill!  Special: all three for   2^^  : f  <**.-#  0  \  /tJ*~  LmwUT  ��      a  .13  *    a *     "  ���R  ���&  avaicade of   i/alaed  SALES SFjIIF M3BWS  " ri  ��.  Sunnycrest Plaza,  Gibsons ,  (See You at Another Great Value in Fun!!)  SEA CAVALCAOE - AUGUST 7th, @th and 9th  Phone 886-2624  t*MBMa0M01'0mM0BKn0aa0WM00MBMMMBMMMM00*B0MBMn0MM00B0BaMWa0M0B00m0BBM00MWa00Ba0BirmBMBa0*MnMa0000B*BBMI0000000mMB00BB0BBaB0M*MaMMMBMMMMMai  vaBBBBBBBaBaBaaaaBaBBBJraaaaaBBBBBBBaaaaBaBBBaaaBBBBBBBBaaaBB00aaBaBBaaaBBBaaaBaBaBBBaaaaBaBBBBBaaaaaBBBBBBBaaBBBBBaaBBBBaaaBBaaBBBaBB'  .J      L,  Sunnycrest Plaza  r���j  ee  PAUL MULLIGAN  echank Sp  Phone 886-7343  IT  o   ���   ���  Ba,  id  i une-ups  ^raices  &BBBB0BBBaBaBBBaBBBBBBBaBaaaBBaBBaaBa00BBaBBBaBaBBaaaB0BaaaBaBaBaaBBaB0BB0BBBB0BB00000BBB0000BaaaBaaBa000a0000B0aaBBBBBB000BBBBB00BBB2  7 ������.���;���"��� '"���';.-''      ..*,,' ..'.: -i  VBBBBBaaaaBBaaBaBBBaBaBaaBaBBBBaBaaBBBaaBBBBBBaBaaaBBBBa0BBaBBBaaBBBBBaBaaBBBBaaaa00BaaaaaBBBaaaBBaaBBBBBBarBBBBBa000aB0aaaa0BBBBBwaBr.  I  ���aa��>  AJ- 7  0t  -���������d  a^'-V  THE   BEST   FOU  LESS  AT  PHONE 88(3-7213  rao-MM^ eiLiaiaaijae  O  ���   JU/O  FOR A TREASURE  CHEST OF  BARGAINS,  ���l6hlO.  0mmmmtuimmBmatmmmm0m0mm40m0mmmitm0000000000000000000000a0m.  Sunnycrest Plaza,  Gibsons  Phone 886-9543  ���000*Maim*m*mm00mm000000M000BMwMB0mmirmmM00aaau*mm,      ^0000000000000000000000000004000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000*0*0000000000000000000000000000000001  i^edans *3mr  J  MOTEL -  RESTAURANT - DINING  PHONE 886-9815 FULLY LICENSED  SEA CAVALCADE SPECBM  mmmm4mi0mmm0mmmm040am^00mi0^0mm0mm0ammm44ymmmmm0mmmaam��0mim0iimatmmmmmmimm0m^mmm.  8 LB.  LOAD OF DRY CLEANING  15%  OFF   (Thursday, Friday and Saturday)  COBM-OP ��KYCLEAI  Next to Royal  Bank  ^0000000000000000000000000B000000000B000*M00BmBamm000*m000B*aa00000*Bm0mmmmmmmm*Bmwma*��$  I  FEE�� 5 PEOPLE Af WE'  ; Gibsons  CAVALCADE SPECIAL - Something   for   Everyone  AT  f  ena  (2  Laftle Sailors su fowr Crew  y TaiMuiit  Fri., Sot., and Sun. at 8 p.m,  Walt Dlmcy'i  The Computer Wore  Tennis Shoes  In Color  Mon., Tues., and Wed., at fl p,m.  The Arrangement  In Color���Starring Kirk Douglas and  Fayo Ounaway  ���RKTRICTft>���  XT  WITH A TASTE TEMPTING COHBINAT-iON  S   Hamburgers    .   .   .   .   Special   1.75  10   Pieces  of  Fish    ......   1.50  SERVED WITH FRENCM FRIES /  1.00  mmmm0w��0W00mnrw007  AT  Gibsons  ZJodd'S .cJjry���jood&  enrtt &  'j  ���it  Phono 886-9994  SHOPPING BREAK SPECIAL: Coffee and Donut 15c  SATURDAY, AUGUST 8th - DUSfi TO DAWN  (11 p.m. to 6:30 a.m. appfox.)  ALL TICKETS .$2.50  AW EVENING WITH BOWS KARLOFF  5  Brain Wrefching  Chillers:  The Terror  Comedy of Terrors  Dio Monster Die  Tho Raven  Black Sabhath  TAKE   HOUSE   SPECIAL:  t   Dozen   Donuts   -33c  ALL IN COLOR  At t fit"        * '1        V. ' -* '  w000mmmm0WMmmwm0M00m0w00wmMmmm0M00>*mmm0m0mm0000M0*.  ���*h  A IN WIDE SCREEN  rr   ^  '���.AF^a,  'a ��  ->a<,l.l1a<-Hia��|a..-*> 1"% -Mb afM jf  a* >tS|^l|B (���di'K -^aVaa-1  -.   *��V **.0,   X a-*-*. 1*1.^   a**, ftda^ldf*. V^ -*�� *-*��! af����. #��-***-��. AaJH*- aMS. *    *  ^    , a.-.Y^Ca,     -.a...  *%%1$XXtVV$%t'lyt91t%''Vt**<>*tll'ei(ttt1!?f*9y*'f~f fit V V -TV #yi,**,*a''a1'''l''f *   f*'*'"a'*l^''*'*"''fF,'f'Vf'-',^-f''/i/>''i"   > JX.  J^/,)n, t a ����� y **f ^ff (jla. Ja,  4  * -v  /,.,-.-.-,>,  ,--,-,-,���--  ,*  "ir^y^y*v^vTi*^y>H*^^v^*y^  Pago ^-6 The peninsula Times  Wednesday, August 5, 1970  St. John's  Ambulance  ���First-Aid, Tips  SPECKS  IN THE  EYE  REMOVING a speck bf sand or grit from  someone's eye can be tricky business,  and should be handled very carefully,  warns St. John Ambulance, the Canadian  First Aid authority.  To remove specks, adults should grasp  the lashes of the affected eye pulling  the,upper lid outwards and downwards  over the lower eyelid, then letting go.  If the patient is a child, this should be  done for him. ,  If this fails, seat the patient facing a  good light, place your thumb near the  edge of the lower lid and pull downward  while he looks up. If the speck can be  seen, remove it gently with the corner  of a clean handkerchief or a wisp of  clean gauze. If these methods fail, cover  the eye with a pad of clean gauze, and  take the patient to a doctor.  As thc eyeball is very susceptible to  damaging scratches, extreme care should  be taken. Never, under any circumstances, try to remove anything which  appears to be stuck in or on the eye.  This could cause irreparable damage.  SNAKE   BITE  "IN AREAS of Canada where poisonous  snakes exist, almost all health clinics,  hospitals, and doctors are equipped with  a supply of anti-venin. The person who  has been bitten by a snake should be  kept lying down to slow the circulation  of the blood, and should be moved to a  doctor as soon as possible, says St. John  Ambulance, the Canadian First Aid authority.  The wound should never be cut to  encourage bleeding, contrary to earlier  practices. This procedure has no effect  on venom already in the bloodstream,  and frequently results in additional complications.  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  CHIROPStACTOI-t  Post Office Building Sechelt  Phone 885-2333  Res. 886-2321  Tuesday to Friday 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  Coast Garibaldi...  Safe Motoring  BACK  ROADS  BECKON ���  TO SCENERY LOVERS  ONE    man's   "miserable    road"'   is   another's "scenic route."  " The super highways of 1970 will get  vacationers to their destinations' faster  arid in greater comfort than ever before.  But for many, real holiday motoring means  a leisurely tour t>f the roads which lead  into back country. '  . These are the roads which permit frequent halts for exploration, picnicking  and photography. They offer a' refreshing change of pace from, freeway driving,  where there is less opportunity to enjoy  the view.  Country roads are increasingly favored  by well-travelled motorists, and the B.C.  Automobile Association offers some advice  for more pleasant journeys along them.  When the decision is made to go ahead,  be sure thc car has a full gas tank. Carry  a small supply of drinking water, as well  as the special equipment country touring  might require: small shovel, first-aid kit,  flashlight and batteries, rain gear, insect Safety Award  repellent, and a few snack foods. Second award this year of the Pulp  Try to make certain that your return and Paper Industrial Relations Bu-  trip can be covered easily in daylight. Yeau Saifety Award Pennant was pre-  Speciai driving procedures also should 'sented in July to the Howe Sound  be given attention: a safe speed on back Division of Canadian Forest Products,  roads   is   considerably  lower   than   that ,-.    .   n/T.a.n^��    *t-i-,��  o,���n^  ic  **���.,.  *v.i  of highways,  because back roads  may Port Mellon   The award is foi   the  have   unmarked  sharp  turns   and   poor second quarter of ttll? Tear and is  visibility  around  bends.  Crossroads  and seen presented to the Plant Accident  narrow bridges can appear unexpectedly Prevention Committee by mill man-  ��� without posted warning. ager Ed Sherman on behalf of all  Many back roads are wide enough for employees.  From left:   Don Mack-  only one vehicle. In that case, when ap- iam, Jim Munro, Don Holland, Earnie-  Hume, Al. Christiansen, Frank Bailey and Ed. Sherman.  proaching a blind curve or ascending a  hill, it is customary to signal approach  by tapping the auto's horn several times.  Be prepared to pull to the side of the  road to allow an approaching car to  pass.  Narrow roads sometimes force cars  into caravans. A driver who finds himself leading or joining this kind of parade  ��� and who does not care to rush his  moderate pace ��� should pull off at the  first safe area and .permit others to pass.  Some less-UjSed roads develop potholes  or ruts which must be dodged. If the  jjoing gets too tough, remember that it's  a vacation ��� not an endurance test ���  and turn back.  BCAA travel councellors also warn  against carrying the adventuring spirit  too far. A rugged, unpaved road in a  remote mountain area should be out of  bounds for any but the most skilled  mountain drivers. Similar limitations apply to coastal roads through barren sand  dunes, and little-used branch roads in  arid regions.  ealtfa Unit Director urges  Importance of immunimtion  -, By Dr. D. L. GEMMILL  IN THE, past few weeks there has been  a great deal of general interest in ihe  new vaccine to eliminate German measles  (rubella). It is hoped that. this vaccine  will be made available in theliear future;  The protection against communicable  diseases provided by immunization is a  benefit of medical research that we tend  to take for granted. Each year, public  health nurses have- to seek out those  children who have not had the benefit'  of established immunization procedures,  and I would request that at this time  parents review the immunization state  of their children.  Aim of the health branch is to protect  every child against smallpox, diphtheria,  whooping cough, tetanus, poliomyelitis,  and measles. Prevention of disease continues to be our most important goal.  It is important to make sure that all our  children are given thc necessary shots  to.provide this protection.  Each year, more and more people are  moving from province to province. Thc  adequate immunization of many children  has been interrupted by travel. In many  instances, parents have a tendency to  avoid or "put off" this valuable preventive  service. I Would especially ask the new  residents in our area to review the immunization records of their children and  lo discuss any problems or doubts with  tho local Health Unit.  Once the primary immunization series  has been completed {starting at 3 months  of gge) it is essential that reinforcing or  booster doses bo given at regular intervals. It is recommended that the first of  these booster doses be given at about 14  months of age. the second on entry to  elementary school, and subsequent doses  every 5 years, to ensure that a high  level of protection is maintained throughout  life. .  Immunizations against certain diseases  require time. For example, it is recommended that where live vaccines are used  (as in poliomyelitis, measles, and German measles) that there be a four week  interval between giving the "shots" for  a specific disease.  In the spring of each ycsar, the health  unit conducts a pre-school round-up in  an attempt to bring immunizations up  to dale before a child starts school. If you  missed this opportunity, or if you arc  new residents to our area and are unsure  about your child's immunizations, then  p.ease contact thc public health nurse  at  the  health  unit office in your area.  Two trees of the same age and species  growing side by side may be vastly different in size because of local growth  conditions.  1ST  SECHELT THEATRE  PRESENTS ���  Downtown Gibsons,  next to the Florists  'We are tops in perms, colors,  cuts and styling"  WIGS (the latest)  (Dill McCulloch)  886-2120  STARRING  Dustin Hoffman & Mia Farrow  Cinemascope - Color - Cartoon  Starts 8 p.m. Out- 10 p.m.  FRIDAY. SATURDAY, MONDAY  August 7th, 8th, & 10  nnnnnnasananaaaBinainami  Next Week:  DUFFY  ��� plus ���  THE MAD ROOM  (Restricted)  ComincpSoon:  THE GLORY STOMPERS  (restricted)  CACTUS FLOWER  7n/7nnnnn/j77/7n^un/7/7777777i7/7n��7/7/F/jnnnn��7nni777i  "5    <J  I .umr*.'*nm^lr"*\0~  <y &  Y~\  ��  .,  . ��  0  h 77  - '7 7:7^C, t , /a, rrr^>':~>  F       -     V      >     "*    W '    I '. \7S    "'       ' 7' . - -  .^.a.-     ���.aa,..,,...../..)      .*.r.      . ..���*._._',,... _.   ir-Trm ���������--���-���-���-  -\ - ���      -\ ��� ��� -~\\ \  GROCERY  DEPT. SPECIALS  Canada White,  128 oz.  V  Better Buy, 14 oz.  v-v.      Seven Farms, Evaporated, Tall Tins  I LIGHT  Detergent Powder, Giant Sizo  Maxwell Houso, 1 lb. pkg.    for  Family  Mouthwash, 17 oz.  \\m  Woodbury, 15 oz,.  Plastic  Strips, 100's  VASELINE for hands  Intensive Care Lotion. 7 oz.  [PEAS ��ir IMKm ��  HASEH1 BROWN POTATO  ANGIE jui  Shores, 6 oz. tin  mmimimmm049mmmmmmm40mmtmmmmmmi  ' FROZEW  FOOD SPECIALS  [��3   Li  /L^l9)\��3\SS)      Frozo Brand, 2 Ib. pkg. .  ^Uyijxjll     IhyiLlLtSTS       Rupert, 4 Varieties, 8 oz.  McCains  2 lb.  FRESH  PORH SIDE  .MIS  SPECIAL  BUYS   FROM  OUR  MEAT   DEPT. - Ideal for iarbequitng  CANADA CHOICE OR CANADA GOOD  LB.  0 8  yy  ETTir^  u  LB.  ���^j FROM OUR  PRODUCE  DEPT.  5 AEPED��@Tr��  ^0?      Thompson       ^(OH  StPJ     Soodlri*,  |b.   <^)   If  B.C.,  Approx.   14  lb.  crate  SO'  PRICES EFFECTIVE THURS., AUG. 6 TO SAT. AUG. 8   7^ !   r~i  <*.  L  ./"  A" L  Wl. RLSERVL THl- RIGHT 'IO LIMIT   QUANT 11ILS  C05-2025 SECHELT  'annnnunnnunnnunnnnnunuwAj.  "���"���-,,  ���'-"���A^"  ��-.,  ..��  ' a      ��� .  paatWa-t* aW*       ** #. f    f     M-a��H- * a>   ���

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