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The Peninsula Times Jun 24, 1970

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 - ���*���'*;  . ���'   I-'  *>" ,; *, -  \  Technical hifch  ^  ,0  *�����  Building charges dismissed  nspectors case mis s  West Canadian Graphic Industries Ltd.,  1606 Best-5th Ave.,  Vancouver 9, B.C.  Service  S.IX charge^, all involving construction of  a house addition without an official  permit, were contested last Tuesday, June  16 by Mr. Vince Bracewell of the Gibsons  area..'-.'      A*.'..  Charged, following laying of information by Mr. Fred Raeburn, Building Inspector for the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, Air. Bracewell was represented  by defence lawyer Mr.. Scarlett. Bruce  Emerson represented the Crown.  Lack of sufficient details by Mr. Emerson led to a protest by Mr. Scarlett who  told the court that at this time he would  appreciate clarification as. to where the  offence is* allegeid^to have taken place,  dates of the alleged offence and actual involvement of his client. "M- this time we  are, quite frankly unable to plea to the  six "counts" he said.  Following a short adjournment, the  neccessary details were obtained frpm the  building inspector.  Date or the offences was given as between November 26, 1959, and April,_15,  1970 and i.-i evidence Mr. Raeburn stated  that on No\ ember 26, Mr. Bracewell visited his offico and submitted plans and an  application for a permit "in'order to carry  out foundation and construction work on  a house.  No permit was issued because of lack  of sufficient hformation. Mr. Bracewell,  however, paid by check- for the permit and  was'issued a _ receipt in order that he  would not be* delayed with the permit and  on condition th.U he would return with  revised plans. Ti'is was not done and although Mr. Bracewell returned on another  '-��..        "I-. ^ lF*,      ,    - . alF-OaFFV*- . ' a,  .��7r**~&f ���   *. sS *>-r t 7. ���".*���* v*..- !?.  .    .  "JJ   1 l\   �� .        A*        4   J-i? a *  ">/>��Iy    * A  77'7 tf;  OPENING  New liquor store at Madeira Park  was completed last weekend and opening  date is scheduled for Friday of this week,  June 26th. The building was completed  in the record time of two weeks and could  prove the start of further commercial  development in that area.  CLINIC LIKELY  Regional Board Director Jim Tyner  said last week that during a recent visit  tb St. .Mary's "Hospital, Hon. Ralph Loff-  mark, Health Minister, told Mr. Bill  Schoular of Pender Harbour that he approved, in principal, plans for a medical  clinic at Madeira Park. However, he suggested a rather more comprehensive brief  be submitted "to his department.  CHAMBER MEETS  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce members are ve.nind.cd that. last  meeting* of the.seaspaawill.lbe held this  evening -at- Lord. Jim's" Lodge, Wednesday  June 24th. Social Tiour 7 p.rny 'Supper  8 p.m.: -    *:  occasion, he had the same plans but no*  additional information. ,  He said he finally visited the property  in question because it had been drawn to  his attention that Work had been going  pn and was, in fact,, almost completed.  Mr. Bracewell was working there at that  time and had constructed the. foundation,  covered and jconcealed structural framework, installed a plumbing system and in  general the work was near completion.  Asked the date he visited the building,  Raeburn replyed he did not recall but  said he laid the complaint about three  weeks later. Date .was stated by the  Crown'as May 15.'  Asked if he had attempted to contaet  Bracewell after issuing him a receipt for  the ��24 cheque, Raeburn said "Yes, I have  contacted Mr. Bracewell, there has been  a permit in the.office since December 18  to be issued when plan were submitted to  the office. He agreed that he had visited  the sits once only and for about half an  hour.  Asked by Scarlett if ho issues written  approval on each and every occasion on  which he carries out inspection? Raeburn  replied "not necessarily,, no." .."He. said  about'half and half and added that it is  common practice and that most building  . inspectors work it that way: ���  This, -he said, applies also to structural  framework. He admitted that about fifty  per-cent of the people of the area would  be liable to charges if they have not received written approval "that is if they  "don't call for an ��� inspection" ho added.  Asked if he had been contacted by  Bracewell, he replied "no" and to the  question "do you know if Mr. Bracewell  made any attempt to contact you?" he  replied "I am not his keeper."  In his submission, Mr.' Scarlett told  the court he has several motions to make.  Firstly that all counts against Mr. Brace-  well be dismissed. He stated that two Bylaws, No. 6 the Building Bylaw and No. 7  the Plumbing Bylaw, submitted earlier  as exhibits by Mr. Emerson, were not effective in that it has not been proved they  have received the approval of the Minister  of Municipal Affairs as required by Section 798 of the Municipal Act.  Mr. Emerson asked that he might  study the two Acts and subsequently told  the court that he has to agree with the  objection.  Judge Charles Mittelsteadt said he ag-  greed also and dismissed all six charges.  Serving tha Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthoms Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Horbour, Madeira Pork, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  Registration No. 1142  2nd Closs Malt  Union ��gs"3?.  Label  This Issue 12 Pages  10c  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Volume 7, No. 30 ��� WEDNESDAY, JUNE 24, 1970  Six months Oakalla  for resisting arrest  WILLIAM Robert Barclay of Sechelt appeared  before Judge  Charles  Mittelsteadt last week and was fined $300 for impaired driving,!  George Clayton of the Pender area  faced two charges, resisting arrest and  causing,a disturbance. He was sentenced,  to six .months in Oakalla for resisting arrest arid $100 or one month jail for caushrg-  Happy Visit  Fish large and small seem to abound  this year in the -Sechelt Inlet and  this happy group of American visitors  hold up the proof of a successful expedition last week. They were guests  of Scott Huff Porpoise Bay Road and  from left are: Terri Orrel. Kristal  Hobbs the small girt who made the  big catch, her dad Jim Hobbs, sister  Kim Hobbs, and at the rear: Greg  Orrel. All of Washington. Jim Hobbs  assisted Kristal in landing the monster which weighed in at 38 lbs 8 oz.  Area to valuable  $100,000 down . .  1I1M1  ST. MARY'S Hospital Board of Trustees  is  making another attempt to   gain  Provincial  approval  for construction  of  an addition  to  the  hospital   and  latest  '���^A4aI%k  ���i^^^%  J A A  i2  ��%*$&     l>     .     J*    ,f   .'(J, "(     .!,  Special Sorvico  Metropolitan    and    Archbishop     of Church, Sechelt on Thursday, June  New   Westminster   Godfrey   Gower llltli for Hev. Dennis Popple, pictured'  conducted the service of Institution on Ihe left,  nnd Induction nt. St. Hilda's Anglican  Completion soon . . ,  Cable ��ision Construction  investment nears Smillion  S-.  WITH over ..00,000 led of large size coaxial .able already envied on telephone  polos Ncatlcicd throughout the Gibsons  aiul .Serin It area:*, live Cable Villon new,*!  an- busy installing TV (amplifier.*., directional couplers and signal splitting devices  In the dl.'ilrlbiitlnn ami trunk rubles,  Oilier crews ate now engaged In mill.*;  Ing preliminary Installations In prlv.'W'  home,*; In preparation fur official Inauguration of the -service which Im expected to  lake place In August. OnuM Cable Vision  iapoU.'Mi...i. point** out lhal by wiring  homes hi this manner, Ih advance ot the  date when Ihe system will lie placed' In  oprration, cwn<4dejable time will be -.lived  anil Ihe large harking of orders I*, already  being  whittled down in- Ii  result.  The cngim-eilng section hi busy making equipment and operating checks on  the highly sophisticated TV processing  gear whldh is being readied for installation  ' *> n  In two scpaiule equipment buildings  which have been erected to serve the  Gibsons and .Sechelt communities. Each  TV Processor, .in Ihey an. called, wljl iu*-  ccpt nl|;nal;i from oixt TV illation. .Sound  and picture, aro then depurated ami each  earlier Is filtered; Interfoienci*, if pnwnt,  hi removed; adjacent channel problem*., If  ally, are eliminated and Ihe two traiwini.v  rlon.'i both innmri and picture - ��� .no  again combined,  The wave-form usually requires re-  hhaplng and this hi the next very im-  porlant atcp, Inloi to further amplifying  of tile signal l.efoie ���fiid'uig it out Vi'n'tlVe '  i';ib*e ulonj; with all the other TV and Y\\  ehaunehi,  An nfUcial of Coai-l Cable Vision nlaled  today thai the cnmpaoy'tt in\-e;,lpi<*iit In  date Is approaching the % 100,000,00 marls  In thjs m*en and that this figure will grow  rapidly over the next  few moutliM,  ,1     '���' I  " - .-���''. '*.,'  ' . ,   .        t . . .      '\\ . ..."       *,     r. ..    ���   ���*,*  tenders opened last week revealed a drop  of more than $100,000 from the last tenders which proved unacceptable.'  Original estimate for the proposed  construction was ."5500,000.. and lowest bid  at the end of last year which was acceptable to the Board was for $672,031. This  in turn was rejected by the provincial  department which suggested at least  $100,000 be shaved off somehow.  To further complicate matters, costs  in the construction industry have skyrocketed since original estimates were  made two years ago, and this in turn  meant even greater cut-backs in the  building.  Following considerable work by thc  construction committee of the Board, new  tenders were finally sought for modified  plans, Of four tenders received, lowest  was Bird Construction Co. $r>!>9,044 which  was accepted by the Board and has been  submitted, to the B.C.H.I.S. for approval,  Other bids included: Dawson Hall Ltd,  $5(50,074, Tcck Construction Ltd. $059.��B(I  nnd Jnnln Western Co. the successful bidder originally,  Outstanding approval of 01.01) per cent  was given a Referenda for the proposed  construction last February and it had  been hoped thnt with approval by Health  Minister Ralph Lolfmark an early start  could he made, Since official opening of  thc thirty bod hospital in 100*1, staff and  accommodation have mostly been worked  to capacity. On many occasions it has  boon necessary to utilize all available  space in order to accommodate pat rent s.  It was therefore obvious. In short Una*,  that expansion of facilities was essential.  Number of cases admitted In 11)0*1 jumped  to 2,011 in 1000 and patient days during  tho same period shot from '1,02(1 to l"M(l-t.  Many Improvements were instituted by  the administrator Tony Wagemakers who  joined the staff about two years ago and  additional room was provided. Need for  expansion, however, Is pressing and when  tlu) original estimates were rejected by  tho Minister, further lengthy delay was  inevitable, and has added to tlu. problems.  Providing latest estimate In approved,  there Is no Indication as to when con-  .-itnictlon will commence, An early Mart  is, however, hoped  for.  Branch 140 members  renovale club rooms  HOYAI. Canadian Legion Branch M0 Inn  been the beneficiary of the recent slow"  down   In   the   Peninsula   forest   Industry,  Men whose lime hi usually limited  turned out In full (oreo to complete the  renovations lo the club rooms In Selma  Park.  The Interior has born enlarged by  more prudent local Ion of facilities and the  redecondhut luvludiia panelling, painting,  iiphol'ilery, ciupenlry ami drapes,  Tbe exterior Is being painted anil lh<*  grounds cleared to give those relaxing  Indoor*., the advantage V��Mho view Io (In-  n'cii unci Trail Isliuid.',.  Form,** I op*'i��lngwin ttike plucc-, S.itui**  day July I Hh when tpeclal events are  planned  for iucm!>i*r>i  and  giic-d-i,  The color television ;iet, recently drawn  for at {.ranch  1*10, Canadian Legion, .''<*  chelt, was won by Mrs. Pat Schindel or  t.lbiions.  SPIRITED battle by Alderman, Norm  Watson, on behalf of a proposal by  Gulf Oil for docking and pipeline facilities  on the Sechelt waterfront, left little impression on council last week and latest  letter from the company was filed.  Letter from "Gulf" stated it was rather  concerned at a report in the Times following an earlier letter read at council.  The report indicated that the company  had no plans to construct a sea-wall or  boat ramp as previously outlined by Aid.  Watson^ Instead, the -letter--had--stated-,  "we are not sure who suggested we were  planning provision of a boat launching  ramp...-small ^boat refuge, etc., however,  this is riot the case.  "What we did agree to was that instead of offering the $200 a.year. that was  outlined'in our letter of February 18, that  in its place we would be quite prepared  to provide the sea-wall along the 170'  of waterfront that we would be leasing.  Wc would also be putting a small rock  fill partly into the water lot to avoid the  damage done by the logs near the shore  to our pilings.  "We would certainly have no objection  to the Village of Sechelt running a boat  ramp into our water lot as long as it  did not interfere with the operation of  our dock or damage the pilings.  "Wc arc most anxious to proceed with  our own dock at Sechelt as soon as possible und if a further meeting with council would be of any assistance, please  let us know as wo would be available  for any future meetings".  At that time, Mayor Swain commented  "A big fat nothing." Aid. Watson said ho  understood the letter was not the last  word at the same time he no longer  cared wjiat council did regarding the  proposal now,  At last week's meeting, the company  reiterated Its proposals and again stressed  the fact il Is anxious to proceed,  Mayor Swaln stated that since original  ineoting with representatives of the company bo has had second thoughts "we have  a, beach roud along there and would  have to rozone it commercial should we  grant a waterfront lease and I feel it Is  too good an ar,*a to permit such use,  Further, 1 hnvo talked to one of the  properly owners who previously sought  rezoning and he loo feels his land is too  valuable to have an oil line out In front,  I am Inclined to agree with him, it is  tho only waterfront we have," he added,  Aid, Watson said he could not agree  it is tho only waterfront and referred to  Porpoise Bay. Mayor Swaln commented  "a mud hole",  Aid, Watson argued that while this  inight be so at present, the builder of a  new home at the Bay has .pushed up sand  from tho so-culled mud mid luif) proved  Just what can bo done "you seem lo keep  changing your mind," ho snld.  Regarding the proposed 170' sea-wall.  Aid, Watson pointed out il would be  worth $4,000, also, only n portion of  the area would he used for Ihe narrow  , docking facility and the company has  slated It has no objection lo the public  use ol thc remainder of Ihe wall. Further, the rock fill would also provide a  protective lee for a boat ramp.  On the llnanclid side, he said there  would be an atisessmenl of between  $..f>,tH>() and $.'10,000 which would prove  a Milmtanti.il help, Regarding Ihe existing  wharf "that could be there for a long  timo and Is a hazard, There are youngsters playing on It and the whole thing  Is  unsafe   for   them",  A.-.kcd h.v Mayor Swaln who would  have to pay for having II pulled down,  Watson replied "tho owner", lie added  that it has already been Inspected by  the Hie marshal!., who i-eijuesled that  n -: v iTfl ��"��� j > i j ii ���"Ti'* i;����� nily' in ,*i f iVTir-. I, "In ��� Fo II* - -1  ll}. his,* jFUi'i'ty pui|M)'��e'ai ciu'h lluu> it hii*.  been   used.  Aid. .loo Benner and Aid. fleoige Flay  told him thai the Ih-xthlc pipe has, In  fact, been replaced by metal pipe  Aid, Benner agreed with tlu* Mayor  thai a ..(-cond wharf is not desirable and  suggested the Oil Company should make  a deal with the owner of the existing  structure.  Aid. Watson said that if council goes  along with that suggestion, both oil companies involved will probably pull out  of the village thus depriving council of  revenue. It was pointed out that this  would total about $1,000 from both companies, of which a substantial portion  goes to school taxes, Further, Aid. Flay  said he understands Home Oil are moving  out-anyway, ���  Mayor Swain added, "we certainly  won't be losing much." Aid. Nelson agreed  and added.that it is possible the location  could be"laken up by sonic commercial  undertaking which might provide considerably more in taxes.  It was moved the letter be filed and  the company notified accordingly.  Indian craft exhibited  at Art Gallery Sechelt  ON   DISPLAY  at  the  Gallery  Shop   in  Sechelt until June 27th is an exhibit  of Indian work, This varied display is all  work of Indian craftsmen, some many  years ago and others done recently.  The exhibit includes wall paintings,  totem poles, masks, lamps, paddles, baskets, bead work and many other interesting items.   ' ���  This showing should be of interest  to everyone, particularly visitors to the  Sunshine Coast.  The Gallery is open Tuesday to Saturday inclusive from 10 a.m. 4 p.m, Next  on display will be works by Mrs. Kay  Wells of Roberts Creek.  a disturbance. He declined to pay the fine  and will serve the additional month which  runs concurrently.  Appearing*-in- Gibsons court last June  16. James Patrick Bothwell of the Gibsons  area appeared for sentence following an  earlier remand for a presentence report.  RCMP officer told the court he agreed  with the presentence -report -and added  that the accused had attocked another  man who was walking to his car. Both-  well, he said, has a background of fighting usually when drink is involved.  'Bothwell volunteered for interdiction  and was placed on one year probation. He  was warned by Judge Mittelsteadt to abstain from drinking during that time.  Charged with entering licenced premises as a minor. Lief Terrencc Harrison  entered a pica of guilty and told the court  he would like to apologize for his attitude in court dui . rcvious appearance for a similar offence.  Police told the court the accused apparently doesn't seeni to abide by the  liquor laws and suggested perhaps the  court lias been too lenient in the past.  Harrison was fined $50 on each count  and given time to pay.  Two young Gibsons men appeared for  sentence, following an earlier appearance,  to answer a charge of theft of an outboard  motor from the Gibsons wharf. They  were Gregory Lempke and Roger Barre.  A number of Gibsons residents appeared in order to speaic on their behalf and  ask that they be given an opportunity to  make good.  Judge Mittelsteadt told them they could  each get a prison sentence for the offence,  under the circumstances, however, ho  would fine them each $200 and place them  on probation for six months.  Miss Sea Cavalcade  prettyjirls ^sought  RUMOR has it that Sea Cavalcade officials have so far received one entry  for thc Miss Sea Cavalcade contest, part of  the popular three day event scheduled  for Gibsons August 7-8-9. Meanwhile, the  searcli is on and sponsoring organisations  are hard at work interviewing pretty  girls.  To be eligible, aspiring queens must be  between the age of 10 and 18 as of August  !), 1970. Selected contestants will be judged primarily on the basis of personality  and poise.  Among dances scheduled for the-Cnvril-  cade weekend are: a teen dance sponsored by thc Kin-20 Club, a Cabaret Dance  .sponsored by the Cavalcade committee  anil Cabaret Dances both Friday and Saturday night in the Legion Hall, sponsored  by the Roynl Canadian Legion Branch  1!)0, There will also be an open air square  dance,by th*,.* Squarenadcrs Dance Club.  ���'War of'lho hoses" an enthusiastic but  perhaps unorthdox demonstration of firc-  fightihg equipment Ins proved a great,  attraction in past years. Volunteer Firemen have agreed to again put on this at-,  traction and for those who have yet to  witness the event, it is suggested August  7-ll-i) will be a good time to Is* around.  Hazardous eyesores . . .  tancnl rotaimi  ii ildiiiidl ffliSi ot��  al  ALDI'.RMAN Joe bennet told council last  week that a number of old aulo wrecks  are cluttering up hi'.ck-ynrcls, vacant lots  and lanes within the village of Sechelt,  lie said he was made aware of the fact  that one youngster has sustained a cut  leg while playing around one such wreck,  Aid. George Flay said he understands  that vehicles left for a period of time on  lanes may lit- classified as abandoned and  towed away at the owners expense,  Aid, l-eiificr added, "It Is something  we should not have in the village, On  one property there are a number of old  vehicles in the back", Aid, Harold Nelson  commented  "In  the front  too".  Mayor Hill Swaln suggested thai lu  onler to give residents an opportunity to  remove the Wrecks, it might be wise to  initiate a "("lean-up Week" and ask people   to   clean-up   their   properties.  Another complaint regarding parked  vehicles came from lesidenls along l.oulo-  vnrd who drew attention to the fact that  trucks have been left parked for extended periods on Ihe recently completed  sea wall area. It was also suggested council consider blacktopplng Boulevard In  view of Ihe amount of dust kicked up  by those driving at speed.  It was agreed Hud a speed limit should  he posted, possible al 10 mph. Aid. Norm  Wnlson, however, satfl lie could sympathize with the residents hut rpeed limlls  appear to mean very little He recom-  incinlcil a ���eiie,*, of bumps be constructed  hf*U��iu: -the JJnuli-.Yard;.s.iinilur_ta .thorx on  the  tllbsops   wharf and   elsewhere  tl was 8nrrr,"l roads rhrunnnn Harold  Nelson I'ontact Coast Paving, now located  In the Sechelt area, with a view to  obtaining suggctlnns  STRKCT  Three  NAMC  loUlTti  all   i,<ai'*hl   couiic)!   ap  proval lo name a short road at Porpoise  Hay "Mai ino Crescent", It was also asked  Unit   a  street   light   he  erected,  Clerk Ted Ilaynei said nothing is in  lho budget for street lights but suggested  consideration of a mercury vapour lamp  on an existing powei pole, It was agreed  he contact HX", Hydro in litis regard,  Aid. Watson said lho road could hardly  ho called a en scent and, further, was  not too keen on Ihe name anyway. "I  would prefer to set! It fit in with Ihe existing  names of   village streets,"  he  added,  It was decided to hold the request hi  oheyance  pending   further  consideration,  EXPAND OFFICES  Aid, Flay, commenting on plans for  extension of Ihe village offices in order  to provide an adequate, council chamber,  suggested the Attorney (.eneml's Dept,  He approached with a view lo council  providing additional space for use as  Court "lions.." noil possibly oilier provincial  offices, He said he understands the Department prefers such quartcra in a public  building.  Aid, Watson said Im would bo fully  In lavour of Mich an extension if It can  be Instilled.  It was agreed the matter be Investigated further,  nnrunn nrNS  "Why nol go hack to Ihe old fill gallon  drums lor this year and gel better one.i  lor   nexl   year,"   was' the   sugger.tUni,   of  ������- A!dcrrm.n UrnnTiollmvinn comment"' by '  Aid   Flay thai.Ilinejiail ani veil for action,  Following fin Hi..* (l*-.cuT'-inii' it'' wav  mo'-eit liy Aid. Flay that council puirh-i: <*  K! heavy duty iefii-e containers with lid-.,  Aid. Wat: mi ai gii.il that six rhould be  -.iilfiileni, ll was finally agreed In order  ilx and obtain' mom It ncccssury,  "S      ,-a  AdifcA, AA, 0**. *<\,f�� 0* 0\ 0* *--. ^hM** ** **. ��-**  m^^m.**^*^**.***-**-*^*.***^***  ��"S  ft*,*^*.*-***,****!. t.^%.4^.0^^.^  ih. JHha^i^i *\ ^*<S^^.^mt**^^^^J^*+^^'**'+'****t**<***>**-Mi. *S,����,#aaM*��  J '���yiSp-'r't-'S, iV'"*'- ������*���*.'���"Tt'^-'i ,i.',;-r"a,,**?ja**,*(-i','r*'. *-i,.--' -��,���" ^sj M~'-si ,���/.<,-���"-,';!' .i'l'-^i. Vf.".'."P*. *5f,4iv jM....J- - A^,'j*,-Mi,a' 7-,"''. >.li*#'*"*>'vf. 'f^ "--,'va- i IV - ".'>-.' ,;-**;, =v;.,',v^ ,,*,:,���;'. ,'., a,.',*"-";?;���*,<- **;if".-'-If, ���������'���' ��� ; .*-.-���-���} ;*HJ(/S.'rv- ������* * '--'.��j.- -��'.-<'- ��-��.,�����-, i��-,. nv v'*-*,*'.'(>-. .' ,-stf/tji.,'-,"*>'���'..-"'i*'rv.*-'!"** ��� ��� &(%'  ^^j^j^j^^^gj^^  gg^a^.��Ma��i^  P^M^  **��!  "   )  Page A-2 The Penlnsulo Times, Wednesday, June 24, 1970  ThePenINSULaT^* Sechelt - Phone 885-9654  Classified JSOQ'  WORK WANTED (Cont.)        REAL ESTATE (conr.)  C^S  FE3  ��M��-��ir*��*>n��ui����M*i��*in��wwinnj*^^  PAINTING    and    decorating.  interior and exterior. Phone  886-9G84. 4572-tfn  HELP WANTED  I  Published Wedncsdoys by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Sechelt B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  March 31, 1970  Gross Circulation 2538  Paid Circulation 2281  As filed with tho Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  Insertion 75c  ANNOUNCEMENT  MR. & Mr.s. R. Pockrant of  Madeira Park wish to announce the engagement of  their only daughter. Vicki  Louise to Mr. Craig:Ross_"Mc-  Quitty, non of Mr. & Mrs. H. R.  McQuitty of Madeira Park,  B.C. Wedding to be announced  later. 4707-30  SEMI retired gent for care-  taking duties at fishing resort from September 30th to  April - 30th. Applicants would  be expected to do odd jobs  around the premises. Moorage  would be provided for applicants boat and a cottage at. no  , charge. All replies .answei-ed.  Apply Box 4575, Peninsula  Times. 4575-30  Three   Insertions  Extra lines (4 words)  MR. and Mrs. T. A. Lamb of  Sechelt, announce the forthcoming marriage of their  daughter, Mary Annear to Mr.  "William E. 'Quarry-, son of Mr.  $1 5Q... and���Mrs^V-A���O.   Quarry* of  _-.5c  (This rote does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers ���; :  10c extra  PERSONAL  Gibsons, B.C. Wedding wild  take place July 25, 1970 in the  Holy Family Catholic Church,  Sechelt, B.C. Father O'Grady  25c Book-keeping charge is added , officiating. 4708-30   , for Ad-Briefs not poid by _ ....      _.;._..*   publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per count* line.  Display   advertising   in   classified  Ad-Bricfs columns, $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 ._. 7 50c month  WAITRESS and/or cook, for  1 early shift���5 a.m. to 10 a.m.  (extra hours if desired), 5 days  a week. Transportation, references and interview necessary  for immediate employment.  Jolly Roger Inn. Phone 885-  9998. 4692-30  APPROX 21 acres prime 'future residential property, elevated view, lane access, close  to new subdivisions, mainly  bush. Sechelt Village. $30,000,  will sell block, or 5 acre lots.  Cash. Box 310 The Peninsula  Times, Sechelt B.C.     4489-tfn  ly.. ACRES waterfront, 250'.,  Well treed, parklike. 180  feet ramps and floats. Semifinished cabin located at quiet  bay at Pender Harbour. Full  price $35,000.00. L.D. payment.  All replies, answered. Write  Mrs. Binns, c.o. Duncan Cove  Resort, R.R. No. 1 Madeira  Park, BC, _   457-4-30  -      H. B. GORDON  & KENNEir LTD.  Sechelt, B.C.   Phone-885-20^   OFFER:  REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  *"������ i  EXCELLENT commercial lot  ��� centre-- Sechelt���highway  location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times.        ��� 1104-tfn  2 BEDROOM   all   electric   at.  Porpoise Bay for sale. Principals only. Ph. 885-2153 after  6 p.m.   ^ 4483-tfn  BAYVIEW  New Waterfront Development  Sargeant (Northwest) Bay  Offered for the first time*���  Extra large, fully serviced  waterfront and view lots, all  with .southern/"exposure. Just  minutes to Sechelt Village  with all facilities. For full  details and appointment to  view please contact Frank Lewis or Morton Maekay at 886-  -9900.���Evosr-886=70887;���~   REAL ESTATE (continued)      FOR RENT  PENDER HARBOUR: Large, level, fully serviced lots on  blacktop road with easy access. Only 200 feet from sheltered bay with gdod moorage.  Full Price $3,500,  terms.  ROBERTS CREEK: Beautifully landscaped, almost level  property with year refund  creek. 285 ft. fronting on Sunshine Coast Highway. Well  constructed, older home with  half basement. Full Price  $15,000.  91-.. acres -beautifully trced-  with gentle slope to south. 650  feet fronting on road,/close to  highway. Perfect location fdr  secluded homesite, with excellent investment potential. Full  Price,$12,500. . .,-.  blBSONS: Large, fully serviced lot with over 60 feet-  frontage and terrific view.,Full  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Last Chance for  BESTA40USE IN  -ONDON  Wedtf June 24th at 8 p.m.  Thur.,  Fri..  Sat.,  June 25, 26  and  27  at" 8  p.m.  Clint Eastwood in  COOGAN'S BLUFF  ih Color  Sun.. Mon., Tue., June 28  and 30  GAILY, GAILY  In Color.  Starring Beau Bridges  DON'T MISS OUR  BEATLES FESTIVAL  29  WISH to. contact Latter Day  Saints   members.   Ph.   885-  9547 or 886-25467 4505-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thurs-  days,;Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 886-  2979. 4431-tfn  WORMS    a    problem?     Use  Pamovin the one dose treatment for pinWorms. Available  at Kruse Drug Stores.  4501-30  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.  4673-tfn  WORK WANTED  Wednesday and Thursday,  July 1st and 2nd at 8 p.m.  EXPERIENCED drywall acoustic & textured ceilings, now  in  Gibsons  area  and  serving  the Peninsula. Free Estimates.  -.P.r-_a>n   J"ast  service. Phone  G  &  W  4/TF30    Drywall,   886-2402.        42"084fn  BIRTHS  HEAVY   duty  886-2897.  rotovator.   Ph.  4017-tfn  GIBSONS  WESTERN  DRUGS  Congratulates   and   Sponsors   the  fololwing births at St. Mary's  Hospital.  ALDERSON:- Black and Dorothy (nee Barber) are  pleased to announce the arrival  of their son, Jeffrey Blake, 8  lbs. 5"!.i oz.,- on June 13, 1970  at St. Mary's Hospital. 4713-30  OBITUARY  PARKER-���Suddenly, Juno 17,  1970, James Ernest Parker,  aged 61 years, of Secholt, B.C.  Survived by his loving wife,  Phyllis; one daughter, Mrs.  Mary Gordon, Sechelt; one  brother, Robert and one sister, Mrs. Florence Hood; and  one aunt, Mhs Edna Parker,  nil of Prince Rupert, Mr, Parker was n member of Mt, Elphinstone Lodge No. 130 A.F.  & A.M, and the Georgian  Chapter of Royal Arch Masons.  Funeral service wns held Monday, June 22 at 12 noon from  St. Hilda's Anglichn Church,  .Sechelt, B.C. Rev, 1). Popple  officiating. * Graveside *,.*rviee  tit 2:-l.r) p.m. from the nurnaby  Masonic cemetery In lieu of  flowers donations- to n.C.  Heart Foundation, Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons, B.C.  directors. .1697-30  TILLiCUM Chimney Service.  Eaves cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  service, odd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed. RRl Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.  2754-tfn  DO    YOU    require   part-time  book-keeping,       statements,  balance    sheets.  Personal   income tax returns. Ph. 886-9331.  4127-tfn  ADDITIONS,   alterations   and  rebuilding.   Interiors   &   exteriors  architecturally   designed.  Ph.  885-9485. 4686-32  DRESSMAKING   and   alterations,    10    yrs.    experience  North   Vancouver.   Mr.s.   Bennett,   Wilson' Creek.   885-9956.  4586-31  I f ANDYM AN���Roof ing, guttlers, down pipes, drains.  Repairs and installations. Vac-  cuum equipped chimney service, Free estimates, guaranteed  work.  Phon  885-2478.  4687-trn  ALTER ATI ONsT men's   a n d  women's     clothing,      Also  plain   sewing.  Nlta   McKcn/ie,  Ph,   Iian-7.r)li9. 4683-31  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (SECHELT)  Native Indian teacher-aides  are required for Sechelt Elementary School commencing  September 1970. Applicants  should preferably have Grade  Twelve and some skills in  typing or clerical work. These  are basically training positions  and applications will be considered from those with lesser  qualifications who have the  desire and ability to apply  themselves.  The Secretary-Treasurer  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  4693-30  WANTED  REAL estate salesman for the  Pender  Harbour area.   Call  Sechelt Agenr"*-. Ltd. 885-2235.  4154-tfn  REAL ESTATE  GENUINE LOG HOUSE���On  9 secluded acres near  Sechelt. Bright living room  with 14 ft. beamed ceiling, large brick fireplace, workshop  and studio in well maintained  out building. Organic garden.  Greenhouse. Fruit trees.  $23,000 F.P. Phone 885-2871 or  write box 378, Sechelt, B.C.  4701-tfn  3 BEDROOM home on Abbs  road, Gibsons, good view.  Phone 885-2818 days, 886-2600  eyes^JWrite Box 4039 Peninsula Tinies7^echelt7~BX:  4039-tfn  ���   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 lo Golf Course  ���good Investment at $6,000.  Multiple Listing Service  Don Hadden 885-9504  4(178-29  THIS "WEEK'S SPECIAL  '2 bedroom all  electric home,  Porpoise Bay Rd.  in. village,  large' garden lot. $14,950 with;  $3000 down* bal. at $100 per  month.  3 bedroom and den, 2 fireplaces, double carport, fenced  and landscaped, $35,000 with  lh  down.  % acre of, garden, lawns, and  shrubs; 3 bedroom home. $24,-  500 with % down.  Davis Bay���2 bedroom horns,  $16,500.  View lots from $3,200.  Halfmoon waterfront���300' at  $33,000.  View lots���Davis Bay.  H. Gregory 885-9392.  4638-tfn  PRATT ROAD: Split level  2 bedroom home, part basement, large L.R. with fireplace and kitchen with serving  area, Pembroke bath., auto,  oil heat, car port, work shop,  patio. All on 2 parcels of.land  1.25 acres each in grass and  trees. F.P. $26,500.  886-2481  ROSAMUND ROAD: 1 acre  137'x337-  with  well,   close  to  Pratt Rd.  F.P. $3600.  886-2481  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Semi-  waterfront, Cape Cod style  home, 2 bedrooms, half bsmt.,  living room, kitchen and dining area, only T "year old. F.P.  $18,000 cash.  886-2481  GIBSONS  LOTS:   All  with  -view,-Abb-i Rd., $4800, 70'xl30\  Sargent Rd., cleared, $4400, 65'  xl30'. Only a few left.  886-2481  REED   RD.:   Small  2   bedroom home on IM. acres, good  well, nice location. F.P. $12,500.  886-2481  GOWER POINT (Pine Rd.):  Small house on 3.56 acres,  could be developed. Only  $4200 asking, cash to $950 paying $25 per month at 6%.  Come on, boys!  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING  CENTRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  (Exclusive Agent)  Gibsons Coquitlam  4716-30  "HALFMOON BAY: Prime  development property consists  of 2 acres, fronts on sheltered  cove and backs on main hwy.  3 rental units, main house can  be upper and lower duplex  having 1300 sq.. ft. each floor.  Some finishing to be done on  this most attracive ' home.  Owner will consider trade.  W. SECHELT: What a buy!  80' of 'beautiful beach and over  1 ac. Well constructed 1300  sq. ft. home, all electric. Redecorate to your own. taste.  Nicely landscaped. Attractive  terms on $31,500.  In quiet residential area. Immaculate 4 room_cottage plus  lge. utility and carport. Level  lot fenced and landscapsd.  Near new furniture is included in full price of $18,500. Attractive terms available.  We still have one lot left  for only $3,500. Nicely wooded  ac. with services available.  GIBSONS: 5 level acres, VA  clear'and in unbelievable garden, bal. left as parkland. New  24x32 home. Finish..upstairs into 2 bedrooms and you have a  wonderful family 3 bdrm.  heme. $21,000. Some terms.  Looking for a small home-  site? Here we have a level lot  95x190 ready to build on for  only $2,600 cash.  Only $12,000 down gives  possession 20 beautiful acres,  -5 cleared. Comfortable 4 rooms  and utility, wired fr range etc.  Make your appointment NOW  to view.  Evenings:  Ken Crosby  Jack White  Jay Vit-ser  DRUMMONI)    Juno    llllh,  1070 William Drummond of  Roberth Creek in hi.s With year.  Survived by one son Hrure,  Vancouver, One .daughter Mr.s,  Eveline (.'oehnine, Robert.i  Creek, One griuidson, Funeral  service wu.s held Monday,  June .iaiiul nt 2 p.m, from tin*  H'irvey Kunenil Home, Rev,  Graham Dickie ofCiei.ili d,  Cremation, 47(1(1-110  LEGAL secretary for part  time work in Gibsons, I'd,  Mr. Leslie, llll(l-.,.rH0 on Saturday mornings or write Box  049,  Gibsons. 46(16-30  JOHNSON'S  Building Maintenance  Specializing In  paper banging,  liileriur -St exterior decorating,.  ,     rug cleaning, All types of  building maintenance.  Phono R8."i������",715 after 4 p.m.  4252-tfn  FT  WiacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY LID.  Branch Office  006-7244  886-2681 eve*., Jork Worn  !X  Gibson*.,  i#AM,t> x  i* i "���*"-�� ���-- ��r*   **l  ,:.twv i\Mi747  A  , -       F   ^  !A      "     ***- t     ,     $SFF}'-a''F*.  I-' *,A  <A  ", ^ ��aJ. ,fcF,   '1*   ,F, Fa*  , ., .-a-.���. ^��. _*-.-  ^Ffa/S^aFaaaFFaa.^ aWNtaaWfo'..    - -     - - -*-     ���' * "^ "      *"~  "11k. ultimol.. In v-ull planned convenience. Tins, bropd-nc-w 1465  -,q, (t, hoiiMs, (.he. lull limon-icnt, bos ..-���.hop.-d hving-dinlno  room wllh Indirect llrjhtlna, mailer bfflrtiom with rrvMiitr plumb-  Ino, two twdroom* ond twthro-vn, 1w*-> rflrcplneen, ��-*<�� pofloi ond  carport. Wot! to woll carpel lhrot.al.nnt, oil ftirnece, 5ili.ot��l  on o large corner lot. $29,000 co.h,  j>.\  ''V  ",   ,   ,, tff\ >* '  7 'At!, ft*y* *ai ni��H <?,#.��,   a, ,}  DEAUTIFUL 2Vi, ACRE WILLIAM ISLAND  At  Irvine's Landing  In  Pender Horbour,   1.400  ft,  watrrfront,  sheltered, drilled well,  Full  prlco $35,000 with  $10,000 down.  -$0000.  90' Woterlront lot ot Pender Harbour���$7000.  95' Waterfront lot ot Carl Covo-���$9000.  Vj Acre semi-waterfront lot ot Fori Cove���-$2500,  230' Woterlront, Pender Harbour, open to offer.  6'/.. Acres, Modolro Park,   1100' frontage, on Hlohway���  10 Acrei, Earl Covo, open to offer,  4 M, Acros wilh 550' on Lllllo lake, open to offer.  I Ms Acre vlew.lot, Modelro Pork���-$41)00.  Many other view ond semi-wot-stfront lots from $2300 to $fi000.  Termv-mTTttabl.1! or, above propertler.   Discount for Ca*��h.  0LL1 SLADEY  Moclclra Park, D.C.  Phono Pcndor Horbour 883-2233  K. BUTLER REALTY  Ltd.  ALL TYPES INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 88G-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE  LISTING  SERVICE  4710-30  Price $4,500.  Waterfront lots in choice residential area priced from  $8,000.  Call Frank Lewis or Morton  Maekay,   886-9900  eves. 886-7088  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  Gibsons Coquitlam  4717-30  ROBERTS CREEK: Exceptionally fine lot, selectively  cleared,' hcuse-site cleared,  view. 135 ft. road front, ready  access tb sea. $5,750.  ROBERTS CREEK: Large  lot on Lower Road, road all. at  rear for subdiv. if desired in  future. $3,200. Terms available.  GIBSONS: Best view lot.  Abbs Rd., 70 ft.  front. $4,800.  GEORGIA VIEW: Good  building lot with magnificent  view of Georgia Strait. F.P.  $6,000 (cash preferred).  WILSON CREEK: Large lot  in quiet exclusive area. Has  own private road and unobstructed view. Cleared, ready  for building. F.P. $10,500.  GIBSONS RURAL ACREAGE: 21.3 Acres of partly  cleared, and lightly timbered  land, with 1200 feet highway  frontage. Good well and  springs en property. Suitable  for subdivision. Full Price  $25,000. (Firm) with $10,000  down, balance 'by monthly  payments over 5 year period.  - ^EWART McMYNN  REALTY & ITvlSURANet  Notary Public  Member  "Vancouver Real Estate Board  Multiple Listing Service  PHONE 886-2248  LISTINGS WANTED  Do Wortman 886-2393  -Vince Prewer        886-9359  Lorrie Girard 886-7760  i.  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  4718-30  RITZ Motel ��� Rates by -day,  week. Commercial crew  rates. Full housekeeping. Electric heat. 886-2401, Gibsons,  B.C. "4423-tfn  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin" at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  ��i  .-  3 ROOM cottage by week or  month   for  summer.   Phone  885-9679   (4-7  p.m.)      4629-30  DAVIS Bay, all electric ��� cottage, completely furnished,  ���spotless.   $55   per  week,   885-  9740. 4672-31  "2  BEDRM.  trailer,  furnished,  newly    decorated.    Gibson..  Trailer Park. 885-2010. 4696-30  ��� W.  SECHELT 2  bdrm.   com-  pletely      furnished     home.  Auto, oil heat. To responsible  couple only. Ph." 885-9777.  4721-30  FOR RENT (Continued)  ROBERTS 'Creek.    1    bdrm.  furnished home on 3 acres.  Write Box 4722 c/o S.P. Times,  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C. 4722-32  WEST  Sechelt.    Furnished  2  bdrm. suite, close tb beach.  Weekly rates. Ph. 885-2197.  '������- 4702-30  6 ACRES of land, Granthams  Landing.   Long   lease,   any  use.  $200  a  year** plus  taxes.  Phone 886-7005. 4691-32  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LID.  SEE THESE OVER THE WEEKEND WITH MR. GOOD  Our Rcpresentotive Mr. Good Collect 263-4993 (24 hours)  or Business 736-5933; or osk our Mobile Office to Coll.  2695 Gronvllle St., Voncouvcr.   806-2098  IIIKI-2935  085-2300  4714-30  TILLICUM BAY/SANDY HOOK  SUBDIVISION  16 Lois, Waterfront & Scml  Drlvo down   Sandy   Hook   Road  on  Sechelt   Inlet,   see   signs,  CALL COLLECT, Mr, Good, 263-4993 or 736-5937.  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  At Madeira Park, plus 8 lots, $20,000 handled.  "commercial  AT Sechelt, 471' waterfront, oil servicer, available. Suitable for  Motel/Hotel complex. $68,000.  bI^nesVes  Lodlcs'/Chlldrcn's Weor, little or no competition, located riant In  tho centre of the Penlnsulo. Excollcnt opportunity. Terms,  Variety Store 5 & 10c located on Peninsula, Prime location 1750  sq. ft. Ideal for man and wife operation. Stock $20,000. Terms,  Evororccn collection wholesaler plus small theatre. 100' waterfront  with four bedroom residence, Land alone worth half asking voluo,  Hloh return for owncr-operotor, Investigate this and phono mo,  Mr. Good 263-4993. Terms on $55,000, or your house In part  trado.  PENDER HARBOUR  Located, overlooking   Gordon   Bay  West   ond  Southern  exposure  lust off tho highway with eight avoroo.-. sl/e lots, con bo subdivided,  $20,000 down or your property In trodo,   Ideal  retirement. Mr, Good, 263-4993,  LOTS  Two waterfront on Frances Peninsula, obout 200', asklnrj $16,000  coch. Also SO ocres $45,000,  From $3250 Garden Day Lako, see slon*.,  WATERFRONT  Desirable lor of Sfchclt $9,250. Low down payment.  Retirement or Summed home on the beoch, Selma Park. $12,500  M F.P, Terms,  \ ) HOMES  Summer or Perm, residence Halfmoon Doy, Garden Doy, Pender  HariK.ur, split level $16,900, Lorfjer modern homo $10,000 down  or 300' neor Hopkins Landing, Howo Sound, olwnit $25,000 will  hoodie. Will never he repented, As o prestloo waterfront residence.  Over 5 bedrooms ond aunt accommodation, lorae groundi.  Commorcldl Ouslnoss ond Larao Aa..agc*., Phono Mr. Good  263-4993, 24 hours, I represent your orei,, Block Bros,  Reolty Ltd., the largest In thc West, I om a realtor ond a  member of tho Induslriol Commercial ond Investment Division  , of the greater Vancouver Rool Cstolo Board,  ���   F0R~THC-$UNSH!M�� c(, 7,tONE Mf~WE- STXCV '.   2695 Granville St., Vancouver, Mr. Good 263-4993, 24  hourt,  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LID.   .  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE  TRAILER SPACES  Cable   vision   available,   full  services, including shower and  bath   house,   paved   roadway.  Sundance Trailer Court  Sechelt, B.C.  "AgenLs for General & Glen-  dale Mobile homes."  Phone 885-2812 or  885-9346  4635-31  5ECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  WEST SECHELT ,   No* 1643  West Sechelt. Just off Mason Rood. 6.15 subdividoble acres of  view property. 4 bedroom home with full sized, 40 ft. heated swim  pool and patio situated on the bank of year round creek (trout  too). Location of house designed to give maximum privacy. Requires. $25,000 to handle. To view this home call Bob Kent,  885-9461.  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT No.  1640  130'feet better portion Redrooffs waterfront, over 1 acre, good  water supply, delightful 12 year old 2 bedroom home. Beautiful  garden. $20,000.00 down. Full price $37,500.00. Call Peter  Smith, 885-9463.  WEST SECHELT VIEW No. 1639  Excellent 4 bedroom new home, on 2 floors. 3 sets of plumbing.  Living room plus a family room, on a large water view lot. Terms  on   $28,500.00,   or   for   cash   $26,500.00.   Coll   Peter   Smith,  885-9463.   GIBSONS RURAL No. 1279R  23 prime acres, cleared, good water, south slope, 2 revenue  homes, this ideal for agriculture or development. Only $15,000.00  down, on full price of $45,000.00, consider discount for all cash.  Coll Peter Smith, 885-9463.    "^ELMA~PARK-V-IEW &Q.JL633  Two 90'xl71' lots. Home site cleared. Socrifice price $6200.00  for both. Real investment. Coll J. Anderson, 885-2053.  DAVIS BAY SEA VIEW LOT ~~ No.  1471  Cleared, ready to build. Just steps to public beach, store.  $4950.00. Easy terms. Coll J. Andcrsor^ 885-2053.  VIEW ACREAGE W. SECHELT "^ No. 1306  App. 7 acres with considerable road work eorripleted. Ideal subdivision property on paved road. Close to beoch access. For price  8. terms call J. Anderson, 885-2053.  SELMA PARK No.  1522  2 bedroom retirement homo with view. Well maintained, on level  ground. Decorating is delightful. $9,000.00 down on full prico  $13,200.00, or cash offer. Coll Peter Smith, 885-9463.  MISSION POINT WATERFRONT No.   .052R  2 bedroom home on level beach, ideal for children, sofe swimming. $9,600.00, some terms. Coll Peter Smith, 885-9463.  TILLICUM BAY No. 1450  Well finished 2 bedroom home, automatic heat, basement, fireplace, new kitchen, a real bargain at $11,900.00. Coll Peter  Smith, 885-9463.  DAVIS BAY 3 BEDROOMS No. 1607  Ranch style homo on large clbl. lot. Just one blk. to sandy beoch,  Ideal family home. $23,500 F.P. Some terms ol 6%. Call J,  Anderson, 885-2053,  ROBERTS CREEK ^"aCRES     - No.   1579  Attractive modern home. 2 bedrooms,, fireplace, auto, oil heat.  Largo bright kitchen, vonily bath, Properly ideal for subdiv.  $18,800 F.P, Terms, Call J, Anderson, 885-2053,  BOARDING HORSE RANCH No. 1150RI  20 level acres, (need, cozy 2 bedroom homo. Large cement block  bom. Aluminum roof, 100 ton storage copocity, Village water  supply. Paved road. Easy term, on $45,000 F,P, Call J. Anderson,  885-2053,  ROBERTS CREEK CAMPSITF No,  1621  6 aches southern slope. Clo*,e lo beoch ond store. On water supply.  Ideal for tents and (roller pork. Home silt* cleared, Remainder  of properly nlcoly treed, Good investment at $8750 F.P. Tern-s.  Coll J. Anderson,  885-2053,  $5000 FULL PRICE���SEA VIEW ACREAGE��� No.  1596  90' frontage on Redrooffs Road, Public access dirrct to sole bench,  Uleol for year round homo site. On writer supply, Easy forms.  Call J. Anderson. 885-2053.  HOTEL LAKE WATERrRONT  06'   frontage.   ,45  acres,   plus  swimming.   Only   $4500   F,l\  885-2053.  WEST SECHELT  19'   trollcr.   Trout  $1500  down.   Coll  fishing,   good  J.   Anderson,  No,  1605  290 foot frontogo on Norwest Doy Rood with 4,2 acros of level  treed properly ond portlnlly finished house, 100 omp, servico,  good coment cribbed well, $5000 down, balance o| $75 ot 8%.  Coll Bob Kent, 885 9461,  SECRET COVE AREA '  No,  1583  120 ocre lot with mostly potential view properly, Two slrenms,  Less thon $204 on ocro, asking price only cosh, Coll Dob Kent,  885-9461,  MADEIRA PARK ' A A" No, 11 ".OR  Commercial area ot Modelro Pork, Over 500 ft, of rood frontage  on Ibis corner lot. Coll Dob Kent,  (185-9461,  No.  1622  nicely   s|ii|iii��()  Ot  GUNBOAT DAY  .165'   wnteifront   properly  Inrluding   54   orn**.  ol  land, rond on to properly, ensy orrcv, lo bench   a  good buy  $13,500. Coll Ston Anderson, 085.230'),  REDROOFS Na   1570  200'  of  die  ho-,t  wnteifront  nn  thc  penlnsulo,  Oulet,  srclurlcd,  ��-   loud,   lorge  7  hi-dionm  home,   (jniogo.  .hop,  prive.1    driveway,     Ix-riutifully    lond-aCap-'d,     F.P.  opprox,  3 oar  beorh    robin  $59,000. Coll Slon Anderson  885.238'  DAY  DAVI<  This  11  carport, natural rock retaining wolls. |>. $40,000 will. $20,000  d.wr.   Coll Ston Anderson, ftfi", ?"W,"5  rhls  houso   H   located  on Arbutus  Drive  on   2   lovely   view   Mi,  inflfi   sq,   fl,   of   livin,)  men,   -.underk,   double   fiioplnro,   double  ASK FOR duR FREE CATALOGUE Or RrAI  FITATE-  : SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Box  155, Sechelt  Sechelt 885-2235  Gibsons 886-7015  ^^)��*��S WANtED TO'RENT  DESPERATELY      need      2-3  bedroom house on acrage.  Ph. 886-2546. 4625-tfrv  LOCAL businessman requires  2   bedroom   home,   vicinity  Sechelt.  Will   sign   lease.  Ph.-  81)5-2421. 4631-tfn  LEGAL NOTICES  The Peninsula Times. Wednesday, June 24, T 970 Page A-3  BOATS _ ENGINES FOR SALE (Continued)  MOBILE HOMES  AMAZING!! A new 12'x48'  1-2-��� or 3 bedroom home for  $5970.00. It's true! Neil Armstrong Mobile Horhes, No. 2-  904B Brunette, Coquitlam. B.C.  Phone 524-2574. $60-35  FOR SALE OR RE  1 BEDROOM house available  . end of May, Wilson  Creek  area. Ph. 885-2153 after 6 p.m.  4482-tfn  MUSIC  PIANOS  Tuned   and   Repaired  Professionally  Tuning $15  WE BUY AND SELL  PIANOS  Phone 885-2S46  4226-tfn  CARS & TRUCKS  1908      TRIUMPH      Daytona.  Full    custom.  .'$105*0    firm.  Phone 885-970G eves 5-7  p.m.  4611-30  %  TON Chev flat deck,  17"  wheels, good running order, ��  not licensed. Only cash offers.  Peter Smith, 885-9463.  4677-31  1964 PLYMOUTH Sports Fury  hardtop, V8, auto., power  steering, power brakes, radio,  excellent condition. $1050. Ph.  88G-9970. 4670-31  '65  MUSTANG 289 high  performance,    good    condition,  $1200. 885-2455 or 885-9345.  4667-31  FOR  sale  1968  Metbor  4  dr.  sedan,    one    owner.    Phone  885-9708. 4657-31  1969 DODGE pick-upQ %   ton,  $1900,   private  party.   Write  Box 603,  Sechelt, B.C.  4661-31  MUST sell ��� '68 Volkswagen  Beetle   DeLuxe,  radio   etc.  Excellent  condition.  Ph.  885-  2121  or  885-2124.    4709-32  1962 CHEV. Wagon. V-8 auto-  matic trans. Power rear gate  window. Recent paint and  overhauled brakes. Very clean  interior.  Ph. 885-9485.  4687-32  Safeco Insurance  is available at  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  10*7". savings for 5 year accident-free driving. Phone 885-  2235   or  call   into  our  office.  We arc also agents  for  Knight & Squire  Prefab and Mobile Homes  Ask  for a  Free Catalogue  of Real Estate.  4715-30  MOTORCYCLES  111(15    TRIUMPH    motorcycle,  650   cc,   In   good   condition.  885-9351. 46C9-31  J. R. NICHOLSON  Lieutenant-Governor  CAMDA  PROVINCfc OF  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  ELIZABETH the SECOND, by  the Grace of God, of the  United Kingdom, Canada mid  Her other Realms and Territories,, Queen, Head"of the  Commonwealth, Defender of  the Faith.  To all to whom these presents  shall come -r-    : -  GREETING .  *  W. D. BLACK  A Minister of  Municipal Affairs..  WHEREAS Order-in-Council  No. 1961/70 approved the  issue of supplementary letters  Patent tb all regional districts  to grant certain additional  powers set out in the Order-  in-Council:  NOW KNOW Yfe THAT by  these presents We do order  and proclaim that oh*, from  and after the date that Order-  in-Council 1961/70 was; ; approved the following be added  to the objects, powers, obligar  tions, duties, liimitatioris and  conditions of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District:-  In all that portibr. of the regional district not contained  within  the boundaries  oi  a  city, town, district, or village  municipality,    the    Regional  Board may, pursuant to the  provisions  of  the  Municipal  Act exercise thc powers Of a  -   municipal Council in respect  of the powers set out under  clause   (a)   of  section   458N,  section 634, and clauses (b) to  (i)   inclusive,  of section  870  and for any function, gathering   or   entertainment   mentioned   in   those   clauses   or  sections  for which a  fee  is  charged   either   directly    or  indirectly   for  attendance  to  impose a licence fee under the  provisions of Part X of the  Act according to  the  conditions    of   subsection   (3)    of  section 453 upon  the owner  or occupier of the premises  and may  further require as  a  condition  of  such   licence  the posting of security by the  owner or occupier or the person or persons promoting the  function, gathering or entertainment  in such  form   and  amount as may be stipulated  by  the  Regional   Board   for  the   reimbursement   of   any  cosls4ncurred-by- the-regionaL  district because of and as a  consequence of the function,  gathering or entertainment.  In testimony whereof, We have  caused these our Letters to  be made Patent and the  Great Seal of Our said Province to be hereunto affixed.  WITNESS, Colonel the Honourable John R. Nicholson,  P.C., O.B.E., Q.C., LL.D.,  Lieutenant-Governor of Our  said Province of British Columbia, in Our City of Victoria, in Our said Province,  this seventeenth day of June  in the year of our Lord one  thousand nine hundred and  seventy, and in the nineteenth  year of Our Reign.  By Commund.  W. D. BLACK  Provincial Secretary.  4698-pub. June 24, '70  USE TIMES   ADBRIEFS  FOR QUICK RESULTS  12 FT. fibreglass boat. $250 or  best offer. Ph. 883-2663.  4699-32  14'   ALUMINIUM "boat,   life  jacket,. pump, trailer, extra  wheel,  choice  ol 7,2  h,p, "or  12 h.p. outboard. 886-7429:  4710-32  18*    CABIN    CRUISER.    A-l  condition. 2 motors (1 brand  new), 885-d582. 4095-tfn  40 h.p. Evinrude el. 1968 $525  40 h.p. Evinrude m. 1969_ $500  4(f h.p. Evinrude m. 1968 $495  33 h.p. Evinrude 1968        $395  .33 h.p. Evinrude 1965       $295  20 h.p. Johnson 1966 $245  9.2 h:p. Chrysler $200  115 li.p. Evinrude 1969 *$1197  ��� 9b_h.p. Johnson 1965       -*$625  ������.' 90 hip.. Evmrudtr-1964-���*$595"  50 h.p. Viking "$425  50 h.p. Merc. "-"$750  45 h.p. McCulloch ���:..-      *$450  "Includes controls  MADEIRA MARINA  at Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2266  / 4712-30  TRAILERS  FOR SALE 31x8 trailer, lur*>  -   nished   $3700,   Phone   885  2419. 4705-32  FOR Electrolux  supplies  Ph.  885-9474. ,   4421-26  TENT   trailer   A-l   condition,  Price $300.-Phone "885-2096.  4647-31.  KNABE   Baby   Grand   Piano.  excellent  tone.  Phone   885-  2464. 4656-31  TV, radio ahtl stereo repairs.  Prompt service in your home,  or at our fully equipped shop.  Ayies Electronics, Sunshine.  Coast Highway, Gibsons. Ph.  886-7117. 4720-tfn  FOR ���" LETTERHEADS, envel-  opi.s, statements, invoices  and all commercial printing,  contact the Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9654.  ET3��  LOST  LEATHER   wallet   containing  money, credit cards, papers  etc.    Vicinity    Porpoise    Bay  wharf. Ph. 886-2434.     4723-30  LIVESTOCK  4   YEAR    old    mare,    riding  horse for sale. Call 886-9861  or 885-2310 after 5  p.m.  4612-30  PETS  BEAUTIFUL   toy   and   silver  miniature    poodle    puppies,  registered,   innoculated.   From  $50.  885-9797. 4668-31  4   KITTENS.   Free    to   good  home. Phone 885-9362.  Briggs &~StrattonrAls"or-  home built table saw, %, h.p.  motor. 883-2481. 4704-30*  KELVINATOR fridge for sale.  $50. Gas   automatic   dryer".  Ph. 885-2831. 4703-30  1964 CHEV., 283, standard-  Reliable transpdrtation, $350.  Must sell. Also Model 270  Canadien chain saw. 2 yrs.  old. Cash  offer.  885-2014.  4700-30  B"P"f your   trash   incinerator  from   Sechelt   Kinsmen   a*.  $3.50 each. Phone S85-S542.  STEWING    hens,    50c    each.  Bring your own crates. Ph.  *irst.  885-9978.   '��� 4663-31  ���=��� _;   SINGER zig zag sewing machine. Consol model, like  new. Was $198, will sell reasonable or trade for quiet saddle  horse. Ph.  886-2975.      4685-32  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Fine Custom Furniture  Store and Restaurant Fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  in oil price ranges.  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.   Phone 886-2551   .   Free Estimates - Fast Service  G & W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now serving Gibsons orea and the Peninsula.  Phone 886-2402   Box 185, Gibson vBX^-��� .   MUSTANG   bicycle   in   very  good condition. 885-2882.  4690-30  SEE the Handyman books in  The Times Bookstore, Sechelt. Fix your Ford, Chev.,  Volkswagen, Plymouth 'series,  $4.25 each. Sunset books, ideas  for remodelling homes, building furniture etc. $2.50 each."  Also carpentry, plumbing,  house wiring. Ph. 885-9654.  v 3936-12  4688-30  DACHSHUND, terrier cross, 1  male $35.00, 1 female $25.00.  Write      Elford,      Box      2500,  Sechelt. 4689-30  FOR SALE  T XHESTERFlELD~:sTiit5:   1  double bed. Phone 885-9462.  4651-31  IF IT'S suits ��� it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  PENINSULA Times Book  Store has complete line of  'How & Why' books, 59c ea.  Also complete series of Golden Handbooks $1.50 ea. Chil-  drens classics $1.59. Wonderful selections latest Canadiana  Ph.  885-9654, Sechelt.  4328-nc  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint ��� Fibreglass ��� Rope ���  Canvas ��� Boat Hardware  Compressed air service for  skindivers air tanks.  Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD.  Phone 880-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  1306-tfn  Green grocers and  Crop dusters,  Coffin makers and  Kelp collectors  Are just some of tho workers  employed in industries covered  by Workmen's Commons.,lion.  With freo medical treatment.  Special thorapy. And financial  aid. If you oro unsuio of your  coverage phono tho WCB.  moRKmerfc  compensanon  BOaRDFaFfM  Local Rebekahs join  birthday celebration  SIX H.;h*'knl.s iu*t*nmp:inled by Mr, Ivan  Smith of the Oddfellows Journeyi'd lo  Powell River to help c.'l.biali' the for-  tloth birthday of Ti-sliquolt Lodge. Tho  'visit wns enjoyed by M.*.id.tn..*s Lolo Turner, NellU* Wb.iitcji, Ciuolh... Surltvs,  Veld;\ Waters nnd Kilcen Smith.  Winner of the Sunshine Coast Oddfellows No, 70 recent draw wiis Mr. Bernie  Duval, St'lma  Park,  Mrs. W. I.. Parsons Noble Grand of  Sunshine Hebekiih l.od|;e 82 cnU'ttainod  the olfieer.s at a leu honnrltiK Mrs, T. Ivan  Smith on lu-i* birthday, Present were Mesdames Smith, Parsons, Reiter, Hieese,  llni.clft.nl, Tuin.'r Medie-tai*. Wise, Wnll-  (*,** and two nrw member.-; l.:*tty nenlnnn*  and .loslo Held, Mr. Ivan Smith also called  In ror tea nnd to furnish purl of the Inins-  orlatlon home. A very enjoyable Urn.* was  .'ipent.  Lasl Auxiliary meet  before summer recess  IlKC.in.AH meeting nf Srrholt Auxiliary  to St. M.ii'V**! Hospital was held Thursday June 11 th In SI. Hilda's Hall with  Mn-. "���.tl-MM. Smith pi*c-ildini<. There were  ;!"t member.-, pie.e.it nnd one new member, Mrs,  Muff.  Itcporls w.*i��> f(lv��*n nt this final ni-'el-  Inn 'before *<tmunei leces;. showed t'ver.V-  tht'im running .'.monthly,  Tlokeb, for the mfflo were tlrnwi. by  Mrs, Huff wllh Mis V. Jeffries winning  Ihe nfshnn and Mrs, It, Swan winning  the foodlH-ntptrr,,   Membewi   wish   every   success  to  Mb*.  f .(ii tviTiii*���rnTi1a.nt, * Sr,- Mary's   llosptft,!  ,   npf.lU-.ii.t    for   llu*   "���(..,Iden   Nurse"   ton-  |e:,l. ��� ' *  Afler   adjournment   n   do.li.l.tful   b'.��  wtii .xervi'd. H i�� hoped nil members have  an enjoyable summer,  iclurnlnft In Sep-  lember wllh plenty of  new  ideas,  �����  ���*ft\v*\nMamUilttini\1?Krf'-''"li!t "-h   ^ "ff'if f"      '--I *P���^ii   ���        W^Tta-lli. ^ala^E'"'*^*'   S.*"\  wrnmsfli  \ ^\   >--~i\^       * *** *%#****"���/ tTJTAir.H   V    /  Will the biplane (a) get  thQ mail through in time?  Will tho express train -{b) stop boforo  II ronchos lho mlfislnR UacVt (Inchos nlioad  of Its whoolal) Will thoMndlmis (c)   .  nttnek tho stnRo conch? <rf) Or tho npnoilin���  llupmobllo? (o) And thoso monk's (t) -  wlmt nro .ho/stirring up?  Thli Old Stylft Inlx-I rnlr.es mnny oxcltlriR  quotation... Out thoro's novor nny quostion  nbout Old Stylo boor. It's *stlll mndo by men  who take tho time to brew nnd nr;o this  tioor In lho UAdi'ionnl wny. Wo'ro not about to  % clintigfriftMlief: tho lube! or 1bo l>i.er.  OiO 8TVL8 mm.,.SLOW OREWEO AND NATURAUV AOCO  IUi tirttKittssi It tssl rtt-Mtr) B ftftej*.! H fti tliw (Wnt Iw 1 n *| H (Mmmnl *t ��A$& CMUk  *.'*..  -     ���**���:,. '-���-"rl'r"^  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248   HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  ������886-9663 - Hopkins landing   8ELAIR 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 8**, Loa Towlr/a  L. HIGGS       ���  Phone 885-9425    .      ��  P K RENTALS   Madeira -Pork^B.C. '71  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No dov/h payment - Bank Interest r  Ten years to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimote���Coll 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER -*��*���  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Co".  FREE ESTIMATES   CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE EStlMATtb  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  -Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pino Rd. & Grondview Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  MlCKIE'S BOUTIQUE  Specializing in Permanent Florals  Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-2339  In the Richter Block  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street/ Sechelt  SECHELT BEAUTY BAR  IN RICHTER'S BLOCK, SECHELT  (formerly Nita's Beauty Salon)  Phone 885-2818  Bernina & Omega  Sales, Parts, Service  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mona Havies - 885-9740  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials For Sale  Member of Allied Van Line!,  Canada's No. I Movers    Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating -��� Marine Ways  Automotive ond Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721        Ros. 886-9956, 886-9326  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331- Sechelt, B.C.  HARBOUR TAXI LTD.  Harbour Motors  Shell Gas and Oil and Repairs.     *  24 Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service.  Garden Bay Rd., Pcndor Harbour, B.C.  Tel: 883-2414  t H i ��������� ���  i n   ������"������ �����������.���-���.�����������������������������-��������������� i       '       i  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD."  1653 Seaview - Phone 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Harold Beningor  Box 14, Sccehlt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355^  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furnituro Recovery a Specialty  Pine lino of fobrlco.  Samplo-i brought to home.  HAL AND MAY AUBIN  Tel. 885-9575 - Davis Bay  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Secholt to Pondor Harbour  Phono 883-2426   R.R. 1 Modelro Pork. PC,   GIBSONS STUCCO & DRY WALL  ALL  KINDS OF CEMENT WORK  Albert Ronnbcrg 886-2996  or Norman Coatcs 886-2483  WHcomf. to Floorshlnn Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  5porlr.ll.t*. In Clronlnfj - floor Wnxina  Tiprny O.itltn.} - Window Clrnnlnrj  RI"ASONAIU.r  RATfS  KEN C, STRANGE  Phon��? 886-7131 - Gibson*, B.C.  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine Ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Park,. B.C.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  ahd Major Appliance Service  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  ~   Phone 886-2231  Jmm_5jri.m.JrQJ5"J31^^         Res. 886.9949 ,  C&S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713   HALL SHEET METAL  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  PENDER HARBOUR EXCAVATION  Sand -.Gravel - Topsoil  Fill - Drain Rocks - Sewers  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2265 or 883-2721  \  ,ANADIAN    |XR0PANE  Serving,the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-2360  Box 684 - Sechelt, B.C.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  , Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons, B.C.  Office 886-2481 Res. 886-2131  . ROY 8. WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyor,**.  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park '-' Pendor Harboul"  Parts & Morino Service  - Dealer for Evinrude,  O.M.C. Stern Drive  Lawn Boy, Sportyak, Springbok,  K&C Thcrmoglass  and Pioneer Chain Sow Dealer  Phono 883-2266  WORK WANTED  Roiotllllna - Lawns ond Land.coplna  Caiponlry - Plumbing - Septic Tonksi  Lots, cleared of dobrlt or ony |0l>.  No Job Too Small and Selilom Too B.q,  Phono 885-9418  William S. Dootey, R.R. 1, S<xfielf, D.C.  DUNCAN COVE RESORT  Camper Site*, Fully Modern Cabin*,  Tenting Ground*1.  Launching Romp, Uoot Rc-nlal., Moorage  Uncru,v..e.l Natural Scttlr.a In the Heart ol the  " Thhlna C,rour,-f., follow lirp^lo'n*,'' "  PARTHENON CONSTRUCTION LTD.    883*2577* R.R. lyModefm Pork, H.C  Ait*Mt*e��tn*rol DeslfrHsr* ��� rSencnit Controtttiri  "Residential and Commercial  Gravel - Fill - Top Soil  Bulldozing - Loader - Backhoe  Trucks  Phone 883-2240  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  bill McPhedran  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates   Phone 886-7477   COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons. B.C. ��� Phone 886-2700  -     SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8- a.m. to 6 p.m.  , (to.9p-.fti.. 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 Parjt,^B;CT   ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential, Industrial  and Marine Wiring  Electric Heat  Line Work   Phone 886-7244   HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE*FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anywhere in Canada.  General Freight.  Low-bed and heavy hauling.  STUCCO  Old Homes A Specialty  7   GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stucco & Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phono 886-2863  Box 552- Gibsons, B.C.  MACK'S NURSERY  Roberts Creek  Sunshine Coast Highway  LANDSCAPING - SHRUBS - FRUIT TREES  BERRY PLANTS - BEDDING PLANTS  FERTILIZER - PEAT MOSS  Phone 886-2684  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE  at ESSO MARINE  LTD.  Gos - Diesel Ropalrs - Wcldlna  Evlnnide Sales - OMC Parts & Service  .,PHp;nef 886-7411  Gibsons, B.C.  Phono 1)05-2013, ttuheU,  ���    or Vancouver 601 -3710  ALEX FOLEY or GEORGE ARDLEY  ANN'S COIFFURES  tn the Bal Block  Next lo the Coop* Store  Gibsons 886-2322  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taplnrj and Flllltia '^ hand and mochlno  ��        ���Sproy Tex Sparkle Cclllnrj-.���  Phono 886-7193 - Roberts Creek, B.C.  CHUCK'S PAINTING 8.  DECORATING  For The Bust Job In Town  Phono 885-2375 anytimo  FREE ESTIMATES  Box 593, Sechelt  COAST DRAINAGE SUPPLIES  Div. of Coail- OacMioo B, Truckinp Ltd.  FihrcgloM Septic Tanks sold and Installed  Droln Tllo ��� Cement - Relnforclnn Rod*  Distribution Boxes, etc,  Box 89, Madeira  Park  Phono 883-2274  COAST BACKHOE 8. TRUCKING  LTD,  Fill, Cement-Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone, 083:227,4   ,, ,  CONSTRUCTION  Will frame houses, cottages, finishing,  remodelling also plumbing and wiring.  PHONE 886-2417 OR 886-7560  JV-  .1  ,.a,a-aaa.. ^^^������j����a������^��*^*^ The V^musisu^Jdme^  '7 may be wrong, but l^shall not be so wrong as to Jail to say what I believe to be right.  ���  frkt-IRT    A-TVl*  Douglas G. Whi-ller. Editor and Publisher  ------���-������--���---...----- ������-..--  innnnnnnniior   ���John Atkins  uU  WE ARF. sure everyone appreciates the reconstruction  of Highway   101   would  fact that pur elected MLA takes s.uf- be included in thc next budget,  ficient interest in the community to take In due course, the Sechelt and Dispart in so many of the local Sunshine trict Chamber of Commerce saw fit to  Coast festivities. It is also good to know seek details on the anticipated construc-  she has shown such an interest in the tion from the Highways Minister. He in  welfare of our senior citizens and Indian affairs.  Unfortunately, there are a* couple of  major areas of concern over which the  Sunshine Coast would appear to be a  lost_cau.se. These include ferry improvements, long promised! and the abdoini-  nable highway which has. inspired the  greatest politicaLjun-round, the most  incredible stream of excuses, and thc  highest mountain of hogwash one could  ever expect to encounter.  In the later days ot5 former MLA  Tony Gargrave as our representative,  there were assurances by the Highways  Minister of the day,- Hon. Phil Gaglardi,  that he was negotiating with Woodfibre  with thc object of a road through from  Port Mellon to Squjimish. Needless to  Say, that is as far as the promises, or  rather, utterances, went.  With the election of a Social Credit  MI -A, wc were told, we would no doubt  get our highway reconstruction. Thc  public responded accordingly and has  been waiting ever since.  From time to time we have discussed  the situation with the member, Hon.  Isabel Dawson, and from time to time  the assurance has been there that it is  "all on the books" "under consideration"  "can't reveal anything at this time as  to location of the new road because of  speculators" etc. etc.  Following a momentous speech by  the Premier at Powell River, shortly before Mrs. Dawson was returned to office on a near marginal vote, expectations were indeed high that a long last  a little attention was to be given our  ���biggest headache, a long obsolete highway. Mr. Bennett's big promise was that  Page A-4  .       The Peninsula Times  s   Wednesday, June 24, 1970  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, B.C.  -Sunday School 10:00 o.m.    ���   '.'��� ���  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PHONE 885f-9665  Ail Welcome  turn replied that he was unaware of any  such promise by the Premier.  Answer to this by Mrs. Dawson was  that as the Premier is Finance Minister,  the Highways Minister, Mr. Black, would  naturally not know until the budget was  presented..  Many -weeks after thc budget came  out there,was still no mention of Highway -101 reconstruction, and wc again  approached the MLA who this time explained that now the budget is actually  out, the amount allocated for roads has  to go to priorities which in turn will be  announced. "The Premier keeps his  promises so do not worry?"  Our latest unofficial information is  that nothing has been budgetted for reconstruction of Highway 101 and this,  wc assume, includes thc long promised  Gibsons cut-off from Langdale.  If it were not for thc fact that thc  situation is such a serious one dii���> to ihe  disgusting condition of the highway, thc  whole thing would be little more than  a music hall joke. As thing*, are; the  amount of motor vehicle traffic has increased each year while the fifty mile  track which is Highway 101 has deteriorated" annually.  Mrs. Dawson has our sympathy for  while her superiors arc able to make  cavalier promises in order to assure  her re-election, she would appear to  be  virtually    powerless    in  persuading    INTRODUCTION of new Provincial Park   give their names and addresses to a park  ANGLICAN CHURCH  FOR ST. HILDA'S SERVICES  Call 835-9440  .   or 885-9673  JESUS THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD  PENDER HARBOUR  TABERNACLE  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Service  11  a.m.  Madeira Park���883-2374  R. H. Ahrens. director . . .  Provincial Parks Branch  announces new regulations  them to live up to their word. At this  time, we would suggest, it has become  abundantly clear just how worthless  election courtships arc. In order to avoid  frustration and bad feelings all round  it might be as well to treat: such elections as the colossal three ringed circus  they invariable prove to bc.^  Regulations designed to reduce problems created by some park users and to  help maintain the park atmosphere that  most park visitors are seeking is announced by R. H. Ahrens, Director, Provincial Parks Branch.  The regulations include:  i��egs  ��all Hie 'shot  -'��,  E CONTROLLED CAMPGROUNDS  Certain'   high-use  campgrounds    and  picnic  grounds will be posted as  "Controlled" and only registered campers or  T persons with permission of the park ran-  OUR   already   over-permissive   society    who demand or recommend relaxing of    ger will be allowed entry after the access  appears to be hell-bent upon taking    laws or protest helping the police protect    gate is closed,  another step forward along the path of   both thc general public and themselves.   h-VEHICLE PARKING  degradation and ultimate self destruction    They  are  invariably the same  people      ~A1I iJlc,aally pru.ked vehicles in pr0.  by going along with the idealists  and    who protest the moral involvement of    vincial parks will be subject to tow away  anarchists among us who seek legaliza-    the TJnitexi-^U-aJtes^ ���at-the-owneF"s-ea\pense.            tion of so-called "soft drugs" such as    thc same people who welcome-in the   -^Unnecessary DISTURBANCE   *"  officer or park ranger upon request.  O  CAMPER REGISTRATION  At Cultus Lake Provincial Park ancH  Golden   Ears   Provincial   Park   campers  will be required to complete a registration form.  Q  PETS   AND   GROUPS  There must be no more than six persons in any group wishing to traverse  the lake and waterway circuit in Bowron  Lake Provincial Park. Dogs, cats and  other domestic pets are prohibited in the  park.  marijuana.  Providing one. is sufficiently gullible,  there arc. plausible arguments for just  about any crime in existence, and so it is  with marijuana. Pious bleating by thc  advocates of its use include "it is no  worse than liquor" or "it has not been  proved to be harmfull".' Both are extremely invalid foundations for permitting  its use legally. In excess, liquor has been  responsible   for   many   ills,   and   un-  American draft dodgers and cry "police  Any person causing deliberate or un-  brutality" evcrytimc a law officer is cal-   necessary noise or disturbance in a pro-  led upon to do his duty. We see these    vincial park, will be subject to eviction,  people regularly on television news re-       roE!rnFICATI0H OF USERS  ports  and  features.  They predominate        A11 visitors to provincJ p^s musl  newspaper headlines, ahd it takes very  little study to determine their politics,  We have only to consider the' element    ��mi���-^�� m���   nrt        .      .,,  so keen to use or peddle drugs. In most    mwZiJUm  B'-OOt'S  ��� ��rBl��r  cases they arc dregs of society.  If our future rests in thc hands of  The dude from Vancouver decided to  take his holidays at a Chilcotin ranch.  On his first day he mounted a bronc and  a grizzled ranch hand stood at the rail  to watch the fun.  A few seconds later, brushing the dust  from his new cowboy rig after being  thrown, the dude told thc ranch hand,  "Boy, that horse of yours sure can buck!"  "Buck?" said the ranch hand scornfully. "Hell, man, all the critter did was  cough!"  Fletcher's Philosophy  ���Harry W. Fletcher  ASTIGMATISM  Whatever became of that pioneer stock  which .settled this land and proclaimed it  a haven of refuge for all the oppressed,  a pathway to freedom flung oat to the West;  Who was it fought for it, died for it, named it?  Never the mob that's now running amok!  Those freedoms established in this western  clime,  freedom of worship, of speech and the press  were never intended to plead as excuse  or shield for permitting destructive abuse,    '  defiance of order and law; and much less  to tolerate riot and looting and crimeij  Consider thc sparrow, most lowly of birds,  nesting in woodlands with titmouse and wren  and linnets and others of peaceful intent,  as each goes about individual bent;  but comes an invader to threaten and then  they oinitc-to battle without-wasting wordsL  Wc peer in the distance to watch for a foe  who may come invading with missile and shell,  too stupid or blind to admit he's here now  befouling thc nest; but our freedoms allow  the right to dissent. So these servants of Hell  take over. Wake up! It's the end of the show!  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominotionol)  Sunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church Service ��� 11:15 a.m.  Evening Service 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Davis Bay Road and Arbutus  (2 blocks up from Highway)  The  United Church of Canada  SUMMER SERVICES  St. John's United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.      .*"  Roberts 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  //  The Spiritual Revolution  BAHAI'S' OF SUNSHINE COAST  885-2088 - Sechelr, B.C.  Bahai Fireside  every Tuesday - Phone 886-2078  doubtcdly is as great a danger as any    such people, then we have real cause for    prayer��� bv Colleen Connor  hallucinatory drug. However, thc per- concern. Fortunately before things reach  certage of those who drink to excess is too serious a state, the average member  comparatively small. Very many people of the public usually abandons apathy  enjoy an alcoholic drink, possible two and starts fighting back. In thc meaner three, but do not indulge to excess. On while, considerable damage is done and  thc other hand, hallucinatory drugs arc  taken strictly for kicks or for the questionable affect they inspire. In any case,  two wrongs seldom make a right.  As to the.claim they have not been  proved hannftil, that js a matter of  opinion and is considered contentious in  medical circles. One thing is certain, it  has in no way been proved beneficial.  Another equally ludicrous suggestion is thai thc use of "pot" cannot be  controlled so why not legalize il anyway.  If it cannot be controlled it is because  of thc endeavors of those who so ardently l',  strive to disrupt and belittle thc law. p.  When'a city council refuses simple pro- h  tcctivc equipment for its police force in |}  order to appease the whims of thc very L,  rabble thc police have to protect them- {���'".  selves against, I hen the subversives have V,  indeed accomplished their mission well. ]  Once established ns pari of the per- t,\  missive scene, marijuana will soon loose ( t  its attraction, and thc next demand will  t*1'  the morals of a young generation virtually ruined.  At the dinner table one night, our conversation drifted to a May-December  weclcllni* which had raised some eyebrow:, in our community, "I guess they're  doing all right," my daughter said. "I  saw therm in town the other day, walking  along hand  in money."  l>i*:u* Lord hear my prayer  It comes from  the soul  To love and to please you  i.s always my  goal  You  died on the cross  But ro.t' from the dead  Ascended lo Heaven  A crown on your head  Oh pleas.* be my guidance  Like n light in the dark  That my foot will not stumble  That I won't miss1 my mark  Your crown was of thorns  And il caused you great pain  Let me share by my-love  That is was not in vain.  |te��^  arf"*. I**-**   Ja ' ., ,   ^ a     .  ' a -       T* , |\ W  y^ \       '���". ,f;,,       .      *   .   *��� . ntjT  A-,,��.i. ����������� .'...'i-^-h^at������*.        ��� ""*"*** v/-^  be relaxation of laws relating to rather  i,  more insidious narcotics; heroin, L.S.D.  It  etc.  Right before our eyes the western  world is inclliotliciilly aiul systematically  being ravaged by an clement which is  motivated by treachery rather than any  semblence of desire to improve a fellow  beings way of life. Knowledge of this fact  is no secret, il has become increasingly  obvious during' recent years, yet, a large  section of thc public arc cither blind or  refuse u> sec what is Inking place.  To bring things into focus, it might  be as well lo consider some of the people  \  The Peninsula^w�����  1'uMii.hed Wedncvlay-j nt Sechelt  Of! U.C.'h tSinittliiiio Coast  by  Sechrli Pcnlns.il.. llmci I.....  ......     , ".-ox ;Utt..- Sechelt. IJ.C.        -ttoii/tltw fi", Wlinhr, t'tllior tttiil I'ltblh/irr  -   .     hubfccriptKM, lt*t����, (is. ikIvjmjccj     ����� ���  I Yem. $.*- - 2 Venn. V�� - .1 ".'cars, JIJ  ' U.S. nnd l-'oiclji.., $5.50  Itrvlnit the nrcn from Port Mellon to I'Rittt'nl  {Itwt Sound to Jrrvh Inlet)  SECHELT AGENCIES  DATE PAID  ��� This frco reminder of comlnn events is o service ol SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phono Peninsula Time*, direr! for freo listings, specifying "Dato  Pod", Please note that space Is limited and some advance dates may  havo to wait their turn; also thot this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details,  Juno   28���from   10   o.m,   Behind  Super-Valu,  Gib'aons,   Timber   Trail  Rlcllnrj Club Gymklinna,  Juno  29 and  30���10  a,m.--1   p.m,  Scchcll   Legion   Hall.   Swim  Class  registration.  July   I-���(com  A  p,m,  Gibsons Whorf,  Children  lo Children  sponsored  Salmon  liarbcc|uo and entertainment,   lor the family,  July -1-10:30 am, In front of Got don & Kcnnott office, Secholt, Solo  of w-.tcl ond duplicate books,  ���2-4. p m, Vic's Mold, Davis Hay. O.l",S. Summer Teo.  ASK ABOUT OUR SAFECO INSURANCE  AND SAVE MONEY  Multiple Lilting Sorvico  Vancouver Rceil Eitoto  Coord  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  ES    OaTO.  Gibsons 886-7015  i     *  ,*. i "���  irzzfrffit  ���"Vr-a^-JJ"., .�� V-*1*"  .a-*% a^ ������ .  ���   a.  .ml.  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS . . .  1970 "COOKING WITH  KELLOGG'S" CONTEST  Mrs.  Emily Young, 1915 Finloy Drive, Prince Gcorgo, B.C.  CONFECTIONS  PEANUT BUTTER 'N BRAN ROLL  BASE:  1 cup peanut butter  1 cup icing1 sugar (sifted)  2 Ibsp, evaporated milk  1 cup Kellogg's Bran Flakes, finely crushed  Yz cup coarsely chopped pecans  '/.' cup shredded sweetened cocoonut  (medium shred)  3 tbsp. bolter or margarine, melted  2 tbsp, dark rrtolatises  ���"!/. cup Kclloga/'a. Bran Flakes, finely crushed  METHOD:  Cream together peanut butler and sugar nnd heal in milk. Shape  into a 1 inch roll. Combine! I cup Kellogg'-. Bran '-'lakes, finely crushed,  with pecans, cocoanut, incited butter und molasses. Piass Ihis mi-nluro  nround roll,    Hull, in JA. cup..Ke'k^^ finely crushed,  Wiop in  waxed paper nnd'chilj in ic*fiicjbriiior',i)i  (iec*/ei until firm.  ���*. .     "'"' ���' ���'" ���'���'���.     '  Slice. Make*. 25 to 30 pieces,  BOODOTOKE  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt ' 885-9654  mimuh Pluibisig  I4d.  HEATING ���& SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons. B.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at .  .  .  HELENA'S  FASHIOIM SHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  lODD'S  ���v.AA'A^,,^  Ct-ilLDIIEN'S & INFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  SAVE MOfMEY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  ,     Solving The Sunshine Coast  GULF BUILDING'  ���""SUPPLIES'    "  885-2283 - SechoH, B.C.  'Jt-  ..��.��.  <��  n^h        *\ A it J* rt <*l /     0S 0a   I  i >���*. #���-. ���*!�� ** m  i*  ���   ����.*  .*,-.,  ^ v4,;--i^A,-i.  .V ^A^AA'i'A-iA-ii-AJU'.", V v v-r. v^V^bviu ���%,*- v��k * ���**��  I.   %% *, >-   ��-*.   **    -*, ' ���   ���*.  A  *% �����*������*��*��*, ���>���<  �������.-.��. * *.* 1-7  t.-v  �����'r^i  �����",   !  "-  '.A  a,   '.  -��       >*-.  I   *  . a.'  *-!��� *!--���>���> *^*WJWMl*M��'*^W*iS>/^rf rt*.'*^��1  *&?���?���?'J* a*" FPtt*  '^V-.-S-CN ��>  * v,vWVWN**1fv^  ,^-��-*FaH,-<^-H.v'^^*v-tHN>4VV-r*.x'>c.%**x^^ \,xxN>r\v\''-;\'>r*-.*\NSs*��.-x.vs*'s>.*' ���  Roberts Creek School  holds final assembly  ROBERTS Creek Elementary School will  hold its final assembly of the year on  Thursday, June 25th at 12.30 p.m., when  awards will be presented to top athletes  ��� and scholars.  On June 24th the Parent's Auxiliary  have a special treat of free pop and hot  dogs for students.  Sport Day was held on June 5th with  students eagerly participating in a series  of events organized by Mrs. Delos Santos.  Principal M. Mactavish assisted by Mrs.  H. Connor and John McKinnon kept score  and members of the Parent's Auxiliary  served pop, hot dogs and ice-cream at  lunch and throughout the afternoon.  The coffee table, made and donated  by Mr. Richard Birkin was raffled by the  Parent's Auxiliary. The lucky ticket which  belonged to Mrs. F. Hoppe was drawn by  three-year-old Jay, the foster son of the  J. Boylings.  HIGH SCORE  High scorers in the athletic events were  as follows:  Intermediate boys: Harry Pierre; Fawn  Agicouty; Steven Miles and David Neumann.  Intermediate Girls: Gail Blomgren;  Norma Miles; Mat-got. Schache; Shannon  Crook and Debbie Blomgren.  Primary Boys: Mark Christmas; Ambrose George; Philip Galligos; "Alvin  Louie; Todd Matthews.  Primary Girls: Noreen Galligos; Debbie MacLean; Bonita Dube.  Sledmans expansion  reflecis in Sechelt  HONOURABLE Dalton A. Bales, Q.C.,  Minister of Labour and MPP for York  Mills in the Province of Ontario, officially  opened Stedmans new, two million dollar  Heme Office and Distribution Centre on  Monday. June 15 at 7622 Kcele Street in  North   Toronto.  This vast, 312,000 square foot complex,  with its huge parking'lots and spacious  lawns and gardens is the nerve centre foi*  Stedmans 340 Company and Assiciatad  Stores, located from coast to coast in Canada. .    a  It was in 1905 that the name Stedmans  first appeared to the Canadian retailing  public with "Stedmans Book "Store" in  Brantfcrd Ontario���and today is embarking upon a new era of growth and expansion, supported by this new, ultramodern Distribution Centre.  Campbell's Variety Ltd. is the Stedmans Associated Store on the Sunshine  Coast and is owned by Marilyn and Neil  Campbell who plan on moving into their  new location in the new shopping mall  Sechelt later this year. The new store will  offer double the space and facilities of the  present quarters and reflects the rapid  growtlrof the district.  Wednesdoy, June 24, 1970        The Peninsula Times Poge A-5  Scout Troup Expedition  ���by Glen Bcaudry, Ken Hincks, Fred Love  ON FRIDAY. June 5th, 1970, the Boy  Scout troop of Gibsons left L & K dock  at Twin Creeks at 7 p.m. for Cotton Bay  on Gambier Island. We had   two  boat  '^<i%C^2f^"��� A *%* "��"   ''A'^A*  i��E '^Ajt?*"^'-      ���"-"Hi**** *        ,. *4        ,1*&>'       *        M      *" *,J. J)A    ...a  High Jumper  Davis Bay students   displayed   tre-   fortlessly cleared 2 ft 10" high jump  mendous athletic ability during their    and' 10 ft 4" long jump, besides nu-  sports day with 9-year-old Maria Vis-    merous other firsts,  ser the high point winner. Maria ef-  Golden Wedding cruise  for Sechelt residents  LONG time residents of Sechalt. Mr. and  Mrs. Jack Mayne, this week celebrate  their Golden Wedding with a 10 day  cruise to Alaska, stopping en-route for  brief visits at Ketchikan, Juneau, Sitka  and other places of interest.  During past days, numerous messages  of congratulation have poured in from  friends in Sechelt, across Canada and  Great Britain., They were married June  23rd, 1923, immediately following Jack's  discharge from the army in which he  saw active service abroad during world  war one.  A native* of Liverpool, England, Jack  has sc..n a great deal of the world as a  merchant seaman and since settling in  -Sechelt has been an active member of  Branch 140 Royal Canadian Legion,  Chamber of Commerce and still practices  as a Notary Public. Mis. wife .Carrie is a  unlive of Ireland and has worked with him  in all his public spirited activities.  Bats present hazards  warns Health Officer  PARENTS arc instructed lo warn their  'children , against picking up bats or  playing with bats thai are fpund in daylight, cm tlu* ground ,or clinging Ion tree  or wall,  It is unnatiinl for a bat tri be found  aiul captured l)i daylight, II mav In* a slclc  bal.  ('Vrtnin species of Int.'i found in North  America may he carriers of the rabbles  virus.  Although It would appear thnt the bat  virus In nature In of reduced virulence  fur'man and laboratory animal!;, nevertheless, there liavc�� beer, report,-* in United  Klales of human rabies fullnwlng a bile  from a bit.  British Columbia has been comparatively lire of rabbles. However, we must be  rnmlanlly 'on our guard ���iL'.-ii.st spread of  this villi*: lnlo our province,  MnlII more Is known about transmission  of rabies by Ints, wc* must lie very cautious. '  Children might play with a bal, and  pireiit,! should Instruct them In the possible risks involved lu handling one of  them.  ���\Sss��l*^. a 4* - a-  Well Cleared  Grades 1 to 4 students at Davis Bay    cheered on by fellow student cleared  School have been putting in lots of    3 ft in fine style,  practice and young   Tommy   Dick  loads of boys and gear, also two canoes  and, last but not least, two leaders.  Arriving at-CGtlon Bay, the three patrols. Stages, Eagles, and Blackhawks, proceeded to pack the supplies to their separate camp sites, which were set up  all hi 30 minutes. Tents plus all important items such as latrines, garbage  pits, wet and dry, plus cold safe underground storage for supplies. .-  ....  We then decided to brace the cold  beach and most decided not to go in  swimming after one "Eagle complained  how hot it was.  Each patrol had its own camp and  cooking etc. done in its own area. On  lighting their fires it was found to the  horror of all that one patrol had brought  those terrible fire starters (a no-no for  scouts). Before retiring we had cocoa and  watermelon at the headquarters 'camp' '  (leader camp area). It was then found  that only one boy out of twenty had a  can of cocoa. What else do scouts drink?  After we thought everyone had bedded  down for the night about 1 a.m. the leaders heard the most terrible noise for some  time. After a fair interval a leader decided to investigate, only to find that  the Stags, normally rambunctious, were  all asleep as well as the Eagles. But the  Blackhawks were really having, a ball  hanging pots and singing plus lots of  hair-raising yells. They paid the price the  next day. No swimming!  After eating a hearty breakfast the  three patrols were startled by a rapid  fire camp inspection. The Stags rated  quite well. The Eagles were totally unorganized and had their stuff in a mess,  but the Blackhawks saved them from,  being last by turning in an even worse  wreck.  We were then given some free time.  The Stags took out the canoes, and the  Eagles and Black hawks decided to catch  trout in the nearby creek and most of  the Eagles went on upstream. After a  while a shrill whistle was heard calling  Eagles and Blackhawks to a scout meeting  at headquarters where they were informed of an upcoming hike.  Bringing up the subject that most  Eagles were gone, all Blackhawks and  remaining Eagles were told to search for  them. After a long ordeal up the river  they were sighted. Returning quickly we  were told that we were going on a short  hike up to Gambier Lake, only a 2  mile walk.  About 2Vz hours and 4 miles later, we  came upon a creek looking a lot like  the one most of the Eagles had gone fishing up. -And after a brief survey, we discovered that we had gone in a large half  circle away from the lake. Following the  creek down a little ways, we found the  spot where the Eagles were first sighted  earlier in the day; from there we went on  the way quickly.  After eating lunch and lying around  for half an hour, we went swimming and  canoeing, both at the same time. Don't  believe it? To explain, two air mattresses  were being paddled all over the place;  it was popular sport to up-end these and  run over them with the canoe. Reaching  for the mattress the delicate balance of  the canoe was upset and everyone involuntarily went swimming, It was lucky  there were no Blackhawks aboard because of their orders not to go swimming.  That night after a Stag spy heard  the Eagles planning to raid the Stag  refrigerator pit, the Stags set up some  traps and were ready for them, There  was a flashlight within 10 feet when  the Stags turned on their flashlights and  caught one lone Eagle. After a few more  shenanegans between the Stags and the  , Eagles, everyone turned in for the night.  The Blackhawks remained  quiet,  In the morning lho Stags had breakfast, took down the tents and packed;  then went to sec how the other patrols  were doing, They were asleep.  The Eagles aroused each other by rolling each other out of their  tents. The  star roller was ganged up on by most and  pitched into the stinging nettles. He noticed* that his entire body was stinging  him.  Shortly after, the Eagle camp was  thrown into an uproar by the astonishing news that a camp inspection would  be held at 9 o'clock, which was only 25  minutes away.--After waking up .the remaining snoring Eagle, the camp experienced an astonishing change-over. In  24",a. minutes the entire camp was clean,  sleeping bags and gear packed and breakfast .started. At 9:15 breakfast was nearly  finished but no sign yet of inspectors.  Finally at 9:30 they inspected right after  Ihe breakfast mess. Once again the Blackhawks rescued us from coming last.  After most of the ,gear had been  brought the short distance to the dock,  once again wc went canoeing. We had  some canoe fights, boat against boat. Just  as the fun was beginning the leaders  probably called in some killer whales,  so  we were restricted  to a  short area.  After noon found us home, exasperated,  pooped, and hungry. But all in all it  was a good camping trip.  School Science Club  on courtesy field trip  SECRETARY    of    Sechelt     Elementary  School Science Club, Vivica Watson, reports that the club has been very active  this year.  On May C. fifteen members wont on a  field trip which included flights with  Tyee Airways from Porpoise Bay Wharf.  Secholt. Mr. Rod Lizec who tcache**-:  grades 5 and 6 was the pilot and showed  students how to read air charts and navigate a plane.  More recently a field trip included a  visit to the Physics Dept. at the University of British Columbia and a tour of  Canadian Pacific Airlines maintenance terminal at Vancouver International Airport.  The Science" Club consists of IT. to 20  girls and boys from grades 6 to 7. Pro-si-  dent is Richard Clayton; Vice President  Pam Benner; Secretary Treasu. or, Vivica  Watson.  Club i Leader is Mr. Dall who teaches  Science to grades 4 to 7.  During the year students have been  experimenting with dry-ice, making microscopes and other equipment. Experiments with mice included making cardboard mazes but Vivica says these had lo  be discontinued because the mice had kits.  NOW OPEN FROM 10 A.M. TO 12 MIDNIGHT  SORRY! This Saturday, June 27fh  has been reserved for Sunshine Coast* Lions Club Banquet-.  Lions Members and Guests admitted only.  (DANCE AS USUAL NEXT WEEK)  SUNDAY SPECIAL  PRIME RIB ROAST, a full course meal  HIGHWAY 101, SECHELT  PHONE 885-2311  'SPtum immxtPismw smrveam ffwi-jii^*"-"^^  .iai.  ^W^//a7^  iwraf  I  1  i  i  1  -jV Weekend Special Hates between Vancouver-Fender  |  Harbour, $12 one way. |  -3  1  1  ���"3  ���at  aa��  i  I  *a)J  a  -**  |   ���& $18 Return Fare on fSigififs from Vancouver, 5 p.m.  |        Friday, & Pender Harbour, 7:30 a.m. EVIonday.  1  I   tV Sechelt-E^anaimo, $12 Return.  is  i  2  "3  -���I  a*  i  1  ���5  i  *���>  ����  "���a.  *->  s  ,-& Children }/j> Fare wben accompanied by an Adult.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION PHONE:  era  pa   cr-pi  SECHELT  885-2214  VANCOUVER  685-4922  P.O.' BOX 640, SECHELT, B.C.  NANAIMO  753-2041  fif/tffffllFtfSKfflMffMffffflbftffMfal  'tiiMMMJMJUteliMiMSSIiMSjfei  UH���.ti����-C��.U��T<i(*MW>)i*Mi  [rrS!?''J^*lFl"*-l^"IJ]"'|l'"'"",'-*"''l|il 'w|lw'',iii|w;,!;r''i'"l''J��ri'',"*i|''''''��"1'  a                           F,-'"''1   ''** " **                   \ Vf      ' F ,'    '(fl       "       j     1 \  ill'" ."a"1     %'    ���   '*        I*   V"      Ai%     *"��f"t.'"F      >��'     I  l^^r^^v^^v^t^nv'V'v.i^^.*  '>,^i/\,;'a  ���ft,* *"*vw..  j,   J***'^**  1 **���"���% iA  4%i  ���       .���>-..-J.-.l....-^ '....a^^lL.    ...      itiM^.  High Flyor  C..*n<U.  4 .student   Brian  Phillips  of winner In school sports. With nbout 10  Unvls Hny shows Hie energy which Inches lo spare, Brian clears 2 fl 11".  took him to a closo second hif'h points  Davis Bay Elemeniary holds busy sports day  Mfhjr .    \, ���  '"   A',  !Si^>  ��� '           AA  , |, - F    _  \r^,. ' ���,., w^ a J n  ��'���'                  '                           ' ......    a*"            }                      ....    Tl                           '  gljud  IMF,  I a,1a*  .KH******"*.-*'-*'^^  f,^^��J^SS<mtV{%f!^^>^"' ,     r'-l*>*.4..a.F*W">����J  aajFaUaa^F^F  >\  TOTEIV1 CLUB  *a r  I '  :RIPA��S. 8:00 p.m,  *-"Jadkpot-$300'  $7S TO GO  if' DOOH PRIZE <jlr  DAVIS  ll.iy   Klrii.i'i.liiry  School  held  Its  Annual   Spoils   Dnv.   Tl.nr.'-.liiy,   .luu��.  lit,   Tin*   wiJiiln'i inim  .���(*.-,i|.i*rnl.-.l   pruvld-  Ini, an   i:ti al  1l.1v   for  tin*  -.ports  event,  "r.inv was fi runt mm nut of p.trcnt,*., rind  Indies   of   t|n<   \Vil,*,nn   I'n. k   l.mninimlty  ('.���isNt proviili il ,.'f.','Nlin.cnl.'.,  Illi',l.   polni   wlnivr   for   tho  <lny   wns  (.nidi*  -I   nl.idi*i.l,   Mnrli.   VIsmci',   with  fl  I'irrtl-i  nnd   I  flieonil,  c.lvlnc  li-T  ��   total  of t'll polntn.  A close liivond was l.rhn Phillips,  fir'ulo -I, with 4 firsts nnd 2 '.ocoiid.'i for n  total of '..It points.  In .lie I'l'mlo 1 mid 2 events, ft ^e,*ir old  Roddy C,!nrke wns the winivr with 4  flrnta, I i-ocond nnd 1 third, for n tott.1 of  24 points.  In n tlo for first plnco were l.liin EnR-  ll.sh Rriulo 1, 3 rirnt-., 1 ftecond nnd 1 third,  tolfil If) point;;, nnd Dnlo SlmmonM jjrnde  2, 2 firsts nnd .�� ueeoiid.s, total 111 points.  jdQl  mrnmrwmmmmm*  t��wmwwmmmmrn-m*mmw'm*mmw0M<*m'm  MT.  ELPHINSTONE CHAPTER O.C.S.  A    '   ���*   .    ���   *   '       fei;*  Saturday, My 11; 1970  VIC'S MOTEL, DAVIS BAY ��� 2-4 P.M.        /^  .���nl��Hu��m.��.u,m*m>mimkuwwm*M��MWMmnim., ij �� ��**  mmmmimiminmmmmimmtmitm  ���v. i-  Tlioro'o nothing tika  epondlnothe��nlQht In nerampedenr���  to point up trio Bdvfintagea ot phoning i-head tor  hotel or tnotol nccommodoilon,,  With moro pcoolo trovclllna Ihpso daya, yow Just    i  cnn'l tfl*<o chnnceo, So next timo you tni<o n  *   trip ��� pIcH up lho phono tirst ���> and make euro  olncomtorli.Waplaca.ot.loup!  Tttf trio mnn who ferfl ef t  lo phono ufioiaaf tot reserval/onfi"*  a- N  k ***   *m^  V..���*  JS*^-*-  'f-"***^  <*��.<��*  ft��m��mt>eit in ehes,-*.' lo till lonj -.i��l��ne-> ����� (JStwfen 6 pin, eod 0 (MB)  faAA*A.��f��<\��,A/ kP,��JV.SS.f"  M:^J^  "l *" '       " " .  page A-6  The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, June 24, 1970  NDP Ottawa Report  P^:^A-V^**A:AA;/;.]  Archbishop conducts  Induction ceremony  HIS Grace the Lord Archbishop of New  Westminster, Godfrey Gower, conducted the very impressive service of  Institution and Induction for Rev. Dennis  Popple, in St. Hilda's Anglican Church.  Sechelt on Thursday evening of last week.  Rev. Popple who was ordained in  Birkenhead, England was formerly padre  with Missions to Seamen in Vancouver  and the parish* which covers the Sechelt  Peninsula and includes the Churches of  St. Hilda's, Sechelt; the Church of His  Presence. Redrooffs and St. Mary's, Garden Bay will be his first parish in Canada.  Many visiting clergy, faithful parishioners and guests gathered in the beautifully maintained Church of St. Hilda's  which nestles in a carefully tended garden  and small cemetery overlooking the village of Sechelt.  Visiting clergy included Rev. Tom  Allen, Rector of Holy Trinity Church.  New Westminster; Rev. Dennis Morgan  of St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons.  Father Simpson of Our Lady of Lourd-  es Church, Sechelt. Rev. Jim Williamson  of Gibsons United Church was also represented.  Fast becoming acquainted with his  new parish, Rev. Popple; his wife Anne  and little-daughter Helen have taken up  residence in Sechelt.  BC Auto Association  wins lop growth award  'lriii, B.C. Automobile Association has received the  highest  award  for  membership  growth  among   the   eight   provincial auto clubs in Canada.  The BCAA was presented with the  trophy at thc annual meeting of the  Canadian Automobile Association in  Vancouver.  To win the award the BCAA increased  its membership from 1C6.113 to 177,231  during li)b'9 and had a renewal rate of  80.3  per cent.  BCAA president It. J. Hastings was  presented with a permanent replica of  the trophy for his club's achievement in  winning the award every year since 19(15,  First Parish  With His Grace the Lord Archbishop  of New Westminster, and many visiting clergy in attendance, Rev. Dennis Popple accepted his first parish  in the Diocese of New Westminster  on Thursday evening. Pictured from  left prior to the Service of Induction  are: Rev. Dennis Morgan of St. Bar  tholomew's ("Jibsons; Vicar's Warden  Mr. Ivan Smith; Rev. Popple; People's Warden Mr. Gary Foxall; Treasurer Dr. J. W. Vosburgh; Archbishop Godfrey Gower; and Father  Simpson of Our Lady of Lourdes,  Sechelt.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  TIDES FOR THE WE  JUNE 24th TO JUNE 30th  24   0508 am 9.6  W. 0?21 om 11.7  0413pm 3.8  1126 pm 15.4  27   1241 am  14.9  Sa. 0803 am    5.3  0226 pm  11.4  0703 pm    9.5  25   0608 am    8.2  Th. 1051 am   11.0  0463 pm    5.6  26   1201am  15.2  Fr.  0703 am    6.7  1241 pm  10.8  0563 pm    7.6  28  0116am  14.5  Su.  0848 am  4.1  0351 pm  12.4  0823 pm  10.9  29  0151 am  14.1  M.  0913 am  3.3  0521 pm  13.5  1  0948 pm  11.8  tAt  30  0226 am  13.7  Tu. 1023 am    2.7  0606 pm  14,3   1053 pm  12.2  ���J*V  ��� ROTOTILLERS ���  ��� RIDING LAWNMOWERS ���  FIREFIGHTING EQUIPMENT  AUTHORIZEP MALERS for  ��� Mercury Outboards  ��� Pioneer Chain Saws  ��� Canadian Chain Saws  ��� Homclito Chain Saws  ��� Stihl Chain Saws  ��� McCulloch Chain Saws  REPAIR - PARTS - ^ERVICE  CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Cowrio  St.,  Secholt -���  805-9626  MEMBERS of the New Westminster Business and Professional Womens' Club  again chose Welcome Beach for their annual picnic. A charter bus load of 50 members and friends arrived on June 14 and  enjoyed a picnic lunch on the beach or  in the gardens of their past president,  Mrs. Mary Walker and her daughter,  Mrs. Cliff Connor.  Recently installed president of the  New Westminster Club is Mrs. Peggy  Austerson. Among the guests was Mrs.  J. C. N. Wiltshire of the North Vancouver  B&P.W. Club and Mrs. Phyllis Chandler  and Mrs. G. F. Mott of the Fanoba Club.  Fourteen members of the Vancouver  Club were present and settled for a pleasant afternoon on Mrs. Walker's patio and  took the opportunity of.hearing the experiences of two of their members just  returned from far-away places. Miss Adele  de Lange of Davis Bay, told of her visit  to the Holy Land where she visited a  friend in Jerusalem and stayed for a time  in a kibbitz on the Sea of Galilee. The  Kibbitz had been in operation for 33 years  and had third generation inhabitants,  all speaking Hebrew. Miss de Lange was  deeply impressed with the industry and  resourcefulness of the Israelis who.had,  by irrigation and patient tilling of the  soil, worked wonders in building up their  land. She found them a gifted people,  keenly interested in the arts and building  fine national theatres which were packed  for the great music recitals arranged  there.  Miss de Lange flew from Tel-a-Viv  home by way of Athens, where she spent  three nights, Geneva and New York,  Anotl.cr returning traveller in the  Vancouver Club was Mrs. Grace Ratlcdge,  just returned from a visit to S.W, Africa,  a part of thc world where there are at  least three points ol view on every subject:- English, German and Boer. After  trying to relate these divergent points  of view, Miss Ratlcdge returned home  feeling she knew less about S.W. Africa  than before she went.  All the B&P.W, clubs are busy appointing delegates to attend their 22nd  Bicnnnl Convention which will be held  in July in Hulifax, Nova Scotia. The  various clubs each have their own special  projects, all designed to improve the  status nnd interests of business and professional women.  The New Westminster Club awards tho  title of "Woman of the Yettr" and thc  Helen Grimmer Scholarship for the training of a girl in physiotherapy at thc UBC.  It also contributes to the upkeep of tho  CARS, clinic in New Westminster.  Tho Vancouver Club, under the inspiration of Miss Mary Cooper, Is awarding  a series of bursaries to give financial help  to women who wish to further their  education in nursing nnd  other careers.  IN  DRIEF  Halfmoon Hay Centennial Committee  'met at tho home of Its president, Mr.  Alex Kills last week and started planning  its   program   to  celebrato  Ccntenlal   '71.  Tho Committee formally accepted as  Its permanent project improvements to  the Welcome Beach Hall and parking place  and planned its first project, an open air  bingo nt Conner's Green, Redroofs on  July ir>,  A committee consisting of Mr, K. I'\  Cook and Mr, Wm, Fniser was set up to  compile the list of those entitled to receive centenarian and pioneer awards,  To qiuillfy for the Pioneer award..,  a perron should have been born In Canada  or   a   resident   of   Canada   prior   to  ���by Mory Tinkley  January 1st 1897 and anybody in the  area from West Sechelt to Middle Point  eligible, should telephone Mr. Cook at  885-9402.  Mrs. Millie Leyland was hostess to a  farewell party last Saturday in honor  of Mr. Jim Meechan who is moving to  Vancouver after two years'- residence at  Seacrest. Guests enjoyed a delightful  smorgasbord supper on the patio and  later adjourned to the beach for some  boating and swimming. Freshened by this  experience, they returned to the Leyland  home and, under the lively and stimulating leadership of their host, Jack, argued  and debated on every subject under the  sun until the wee small hours. Mr. Meechan, a talented artist who has been the  teacher of the local art class for the past  two years will be very much missed.  Recent guest at the Francis Stone home  was Mr. Stone's cousin, Mrs. Jim Bennett of Bristol, England. She was accompanied by her daughter and son-in-  law, Mr. and Mrs. Brian Cornwall of  Vancouver.  Pou<.e Coupe Pete told us about his  uncle, a sausage maker, who put sawdust into one half of each sausage. He  claimed that with' inflation he couldn't  afford to make both ends meat!  SEW Democratic MPs, like some other  Members of Parliament, are nearly  compulsive with pen and paper ��� setting aside everything else once a week  to make a report to their ridings on impressions of the anxious-to know where  their MP stands on issues. The MPs make,  use of the instantaneous and semi-instantaneous media���-radio and newspaper ��� or, failing that, Mr. Kieran's  dogsieds. '  A lot of MPs consider this commuhica-  - lion with their area important enough to  maintain through periods of very concentrated legislation ��� a sit^uaUqn_eyery_  MP is lacing in these last days of the 28th  Session. NDP MPs.. because of numbers,  are feeling the crunch a little more.  Tom Barnctt (Comox-* Alberni) in his  most recent "Ottawa Diary" used the  occasion to express hopes that his correspondents would pardon the occasional  delays in answering their queries, because .so wiiiph.nf tho hpfivy Jaffl.<&.U<a*-n���  concerned areas in which, over the years, ���  he has acquired some specialized experience. Barnett also talked about Benson's  unpegging of the Canadian dollar for a  floating exchange rate.  One area of legislation of real concern  to Canadians is the Canada Water Bill,  referred to often as Bill C-1,44. New  Democrats believed that the Bill, soon  to be law, has some very serious shortcomings ��� rendering it totally ineffective  in dealing with water pollution. They  kept tight speaking and Committee schedules to force the government to hear  their many important amendments to the  Bill.  Many spoke of this concern in reports  to their ridings:  Grace Maclnnis (Vancouver-Kings-  way) who has leel all MPs in the fight to  ban phosphates from Canadian store sales,  reported on this aspect of the Water Bill  to her constituents in a radio report. She  said the government itself introduced an  amendment to deal with nutrients such  as phosphates, forbidding the manufacture  and sale of the substances in a greater  concentration than permitted by regulations.  "This doesn't go far enough ��� so we  proposed that two new sections be added  to the government's prohibitions. First,  that after January 1, 1971, there is to be  no manufacture of products containing  phosphates; and, that after January 1,  1S72, there is to be no sale of products  containing such materials." ��� an effort  to ensure that manufacturers would not  be tempted to stock-pile these pollutants  to unload on Canadians for years to come.  "Despite a good deal of Opposition  support, the amendments went down to  jlcfeat."  Ran Harding (Kootenay West), the  "NDP expert on the pollution-Water Bill  is-sue, has perhaps wearied of deaf ears  on the government side, after slugging  away to bring the amendments to the  government's attention.  So ��� his most recent column in-riding  newspapers dealt with a more statistical  side of the question, outlining amounts  of phosphorous input into Lake Ontario  and Lake Erie. He documented findings  by   the  International   Joint  Commission  ��� an incredible 35.7 million pounds from  American sources m Lake Erie. Canadians  contribute. Mr. Harding says, a total  amount of 2.5 million pounds in Lake  Ontario. And that was just in 1967.  Harding wrote, "It is a clear indication that joint action must be taken if  the total phosphorous input into the  Great Lakes is to be effectively controlled."  He hopes for early American legislation to match Canadian efforts.  Still on the water question, Mark  Rose (Fraser Valley West) in Volume II,  Number 20 -of-his "From Parliament Hill"  newspaper column, pointed out the dangers to Canada of water diversion to the  U.S.  ���   .  "Last year the federal Fisheries Committee met in Kamloops to discuss the  diverting of the Shuswap Water from the  Fraser into the Columbia. The diversion  of the water was not considered necessarily for export TJurposes, but it must  be kept in mind that the Okanagan watershed ultimately empties into the Columbia River system ��� it would become  United  States  water.  "Within 25 years, the population of  the U.S. is "expected to double from 200  millioTTto 400 million.��� and their water  tables in California and Florida arc receding ��� we can expect more and more  pressure  put upon us to export water."  Rose insisted upon Parliamentary  examination of such a proposal to determine "our own need for water which  has increased with urban proliferation."  He also warned his lower mainland  constituents that "if water export leads  the -United States to depend on this vital  resource, it will be very difficult to turn  off the tap once it has been turned on."  Another matter, slightly upstaged by  the Canada Water Act, but equally direct  in its effect upon Canadians, is the new  and amended Canada Elections Act, now  before the House of Commons.  Frank Howard (Skeena), a member  of the House Committee on Privileges and  Elections reported to constituents through  the weekly .press the part this committee  played in --drafting the changes ��� and  his own opinions.  "The Elections Act currently before  us indicates just how times and views  change.  "For many years I strongly advocated  the absentee system of voting ��� to permit a person to vote in a polling division  other than the one he is registered in,  and have his ballot mailed to his hometown.   .  "This was studied and rejected in  1960. I then proposed a proxy system of  voting similar. to that serving Ontario  marines. The Committee was aghast and  bitterly denounced my suggestion.  "Now, ten years later, the Committee  unanimously adopted the system and even  the government endorsed the idea."  Howard pointed out that "ideas that  the government is now adopting have  been advocated before and rejected by  the same political parties now endorsing  them ��� which simply proves how politicians will adjust themselves to reflect  what   is   popular."  b  Jr'fi  This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia  ^ ;s*i  p^p*  Ladies: Shorts * Tattle lops  T-Shirts * Bothimg Suits  * Shifts  FOR "REAL COOL" SUMMER FUN-WEAR  SCO'  ODDMD'S FASHION CENTRE  Sunnycrest Plaia, Gibson*  H    Phono 006-9543 j.--*^^     "^S^    ��        \S>~   S  ww-vyuwu"^^  iving cans ror  armi  o  ���Lti**-**  ��Li  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.  8&S-2335  Check this space every week forj  Advertised Specials/ bur Stedman  stock is now starting to come in  and we immediately put-this stock  on sale so shop our store often for  good buys and keep a sharp eye on  this spot for Advertised Specials���  A lot of stock we now have will not  be moving to our new premises  therefore watch for some reduced  prices on this merchandise and  take   advantage   of   the   sayings.  A Stedman Special  boys' short sleeve  sport shirts  Asst. Colors.  8-16   BOYS'  DENIM JEANS  Sizes 8-16. Brown, green, blue  Regular 4.98.       ��7)  SPECIAL   A for  A Stedman Special  BOYS' WASHABLE  COTTON MMn SHORTS  Asst. plain colors.  Sites S-M-L.   IM  LETTUCE KEEPER  Flavored                   _  Sealed      <S PIECE SALAD SET  Ideal for a gift  or own use ........���a.Ja.1i_-  PLASTIC SHATTERPROOF  TUMBLERS  8 in a  package ...   GLASS BOWL. SETS  4 piece.  Green     0mwwwmmmmwwmmmmmammmnmm0mwmnimw**00mmmm.  SHOWER CURTAILS  Check this one to believe. Magnetized bottom hem which holds curtain to tub.  Asst. colors, 72x72.  New Toys  PLUG-ArJUG  By Parker  Bros.   .    PKG. OF HABR TIES  Asst. colors.  SPECIAL     mwwwwmmnmmmm  \New Toys  StRAZY 8 BALL  | Try your skill on this  new toy.  LADIES'  DISPOSABLE  BRIEFS  Ideal for holidaying etc.  4 in a  package  *"MM*"*M~"~"~~~TTT-~'nTrTTriff ffl M Ml] |l. J l   A Stedman Special  LADIES' SEAMLESS  PANTI-HOSE  All sixes.  Color beige.   Now Toy  NEW HOT WHEEL  DRAG CHUTE  Stunt set. Ideal addition  to tho Hot Wheel set  wwiBmnupwi'Pnnwgwjiwwwwi  LADIES' WESTERN  RIDER JEANS  Slim fitting. rt  10 to 14  <y  As Above. ez)   a  M|S508�� 5)o<��  ODD LINES OF TOWE  SPECIALS   ON    ODD   LINES  SPECIALS      ,  SO   GET   IN   ON   THIS   DOUBLE  SPECIAL FEATURE OF ODD  TOWELS.  British Columbians know mi living. They also know |eal beer.  ^tm^mmmfmf^J��WV 'If.* ywwiMiir-Lji ������ ��� Hu jrjui i mm) lii  ~J  ' V *    '   Si   * H.J 't  V>% *"f       ,  ,' t     * It. **  *  "V A ^t-u     .  ' 1f***^',*i ���*   if* {&���"*'"****���?  "T"-  < a,1    W<aT*     uiJ '       >  r    -        ft   0 J**      ���   ,  **.-a*>s  *. 1  V.f'*V'  ^  f>  rffA1*',;^^'*Sl:i><*-a'  r ->    ***** ���"-j*" ��    ���*"    *  Section B  Sudden death  Wednesdoy, June 24, 1970  Pages 1-6  Loss of community leader  felt along Swisliine Coast  SECHELT lost a long-time civic minded  and hard working community leader  last week with the death. June 17th, of Mr.  Jim Parker who passed away shortly  atlev_ being. ruihedJLo_Si. Jrlary's JHospital,  the hospital he played such a large part  in establishing.  James Earnest Parker, born, in Prince  Rupert, was the son of one of the first  settlers in that district. He came to Sechelt in 1947 and his first business venture was operation of a water taxi from  Porpoise Bay serving camps up the Inlet.  -(--ater.   together   with   hit;  ites,   he  Combined Effort  With plans for a shopping centre in this week. From left: Art Alexander,  the area, Art Alexander and. Ross contractor Albert "Big A3" Ouellette  McQuitty feel a good start has been and Ross McQuitty, pose outside the  made with the new liquor store, com- attractive looking building,  pleted last weekend and due to open  Visit ranch ...  Opening This week  After many years of battling in order  get a liquor store, Pender Harbour comes into its own this week  with opening of the building provided  for this purpose by Art Alexander and  Ross McQuitty. Building was completed in little better than two weeks  due to efforts of "Big Al" Albert  Ouellette of Eager Beaver Enterprises Ltd. Keys were handed over  last weekend and-official opening is  scheduled for June 26th.  Salmon Barbeque event  planned for July 1st  FAMILY Salmon Barbeque on the Gibsons Wharf will be a July 1st holiday  occasion this year and everyone is invited  to participate in what could become an  annual event.  Over 200 pounds of fresh; locally  caught salmon have been donated and  mernbers of the children to Children Cul  tural Exchange organization will be busy  at the barbeque pits. The feast will commence at 4 p.m. Wednesday, July 1 and  continue as long as the salmon lasts with  prices geared to match ages and appetites.  The Barbeque besides being a delightful family affair will help wipe off the'  debt which the Children to Children organization incurred during the visit of the  Brno Children's Choir. Prices will be  $2.50 for adults; $150 for teenagers; $1  children 8-12 and children under 8 years  will have a free helping.  It is hoped to have musical entcrtain-  mejit and if it should rain the feast will  be held in the old Government liquor store  at the foot of the wharf in Gibsons.  The Children to Children Cultural Exchange which has been dormant during  th winter months is in the process of reorganization. Mr. Frank Daughcrty is  chairman of the Salmon Barbeque Committee.  JERICHO HILL School children enjoyed  a very special treat on Sunday June  7th when they visited the Roalcogor Ranch  on Garden Buy Road, Ponder Harbour.  Sponsored by thc Sertoma Club of  Vancouver, tho children arrived in two  buses to spend thc tiny on the ranch  which Is renowned for its beautiful horses.  Club members assisted by local residents  led the children arpund on horseback and  as tho clay progressed many were able to  ride on their own.*  Colleen Ncwick and Alison McKee  gave a riding exhibition of horseback  games and thc highlight of the day was  the linyridc, Games were also enjoyed  and hot clogs and pop provided,  ANNUAL RODEO!  Tho Ranch's Annual Rodeo Is scheduled for Saturday July 2!> and Sunday  July 20th and besides two full clays of  eventH, features a lively burn dance on  Siiturilny  evening,  Entry forms may bo obtained from  Show Manager Sandra McKeo, 1{R 1,  Madeira Park or phono 1103-2(102,  l*'<ml showing will take place on Saturday morning commencing at 11 a,m, follow.*.! by Junior Events after lunch,  Tim day end.*; with a barn tlancu to  tho music of Hmnd .X Hand,  Sonior events commence on Sunday  morning "��� l'>:'-0 --.m. will. 12 events  ficlioduled, Presentation of trophies and  prized will be obeyed whore possible.  Judge In Mr. C, Maclntyrn*, Stewards, W,  HowlcH iukI H, Dougherty. Time keeper..,  Mr, \V, Fisher and Mrs, M, Christ num.  Two Vancouver hippies helped a nun  on crutches cross the street. As they  were walking the nun explained that she  had broken Incr leg when she slipped in  thc bathtub. Later one of the hippies  asked, "What's a bathtub?" His friend  replied; "I don't know ��� I'm not Catholic."  3=73��  B8%rW$%Wg  #0>M  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  , PHOiiPT SERVICE  * r   . QH   RADIO. - TV -"STEREO  for erecting tBio new Pender Harbour  Government Liquor Store in  Record Time.  Thanks Also To Tho Following Trades:  TOM AND JIM WALLACE���PLUMBING  D & D ELECTRIC���WIRING  ROGER GRANSMORE���GYPROCK &  SPRAYING  GEORGE WOLPERT���CEMENT BLOCKWORK  Art Aloxandor  Ross McQuitty  -*���*���-��  rm���ins associates,  founded the first village shopping centre  and opened his own store, Parker's Hardware Ltd. This was followed later with  construction of the Post Office block.  Apart from his faith in the area and  his business ventures, Jim Parker has  been extremely active in numerous ways  and much of the assistance he has rendered individuals and causes, will probably  never be known. Sufficient be it to say,  he was a hard working member of both  Board of Trade and Chamber of Commerce, Hospital Board, Recreation Committee, Centennial Committee in 1958 at  which time Hackett Park was a big project. He was also affiliated with the Masonic Order, a member of Mr. Elphinstone  Lodge No. 130 AF & AM, and the Georgian  Chapter of Royal Arch Masons.  He leaves to mourn him: his wife Phyllis, a daughter Mrs. Mary Gordon, of  Sechelt, one brother Robert, one sister  Mrs. Florence Hood and an aunt Miss  Edna Parker, all of Prince Rupert.  Following, we publish the words of  commendation by his long time friend and  business associate, Mr. Ben Lang:  ���'Well there's another good man gone."  This remark was everywhere in Sechelt  on the afternoon of June 17th 1970.  I first met Jim in the fall of 1947  when he and Bill Morrison with vision  and determination were building Sechelt's  Village Centre. They came to me in Gibsons to see if I was interested in opening  a second drug store in  Sechelt.  From then on Jim and.I became.cJose  business associates and good friends. Jim's  foresight, good judgement and straightforward thinking and planning became  well-known and valued by all who knew  him. His quiet and sagacious hard work  on the Board of Trade, Chamber of Commerce, Village Zoning, Hospital planning  and many other community projects became solid building blocks for a better  Sunshine Coast. Jim worked unstintingly  on many worthwhile projects which have  benefited so many over the past twenty-  three years. With all these extra activities  ���he and his wife Phyllis were able to  develop one of the finest-hardware outlets anywhere in the province.  Sechelt just won't seem the same  without Jim. He was always a clear thinker and his wise judgement was sought  by many on anything from Incorporation  to good fishing hints.  No matter how serious and pressing  thc problem under discussion seemed to  be, Jim had an unmatched, keen sense  of humour which went un-noticed sometimes by those who weren't listening  closely.  SechelL ancL the-Sunshine^ Coast have  lost a valued, respected citizen, a, loving  and devoted husband and father. Phyllis and, Mary will have wonderful enduring memories of a great man.  Personally I have lost a fine and  trusted pal, but wherever I look I see  something good that reminds me of Jim's  devotion to progress and success of Sechelt and citizens.   Annual Fishing Derby:  & Pie Eating Contest  NEXT Saturday, June 27th is the day  scheduled for the popular Junior Fishing Derby "and Pie-Eating Contest at  Davis Bay and organizer, Mr.; Charles  Brookman is appealing to mothers to bake  an extra batch of pies Tor the youngsters  who are determined to win the $5 prize  donated by Uncle Mick.  In his latest bulletin, Mr. Brookman  reports that some of the youngsters have  gone on a hunger-strike in preparation  and the girls are not looking too meaty,  so he is appealing to mothers to leave  bakfcd pies at the Peninsula Market, three  days before the event. Mr. and Mrs. Bob  MacLeod will take charge of them. ���-  McGavin's Bakery has made a donation of doughnuts which will keep young  fishermen happy during the Derby which  runs froni 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., but the pies  are a "must" for the contest.  a..'  Sudden Passing  Although not in the best of health,  friends and acquaintances along the  ��ynshine Coast were shocked to hear  of the sudden death June 17th of Mr.  Jim Parker who retired from the  business he founded in 1948, Parkers  Hardware Ltd.. just a year ago. Two  years ago he was made a Life Member of the Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce and earlier this  year a Life Member of the St. Mary's  Hospital Board.  n&mmwwt^mwwmwwwwmw&wmmtwmtwmmmwwwmmwmmwmmm  IN COLOR  Thursday, Friday, Saturday,  June 25. 26 and 27 at 8 p.m.  Downtown Gibsons,  next- to the Florists  "We are tops in perms, colors,  cuts and styling"  WIGS (the latest)  (Dill McCulloch)  886-2120  IN COLOR  Starring: Beau Bridges.  * Sunday, Monday, Tuesday,  Juno 28, 29, and 30 at 8 p.m.  DON'T MISS:  1     Our Beatles Festival  Wednesday and Thursday,  July 1st and 2nd, 8 p.m.         '***'>.,.j'> ii y.f'7.  *u  mm to  c=3  >ANDM  e=3  r  A* *<A    )  ^.mir*/  .���LA/  ��*  f - ,ai a-'    V *  /    ,* .,*"  t   y  s  <rr" -..  .7      -   a^^m  t (     ^N '-    *"-- ^  / .fcp****1^ ���" "*    i ^v  ,^ ^ ) AM O  &/.$ *   - \ y   v..-.  /  -<'"     J)  V.../"    --7^  y-**';  "r  I.   .aaa.F��F  !A  ' fA  fl "'* !'���  7/   ',��, I*"'',BJ,*���>'*��* ' ,i"V t-*,  *�� ���**     fa.  if! a'*. ,/  V.  A  A     VVJ ^M*ff^  SWOiWS   SWGNVS    SWQNWS 'to  r\n/'?n  m ���Rsinccics m��m  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  YOUR SANDAL CENTilE  Phone 885-9519  v  ���.Arf    ���*"��   "^    -W^JSA����   ^k.��.^��rH/4,    a  J * ���> ��� .\\-. v. *.���-.".���.>,'.,<���. ���vv-aO.*.^---'*- -,*��� *���.��.*��"*.'. . . .���xS'-^-'aa*',*'.-.-.''.-.*,.'.,**.^,-. ,.? , ,*���-�����1.- .-,.*,��.-.'.-,".- . ��-. .-.-���..��-77T7T."\^77v7777v^ T J ; 't .V? ^ y j* / y 3Tr??TirirfY��Y)?yy^  Around Gibsons  ���by Marion Charman  THE BEAUTY, poverty and "challence of  Latin America comes alive in the motion picture "Penzotti Passway"; The  stirring colored film wil-1 be shown by the  District Secretary of the Canada Bible  Society, Rev. J. A. Raymond Tringley, in  the Pentecostal Tabernacle Church during a rally of all churches, Highway and  Martin Road Gibsons', Sunday June 28th  at 8:30 p.m.  Members of the Baptist Churches welcomed the arrival of Pastor Bob Allaby in  Gibsons on Friday June LCth. Coming  from New Brunswick, he was accompanied west by his parents who are visiting relatives in Haney for a week. Pastor  Allaby is being widely entertained by  deacons and^members of the Baptist congregations at welcome and get acquainted  parties in their respecptive homes.  The Baptist Sunday School picnic was  held at Seaside Park with a good attendance and all enjoying a happy time of  fellowship in the pleasant surroundings.  It was in honor of Mr. and Mrs. David  Manning and children that a farewell  - program "and-tea-7.vwgi ven by the con-  gregations ,of Calvaiy and Bethel Baptist  at the latter Church on Sunday June 14.  Mrs. A. Wagemakers played the cello and  Mr. T. Ellwood the cornet; Mrs. Jack  Morgan gave a vocal solo and Mr. and  Mrs. T. Peters sang a duet. Mr. Manning  has ministered here for some time and  is leaving to attend Wycliffe Translators  Linquistic School in Oklahoma prior to  going to the Mission Field.  A two day United Church Women's  Seminar was held at Union College of  B.C. recently. Among the 130 ladies attending from different areas tvere Mrs.  J. P. Stewart and Mrs. W.J. Mueller of  Gibsons. The very able speaker was Dr.  Kathleen Christopher from Ottawa who  is assistant pastor at a church which has  a membership of over 1100. She gave a  pertinent message. Theme of the meetings was: "The Risky Business of Being  Human." Rev. Desmond Kimmitt of St.  Anselm Anglican Church led in Bible  studies. Group discussions and open discussions were very rewarding.  St. Bartholomew's and St. Aidan's held  a very well-attended, successful Sunday*  School picnic at Roberts Creek Park June  14th, with races, ice-cream and fun for  all.  Rev. Dennis Popple of Sechelt will  take over the services and pastoral responsibilities of Rev. Dennis Mprg^n while  he and his wife take a vacation. Rev.  Popple will be assisted by Mr. A. S. True-  man and Miss E. Harrold, locally.  CELEBRATION  At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Reg  Cooper, Selma Park a delightful birthday party was held recently to honor the  birthday of Mrs. H. D. Adams who received many flowers, cards, gifts and  messages.  Present to celebrate the occasion were  Miss   Grace   Peters;   Mesdames   Barnes  Oakley; F. J.  Wyngaert;  B. J.  Wiskeri  E.   Lawrence;   D.   Stewart;   P.   Andreef:  K. Schroers;  R. Cramer; M. Coope  Boyce;_L.   Hunter;   L.   Singlehurst;   D  Parke; Chrenko; H. Marshall. B. J. With;  'T. Myers; Mr. and Mrs. Cooper; Mr. &  Mrs. Adams.  involved in the accident which occurred  between. Creston and Salmo.  Bruce was taken to Trail Hospital  and has since returned home to his  parents here. He has now recovered sufficiently to travel to Nelson where he  is \ wiling his aunt Miss MacDonald until  he is permitted to return to his work  with B.C. Hydro at Creston.  HERE AND THERE  Miss Susan Bunyan, 15-year-old daughter of Capt. and Mrs. John Bunyan leaves  Friday to spend the summer as guest of  Mr. and Mrs. William McDermid on the  Island of Dominica in the West Indies.  Susan is eagerly anticipating her visit to  the Caribbean, travelling by plane from  Toronto to Antigua thence (after 4",". hr.  stop-over)  to Dominica.  Captain Larry O'Brien from West  Germany, who is a jet pilot with the  Navy, made a brief visit-to the home of  his brother-in-law and sister Mr. and Mrs.  Ben Jack and family.  Miss Janet Kruse who has been teaching at Baie Verte, Newfoundland, will  be taking a summer course at the University of St. John's. She expects to visit  her parents here in August before return-  ing to Newfoundland for another year.  Stephen Rigby has returrtcd home from  Caronport, Sask. to visit his parents Mr.  and Mrs. M. Rigby before going to Canadian Sunday School Mission Hope Bay  Bible on Pender Island.  Mrs. B. J. Wisken was in Vancouver  to meet her daughter Mrs. D. Zahr of  Powell River and sister Miss* F. Sames  of New "Westminster who, with another  relative and friend were returning from  Gl. Britain.  Recent guests of Cecil and Bernice  Chamberlin were Norm and Elsie Pilkey  from Haney. Mrs. Chamberlin and her  cousin Mrs. Pilkey were reminiscing over  the days when they used to pick strawberries on the Rhodes Farm for the local  cannery which was operating 38 or 39  years ago.  Mrs. Eric Breu has returned after  spending 5,4 weeks in Europe; while in  West Germany she visited her parents  and was present for the celebration of  their golden wedding anniversary.  Mrs. Cathryn Hartnett has returned to  Winnipeg after visiting at the "home of  her nephew Ray and Mrs. Kruse for 2  months.  Bill "Wink" Jack, racing his colt Royal  Deal, entered the 2-year-old allowance  race at Sunday.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Huxley Marshall  was the latter's sister Mrs. Ross Deacon  accompanied by her granddaughter  Brenda Trator from Edmonton.  Mrs. W. A. Ness visited relatives and  friends here for a week. Mrs. Ness whose  home is in N. Burnaby is a retired telephone operator and enjoyed reminiscing  with friends with whom she had worked  on switchboard 45 years ago in Vancouver. She Was accompanied by her fried  Mrs. Bobbett from Vancouver.  I, in. inf.^..i.'.iMFpmn ,,)jjji Lij��i,,im,rFji,i.,���i.,..i.F| .ft,.'. 'jHi��pH..i>��ii,,ujiinu;iyia.j.  T '** ���; "ji'J*" * ��,sV     1.4 *.    i    r.  '."     ,,vi-��*'*"���** VA** ^ ���*"   ',"���<���'     :  -      ,1        *   .      t      T      'JF'.   'a       .��� i ' '*"  } . a*) .v  **       ,..   F a      ^      *    f    F\ ^ ���, ^a  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. June 24. 1970  Mi  &  tt  ���A-  Watch &  Jewellry  Repairs  ft   ft   ft  Phone  885-2421  Sf  I  Isabel writes...  -���from the Legislature, Victoria  THIS week I attended the opening of the  huge new super-port at Roberts Bank,  the most modern and largest bulk-loading terminals in Canada, constructed by  Kaiser Resources Ltd., through its subsidiary, Westshore Terminals Ltd. The  largest coal carriers afloat will be handled  at this man-made harbour, which is just  south of Vancouver.  To reach this" super-port, coal will be  transported by rail 700 miles from Kaiser  Resources' Elkview mines located near  Fernie, British Columbia.  I thought some of the facts concerning  the operation of this super-port would be  of interest to you. For instance, to haul  the coal, six unit trains will be used.  Each of these unit trains consists of approximately 100 cars and a maximum of  13 three thousand horsepower locomotives. Each car contains 104 short tons of  coal.  The round trip time will be 72 hours,  with two trains arriving at the terminal  each day. Unit ttains need never be uncoupled during operation.  Loading and unloading procedures will  Trophy Winners  Sechelt Garden Club again marked winning  up another successful Summer Flower Show last Saturday. Mr. Frank  Read, top aggregate winner in the  Potted Plant section won the E. S.  Clayton & Sons trophy; grand aggregate winner and also winner in the  -flower section was Mrs. Janet Allen  * C&.INHC  School and  -Sower Point Road,  Gibsons  ii.  i  f :  the Sechelt Garden Club  cup and the Bank of Montreal silver  tray. Mrs. Nancy Read won the H. P.  Allen Memorial Cup for her African  Violets.  711  '�����  V  take approximately four  hours at each  end.  Dumping time is 100 seconds per car,  and boat loading is G,000 long tons per  hour.  To ensure cargo for the bulk carriers, 10 per cent of the annual throughput will be stockpiled.  Construction of the terminal began in  July, 1968, and the resulting 50- acre  "island" was linked by a three-mile causeway to the mainland on April 8, 19G9.  The terminal is designed to handle ships  up to 100,000 tons capacity and greater.  Current total throughout will be 5,500,000  tons from Kaiser Resources and 3,000,000  tons from Fording Coal Company in 1972,  will bring this total to 8,500,000 tons per  annum.  Roberts Bank, is named after Captain  Henry Roberts, who was to have commanded the voyage Captain Vancouver  led in 1792.  ��:  WerP '-*"       !'*i"'*atf-i       ���FF-Fa.Fa     I   FF,I^Faa    >.,��,,.,   .^ .^.^aW   .Fbi    ��*.4~*>V >*,a4*0,^��4 a**   *.,.   a     .   '., -*    ,,1    FaFF***.   ��%%'!   *F  f   ?i ^A   IfS*   4^.    *,���.���.'.        a. ,     j"V a. j. V   a-*...        ,F > / ~a     . Ff.aa   fJ.     ^^..^S     K ���    t    *    .��   i  ,y;-V V**fv A** *- *7*t^    "'   7' -       A?A,4l..1?.A *.*%������   ��    '"���* -' - *���  ,  "'  1  irnes;     ; ���?',1.**.*'    i ��*;.'>'**H*-i'i��*����"- - .-*-.��-!.,,     ,,..s^^,   .,  .._*..,*�� sp.. ^$��.\%p@^\-,7* . ��   ��, -  *   'a.,   <���   ..!��,. J  ireef;       .^^f^A^&4 ��,A .  \  ...   - '        ';     . . ^ '\>      , ,-.- Aik\ A-   , , ,. ~    7   l^,  \    "���*-    'Ak--.      V  r; H.     fti'\lh*P&kdk*!r     **> . -     -   A-^tA        -A^JA.;    ,    ,    ���:.     ,'     7-.*:*   A-., '777 >77 i,    *!.  kl   aPiS J.1    a   '    4 " ,,�� .      ,( i  r,- V*      a��� a ,1  ,   Fl    | , ,  '.V.     .6".       'a**        *..        I"*" < '     -H '    '��  RETIREMENT  At the home of Mrs. Lorraine Conroy,  thc ladies of Calvary and Bethel Baptist  Churches Mission Circle held their final  meeting until fall. Past president Mrs.  Lois Stannard was presented with a gift  and corsage. After teaching kindergarten  for 4 years in this school district, Mrs.  Stannard who was now retired, will be  going to Ocean Park to live with her  sister. Mr.s. Stannary's son and daughter-  in-law, (who are remembered in Gibsons  are now living in Winnipeg.  CHRISTENINGS  Lawrence Shane were the names given  the young son of Mr, and Mrs. G. Christiansen nt a christening held at the Roman  Catholic Church when godparents were  Mr.s. Mary Griffith and Dennis Mulligan.  Mr. and Mr.s. Christiansen entertained at  a luncheon party following the ceremony.  At the baptism of Kirk William  Christiansen at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, godparents were Nick and  Sherri Husby, A luncheon followed at the  home of the baby's parents Mr. and Mrs.  N. II,* Christiansen.  MISHAP  Bruce Marshall son of Mr, nnd Mrs.  Jack Marshall was injured In a car accident on May 30 when his automobile was  wrecked. No other person or vehicle was  -^^lW''���w���l<^-y|^*���*7^^|*'  '^mpy"  ���~ ****** * <' ^\^l\>T^i ?  ^^''Cy11  ���^***~S~~rr  1K\UU.*ltfi*m0)U{mWto0.iii+**-.iiM tpl-PitllwilirilipjptPirfMiirili'l.pi  ifipl���fcHili^rMnTif ���rt.pHllti  l.J*-       ���     ..1 ..��-.     ..   lalaa-^^*.    . - f-^ ft      ^  m^mm^m^^^mpam^  pfaMttop^pmAnpj****!.  esfwooi�� I3��me Seaview isfsi^es  Sunshine ���oasi Highway  Gibsons, ��>.C.  88S-7244  JACt^  WAH��^ @8��-2��SI' res.  PEim  AELEEHS S8S-299a res.  ..Fl,HMiW���F,nN,L,ll iW^IM'|,'Ff.i;'^RJll"i.lU)yAail'||aiM,l,aJW..^^rfirLJ'ri.|rj.|.W,.t}'J'��^^^^ U n UL^.JriiMWl P'l ll'H a' w"F-'aigi i" -  ��� i  ���*)'<,  \ Wfmij�����yvJH'' l|l|"l"!  ft  A^OTHEH d-OODBUY  GO  "���p  IU  15^  *nivi������nnivvniM��v��ii>i��Mifiwyv��ni<iT  WALT l^iYGiSEI^  SALES LTD.  Your DAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in GIBSONS  I On tho Wharf - 086-9303  Quality  House and Marino  Paint  PEMINSULA  PLU^iBI^IG LTD.  .   Dealer for  Sapor Kem Tono  ond Sherwln Williams  Gibsons - 086-9533  <t**#MMW>i^**^^fclM*W**fc*MM**fc*MMipltji*<*aP*Wt*>*��i  i  There were ten entries in the children's dish garden section at Sechelt  Garden Club Flower Show and first  prize went to Debbie Nestman receiving a helping hand to hold her  mrwmnmmww ����� wwwwi wummmm w**mw**m*mv*  ocean's  <  em's Weqr  G.W.G. Work Clothoa  Work 6lovea  SECHELT, B.C.  EXTEMO!? PAIHT PROBLEMS  HOW TO CORRECT THEM (PART 2)  EXCESSIVE CHALKINK: Quality paints wear gradually,  so that excessive chalk does not form. If a paint film has  degraded rapidly as a result of excessive chalking, thc  previous paint job was Improperly applied, or an inforior  product was used. Correct by (pushing to remove tho chalk,  and apply two coats of quality oil paint according to label  Instructions. If latex paint is used, a sultablo primer Is recommended as a first coat to absorb excessive chalk.  WRINKLING: May occur when paint Is applied too  generously, especially In tho hot sun, or If too much oil has  been added In mixing, Painting at low temperatures may  also produce this condition. To correct, sand tho wrinkled  surfaco smooth. Paint when temperaturo Is well abovo 40*  F, and brush tho paint out well,  CROSS-GRAIN CRACKING: When applied too fro-  quently paint can build up on excessively thick, brittle coat  and fail by cracking ond peeling across tho grain of wood.  To corrcct( remove all paint to the bare wood and reppint.  Apply quality coatings properly, permit to weather for <o  normal'-length of tim�� before repainting ami compl��t�� removal need never be roquired.  ���nAMMAHAnMMMAAOU%l*mJ*Mn*A*0avUU  1  !  ���www  TWIN CHEEH  LUMBE-H &,  BUILDEtaM-aQ  *   SUPPLY  Your  General Paints  Dealer  Monamel ,&  Dreezo  Paints  Sunshine Coast  . Highway near  GIBSONS  Phono 886-2803  '����������������� ino.'... mm �� ���� w ��� wm mmmmw;  A Bonus Savings Account is tho  Idonl wny to build up your nor.t egg.  You can withdraw money nny timo,  but only nt tho bnnk, ..o you're not  tomptod to writo cheque:,. With n  Bonus Swing.. Account, you tond  to envo moro, And you got n big  C)V/% onlnulntod monthly, credited  soml-annuolly. Mntch up n Bonus  Savings Account with n Roynl Bnnk  Pnrsonnl Chequing Account for ptiy-  ing tho bills. And tako this hint from  mo: novo for so/nothing,  I'm happy to pny you ���)%% on n  Bonus Savings Account, And just  ns hnppy to tako on ovon bigger interest in you. That intorost adds up  too. Drop in and soo.  AN K.i  TOUR LOCAL BRANCH IS LOCATED  ON THE SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  Phono 886-2337  ..., .<*.  *��-*.  ��F^^SF*^feaa>^.^^a^ 4$tf ^aa*,   ^^^M^^a^^^^M^tiY^1^- ^It    *    * ^ F*Fn* -J* A Of ��   /f> a^.a# �� j^^jt ^ ^   #^ 4^ J.'^F^^a^ V.^ F< ^^.^.^iA^M'a^^^A^^aM^FaW ^1$, -a^aA Vl     *t ^a*-   *.W   ^    A   4     *    a^-f ^jJKa*   ^^a*^ ��*   ^M*, A^*.f&^4l��^f^f &��,  ^Jftht*n**>4,&- ���$�� fr  ^ ���- WednerjcToy, June- 24, 1970..     The Peninsula Times- -       Page b-3        i    n.  ; , 1 1 {, S���** iai^  To &2I members of Branch ��09, Royal Canadian Legion,  Gibsons. f*3ew Mm&rs off Business will be from  11:00 a.m. fo 12 midnight  , Commencing June 25fh, 1970  ���MV  Sechelt Notes  MEMBERS of the Baptist congregations  of Sechelt and Gibsons met at Bethel  Baptist Church to wish Mr. and Mrs.  Dave Manning, Godspeed. Mr. Manning  has been temporary minister; he and Mrs.  ��� Manning are leaving for Oklahoma where  they will attend the Linguistic School for  Wycjiffe Translators.  Mr. Bob Allaby of New Brunswick will  be coming to Sechelt to take charge of  the two churches.  Mr. and Mrs. C. Lawrence of West  Sechelt attended the graduation ceremonies at York House ��� School when their  daughter Glare Ann graduated. _  Another student from Sechelt, Robbie  Franklin who is a student at the Coast  Guard College in Sydney, Nova Scotia,  has won the prize for Navigation at the  completion" of his second year. He will  spend the next three months in the Arctic aboard the government ice-breaker  and supply ship Labrador, as a member  of her crew. This is part of the curriculum, before returning to college in early  October.  Flowers in the planters in Sechelt's  main street are looking very attractive  ��� a pat on the back to the business  people who are caring for them, and  Sechelt Garden Club who planted the  colorful Begonias.  Winners of the I.O.J.D. raffle drawn  on June 9th are Mrs. J. Macleod, Sechelt  and Mrs. A. Boyes, Gibsons.  Visitors from New Westminster attending the service of Induction for Rev.  Dennis Popple at St. Hilda's Church, Sechelt were Rev. Tom Allen and Mrs.  Allen; Mr. and Mrs. Gore Connell and'  Miss E. Kirk.  Guests of Mrs. Alice French were Mrs.  Pauline Caron and daughter Lynn; Mr.  Jack Elliott and Mr; Jack-Warren, all of  Ladner.  Effort  Elphinstone crests are awarded annually to top athletic students ahd  this year was no exception with some  80 students receiving recognition.  Trophy winners are pictured here together with some of the crest winners, including the girls whose names  were not included in lists published  last week.  Student crest awards  missing names arrive  ELPHINSTONE girls have not retired  from the field of sports as last week's  published list would indicate. The missing  list has now been handed in. with the  following students awarded crests.  SMALL E:    Grade 8��� Karen Spencer, Nancy Stro-  shein. Judy Scott, Pat Hogue, Eileen Sal-  lis, Sherry Thatcher, Vicki Beeman, Debbie Willis, Valarie MacLean, Betty Top-  ham, Joanm* Jorgensen, Marilynne Mus-  grove- Linda Day, Kathy Fisher, Diane  Cramer, Wendy Walker.  Grade 9���Lynn  Bracket.  MEDIUM E-  Grade 9���Joan Blomgren, Suzanne Jorgenson, Karen Brignall, Marilyn Hollo-  wink.  Grade 10���Karen" Parsons, Diane Fisher, Corinne Parker, Ona Burnett, Lynn St.  Jean, Leslie Cryderman.  Grade li���Frances Finlayson, Juanita  Chamberlin.  Grade 12-Wendv Brackett, Judy Ayot-  te.   LARGE E:  Grade 10���Ginny Alsager, Shirley Hoehne, Mary Muelenkamp, Colleen Husby.  Grade 12���Denise Quarry; Eileen Mackenzie; Angela Willis, Donna Nelson.  Honour staii  students snow appreciation  93 years young .'.'.'  [appy memories recoiled  MEMORIES bf happy days spent on the  Sunshine Coast, old friends and the  soothing gentle lap of the waves on the  shoreline at Davis Bay were sufficient  incentive to overcome any qualms which  tow friends may have had when they  decided to lake a two week holiday away  from Vancouver.  General advice was that they shouldn't  really go, but quiet determination prevailed and for thc past two weeks Miss  A. E. Dawson and Miss Mary M. Chappell,  both a very gracious 93 years, have been  enjoying the tranquility at Davis Bay.  The two met some years ago at thc  home of Miss E, Harrold, Roberts Creek  and have been slaying -al Cabin one at  Vic's Motel where they have been independently caring for themselves. They  leave on Thursday to return to St. Judo's  Anglican Homo where they nre residents,  Both have very high praise for St.  .hide's, especially for the -.-1-ff and excellent our.'. About fifty-eight ladies reside! there and the scheduled expansion  has been held up because of the construction worker:!' strike.  Miss Chappell who was born in Yorkshire, England has been a resident of St.  .hide's for thirteen years, retiring'there  after spending many years nt Caulfield,  West Vancouver. Some of her fondest  memories Include cruising In her brother's  boat in Princess Louisa Inlet and many  summer 'holidays travelling on the Union  Steamship boats to points on the Sun-  shim* Coast,  Garden Bay was one of her favorite  places and she recalls seeing n herd of  fmMMmMi��m��*t - -������������- *���"���" ���������"-'������ "-iff..  goats following their owner to the boat  landing and waiting patiently for him to  return from rowing out to collect, his  mail from the steamboat.  Miss Dawson who was a resident of  Roberts Creek for some twenty years before retiring to St. Judo's about five years  ago has many friends in the area. She  was born in 1877, the same year as her  friend, but she like her mother before her  is a native Canadian, born in Ontario.  ���The family came to live at Vancouver  Heights in 1913 and Miss Dawson who  graduated from the Toronto Conservatory  of Music taught piano and music,  Ninety-three years rest lightly on both  ladies who take an active interest in cur  rent affairs and enjoy every moment of  life, especially this visit to Davis Bay.  One thing they mentioned which others  may not realize, is how difficult il is for  people of their age to walk down lo the  edge of tl,\e sea, The pebbles and logs make  it very difficult, but Miss Dawson was  not going to be denied her little dip in  the cool water und she made It to the  sea and brought enough back for a  sponge-bath.  Looking out across the waters, they  both sighed, "What a wondeful place  for a convalescent home".  Tomorrow, they will be returning by  taxi to Vancouver but no doubt, the  memory of this past two weeks will be  their fondest yet, and to the people they  met during their visit, they leave a legacy  of pride In the courage, determination and  Integrity of tin* pioneers who helped build  Canada,  PENDER Harbour Secondary. School  Awards Day was held Friday, June  12th with students taking this opportunity  to show appreciation to two - members  of the staff who are leaving.  Mr. Don Skelton who has been Principal for the past five years will be leaving  to take up an appointment at Rutland.  On behalf of the Students Council, Grad  Club and P-TA, students, Bruce Cameron  and Ian MacKay presented Mr. Skelton  with a book and an engraved pewter  mug.  Mrs. Jean Whittaker who has been oh  the staff since 1961 and is now retiring,  received a framed Utrillo print presented  by Elaine Moffat. Pender Harbour trustee  Mr. Bill Malcolm also made a presentation  on behalf of the School Board?  * Appreciation   was   also   expressed  to  Mrs. Fair and Mrs. Hately.  AWARDS  Athletic awards went to Lorraine Bilcik; Glenn Harris; Loretta Gamble and  Larry Smith, declared premier performers  in their groups.  Forty-seven players represented Pender Harbour in basketball with Fred Pye;  April "walker; Gordon Kammerle and  Joanne Kingston receiving most valuable  player awards in their respective groups.  Most valuable volleyball players were  Jim Cox; Sandra Falconbridge; Charles  Falconbridge and Deirdre Murphy.  , Badminton Club tournament winners:  singles:- Jim Cox and Darlene Dubois.  Boys' doubles:- Pat Henderson and Jim  Cox. Girls' double:- Darlene. Dubois and  Sandra Falconbridge. Mixed doubles:- Pat  Henderson and Gwen Kingston.  Best  all-round    participation  awards  ��� went to Kirk Northrup and Joanne Kingston.  Kim Lawrence received thc Frances  Fleming Trophy awarded the top female  athlete.  John Mercer received the Bernie Val-  lee Cup awarded the top male athlete.  SERVICE  Phil Crichton received the Golden  Spike award for community service.  Citizenship awards went to Darnell  Gerrick; Deirdre Murphy; Geraldine Hig-  gins; Neil Sealiolm; Joey Rousseau; Sandra Falconbridge and Wendy Mercer.  Linda Johnson received the Michael  Phillips service award presented to the  senior student who has given most useful service to the school.  Service awards:-.Ianet Stiglitz; Debbie  Clayton;  Kirk' Northrup;  Bruce  Cameron; Wendy Mercer; Elaine Moffat.  Perfect Attendance:- Janet Stiglitz;  Stewart Hately; Kirk Northrup and Billy  Reid; Neil Seaholm; Roger Northrup;  Mark Northrup.  ACADEMIC  Students who maintained honour  standing throughout the year were Jim  Mercer and Darlene Dubois.  Honour Roll students:- Helen Dimopoulos; Lorraine Blakey; Lorraine Bilcik;  Susan Childs; James Northrup; Darnell  Gerick; Janice Cumming; Randy Tait;  Linda Johnson; Wehdy Mercer; Kirk  Northrup.  Special presentations included a book  award to Kirk Northrup.  Student Council President pins were  presented Bruce Cameron and Pat (Bathgate) Holmes.  Western but different  for Gibsons moviegoers  THRILL-paeked manhunt that takes an  Arizona lawman, extraordinarily gifted  for his duties in the mountains and sand  canyons of his native state, to Gotham  with, its concrete and steel canyons���with  plenty of romance along the way���is the  exciting story premise of "Coogan's Bluff"  starting this week at the Twilight Theatre  in  Gibsons.  In this adventure dram;., Eastwood  wears riding boots and a ten-gallon hat,  but there isn't a single horse in the picture, even when he tracks an Indian in  reservation country. For that, he uses a  jeep. In New York, he rides-taxis, except  for the final-..chase when he chases his  man in a mad motorcycle race through  the grounds of The Cloisters.  "Gaily, Gaily" is the name of the next  attraction, the story of Ben Hecht, an innocent and ambitious young fellow who  wanted 'o by a newspaperman, who's  future occupation takes him to Chicago  and the brawling, .shouting, and dynamic  world of ward-heelers,and cubist painters;  quack faith lu'alcrs and fervent anarchists;  society ladies and streetwalkers. And he  loved every minute of it.  For all you Beatle freaks, the Beatles  , Festival made up Of three Beatle movies,  starts at the Twilight on Wednesday, July  1 and runs to Thursday, July 2.  ',��)'"  >f A,j "*H*w<.  *���* i-��   i #.:.w-'v*i'** ���  W  it*****,,,,,  T.    ,   , -a,      ,-,      -a  - j*' 7 MiMu'A^i  , h^Hwmh  t  A. i'  ^ \  ^������ll*   -af!-*-* M- -rt.  77 <;\A  ."���  ���*���  ���r"#��'  Maty  m  M^^w' *  ~**n%f7 -H'*.'"' v*i,  J*   afJ*. H ?.A> ��<.*.  Hktta,  Knloylnfi n holiday by thr* sen nt  Dii'vls Hny for two weeks, Miss Mnry  M. Chappell    and   former Rohorts  Crook resident. Miss A. K, Dawson  proved thnt nt fl.1- II Is still possible  exercise a llttlo Independence.  The beer  that  smiles  with you.  JUrbattm)  tKIXMII.Ittl  ft HAMBURGERS        -& MOT  ���ft SOFT SCtE-CEEAIi,. ETC.  Phone: 883-2525   ^r  up  }     ^ ^jREGULAR AND KINGS  *'&'      <;' ll���3k~V  f \ *"* ^****fgrSr   - '^wii,iM.-Hw����m^��wi��'^ ^"u -  "iIlT'?��M V'��V     '>*-~a��V"^TlTl*,    ftlF     a   a       'A'    ,    '        *"    *���&.-   ,"' a a *%k ���>  /IQ ik&. W7' '��5 > $&*<��� ��� ���a*   ��� jiA<^^|^\,y^j^<f'  j/��>;��aj,j  ���Ih-ffL if Ait**4 h 71 ,A*j?7 3"Jva**'*fx^?"^^ rf.    ������ ������-��� .F-^.r>aJ,tfg-...F,...tr,'���lt.t,1.-gt ���.*..[,y���. .������.�� .i&i.\��r?.-.ttK./t,re..,���,.i,aa.!,^>..-j! a.a.,^<.....t��.P^.....J^,,.L.2..A ..Al.  Tills advertisement h not pulilished cr displayed by tfia Uquor Control  '    Boitfd cr by tlw 6ovcrnmcsit of BritliH Calwubla.  IRVINE'S LANDING . . . Featuring cofc, house, floats and boors with motors. At  enfranse to harbour with perfect protected moorage. Loads ot potential  for additional development.  ������f ��������� ���������"���*   5 acres vlow property at EGMONT beautifully treed, serviced and an excellent bu>  at $6000.  A few choico waterfront lots in GARDEN BAY, fully sorviccd with excellent moorago  don't wait top long on these ...  2 choico lots in MADEIRA PARK sorviccd and within walking distance of all services  and reasonably priced.  A large view lot in MADEIRA PARK'near all stores and other services, easy access  off Lagoon Road, well treed and a perfect building sito.  .A SPECTACULAR 1600 ft, homo in PENDER HARBOUR on the water with doublo  everything: double kitchens, bathrooms, bedrooms; a beautiful stono fircplaco. Two  attractive homes in ono exceptionally good buy at $39,000.  Approx. 350* waterfrontago on RAT ISLAND IN LEE BAY.  Fishing at your front  door wilh excellent moorage.  "SAKINAW SHORES" offers you a wide choico of lovely waterfront lots on beautiful  SAKINAW LAKE. Lots aro priced from $2500 all water access, beautifully treed,  protected, sunny lots.  7  acres proporty  at MipDLEPOINT ON MAIN   HIGHWAY  with  ovef 750'  road  frontago, privato road into proporty and largo clcarod building sito. Full prico $0,000  < ....on this excellent sito,....  ltd*** ������������������*������ I* ������I'M It *���������(>������������ ��*f ���t*ia>fl*lf��l  650' wotorfrontago at MIDDLEPOINT on 19 acres. Water, electricity, coxy cottages,  lonely beach; a unlquo and spectacular sotting.  An unusual boautiful waterfront lot at tho end of Frances Ponlnsula Road. Approx.  145 ft. wator fronrago. All services availablo on this lot which is situated directly  on tho open Straits.  3 bedroom meticulously furnished homo with full basement on Sinclair Bay with  200 ft.  wator  frontago on  2 lots,  off povod  road with  excellent   ontranca  and  privato float.  2 bedroom homo with suito In basement, overlooking all of Madeira Pork, In choice  location. Priced in low 20's.  2 BEDROOM HOME with spectacular vlow of Straits with  1.5 acres on COCHRAN  ROAD In MADEIRA PARK, overlooking everything. Priced In tho law 20'��.  *   Ocautllul VIEW LOT NEAR  HOTEL wllh oxccllont viow  of  harbour;  easy  access  with oil services. F,P. $4500.  LOWES MADEIRA PARK RESORT has 10 furnished units with a lovoly homo on 0  choico valuable acres with loads of potential, this boautiful proporty has 400* waterfrontago, floats, boats and many other extras.  32 ACRES ON SAKINAW LAKE with 2400* waterfrontago with spectacular private  bay, furnished cottago ond o"<,��" cottago, floats, wator system, a boautiful picco of  '    ' property for privacy or subdivision.  3.3 acres of gorgeous vlow property on HIGHWAY 101 In WEST SECHELT, proporty  can bo sold os ona picco or In 4 lots, a breathtaking viow ot tho ocean which is  directly across road.  Ocautllul "Francis Peninsula Estates'* on FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD. 12 new lots  off paved rood with wator and electricity availablo. Directly across from occluded bay,  reasonably pricod from $4500.  .,.,.(**,, *.(���(.,��,..,.>���. I.I**,** I.M*t��|*  An unusually attractlvo 3 D.R. homo at IRVINGS LANDING with beautiful vlow of  Straits, a V.L.A, approved homo,  Four serviced lots off Garden Bay Road in GARDEN BAY, all view lots priced from  $3000..  TO ASSIST YOU  IN YOUR CHOICE OF PROPERTY CONTACTi  s     ���HIIAIEHAIPEB!  . ARBOUR REALTY LTD.  1439 Kfnsw-ty 074-2305  Weekend* Phono Pender Harbour 8Q3-#491  :3'  .i  l*��Wrf^��W^��d*^-afe.��-<��*^ll^^ i.1-*.**-**--*-*-!  * A^^A^Aaa-^AFF^wAA^-  Jf*%v*,j<iir   J***   <;    *���   v    ��    ���* tf^JJ-f^"  Page B-4  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, June 24, 1970  Sechelt aroup . . . '...._  Brancli 89 Senior Citizens  recess lor Jiilf" .'jan-d-'. August  Patience  Morning and afternoon kindergarten students youngsters patiently awaited  classes at Gibsons combined for the their turn in the exciting events which  sports day held last week showing included, running forwards  the impressive number of little peo- wards, skipping,- hopping  pie who will be in grade one next bag.  school year. While cheering on fellow  ,<af >A,A A4A45*��-  , f.      ^W ^ .     -1*** *�� ��a >*lhj"  ��* ..      Va,     .,   ��..,-..    *^,l**a*J.- ,JI a, *  . 1     .   a���IIS*  *,     Si*  w:-TIW^\��U-i    music  /-�� .jf-^-^      ,T>*,j    music  aa.. *.4!a.       *.,'>.'/-, J  THERE was1 a large attendance at  the held on Thursday, September 17. Happy  . June 18th meeting of the Senior Ci- Holidays, Folks!  tizens Association, Branch 69, Sechelt. In "  the absence of the president, Mrs. Madge ��^       .,.._   ���            .      ^ ��� ���    #  Hansen, who was ill, vice-president, Mr. ���Pfi/tnArc  Wm. McGregor, took the chair. A,CUUvi J  A report on the Convention, recently r.OTiftx���*l tLwnto'  1   held in North Vancouver, was given by "v^ruceiUi inanKS /<  Mrs. Mildred Whittaker, a delegate. Mrs. Editor, The Times,  Olive  McGregor, also  a  delegate,  gave Sir:���May I take this opportunity  to  a summary of the Resolutions that were extend most grateful thanks for vow help  passed.  Mrs.  Ohve  McGregor  was  also and coopcration in suprorlin?  the many  elected to the Provincial Executive Board, serviccs of Red cross. Our numerous icy  which is a high honor to Sechelt-a young quests for s          or Um     have always  and recent Branch. The Convention next ��cen         ted b       u ^     ur staff    ^  year is to be held,in Prince George. utmos^ wUlingl4i  Members were given Complimentary Ao ������ ���������������,...,���:������ j������������o������. ���      ,..^j  Copies^of the Elder Statesman, a monthly ^ an orgamzation dependent on fluids  '    newspaper, mainly devoted to the interest *Iscd.m camPai*3n* and United Appeals  _of_elderly. persons. They w��n. .ireed^B-JUggi's���no'7��"^ *��r pa,d ^^^S-  " thefc own interests, to subscribe to it. Mrs: T^ dollar donated has an obligation to  ��    Olive McGregor, the Sect, will be pleased brin? Re* Cross services to your com-  r*    to accept their applications. mumty and others like it. However, with  -'*''         Dio��o Faa��� .. d     ���       -j t>      .iii-i your great contribution in giving public  w *f^z^^i?i��3i r^^vr���crov\the  .    that members will devote their spare time B"tLs.h Columbia-Yukon Division has been  fj    in the summer months to sew] knit or flc to maintain necessary vital programs  ~    embroider articles for the Bazaar Stalls. for the benef,t of a11 Cltizens"  There were three prizes in the regular Members of the Executive committees  f    monthly raffle,  and  they were won  by als0 ioin mc in this letter of thanks for  ��1    Mrs. L. Sear, Mr. Joe Gregson, and Mr. y��ur kindness.  *!    Wm.  McGregor.  w+warj- w*.**" 'i -i Mrs- Blanche McCrady  delighted  the  ^^|^iil^|*|f\|-a|    members with several selections on her  AA4?5JAiAl .    Hawaiian Guitar, accompanied at the piano  J.  D. WILSON,  President,  British   Columbia���Yukon  Division.  ^nuuua,*mmKnniuuuuuuu,m.m*i%.iuijuiJuuuuuuuu>mnm.  WS'lA*Svfl Golden Agers Day at the P.N.E. this  -"j year will be Tuesday, August 25th. A bus  will be leaving at 8 a.m. from the Sechelt  bus depot, and will pick up passengers  at the usual stops. Any elderly persons  may reserve seats by phoning Mrs. Hazel  Evans, 885-9772.  A recess for the months of July and  August will be greatly appreciated by  the hard-working executive and committee members. The next meeting will be  ]  Classified AdBriefs reach nearly  2,200 homes every week.  j     Use them for steady, low-cost     |  advertising.  THE TIMES  I Sechelt, B.C. Phone 885-9654  inririnrnri^rir^rinrnfV9Wis.i^twuinnnnv.ii..inwvwtn  5  mmmmmxme^m^mmmmi^mms^mmmmm^mmmimmmm^^^^mmmmmmmmm^asmmi^mmm^^^m^mm^m  -;/  .*" Cj ^^m2\7&M^HS^  Thrilled  Special thrill for little kindergarten present them. Lori "^ee Kinaird who  pupils at Gibsons was the presenta- was competing with all boys, and  tion of ribbons after each race and Mrs. Eleanor Wolverton share a hap-  teachers' aides were just as happy to    py moment.  /A  /���  ^m^Z~77<7y:^:77-  ,!^'^k | * ;  at ??TMf     f^  Determination  Showing lots of determination and It was a ribbon for every little per-  already one blue ribbon at Gibsons son and well deserved for they all  Kindergarten Sports, Kevin White conducted themselves with superb  sturdily skips into another first place,    dignity.  ���-1  * -TV*���!!  ���V \  /����� ��-��������  c  1*.  br'H   /  I A'" /  177' /  lfc>  y  ���:   A VIA A ���  77u^r$t:^}  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Sprinkling Hestriclions Effective Immediately  Effective  immediately sprinkling  restrictions are  imposed  on  all users from the Municipal water system as follows:������  1. ODD NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE, and NORTH  SHAW, and PRATT ROADS, may sprinkle on:���  odd calendar dates from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.  2. EVEN NUMBERED PROPERTIES IN THE VILLAGE, and HENRY  ROAD, and SECHELT HIGHWAY, may sprinkle on:���  even calendar dates from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.  ALL SPRINKLERS MUST BE TURNED OFF IF ANY  FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED  June 3, 1970  Gibsons, B.C.  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk  *#SBSIi[W��K8ii8����^^  y,  |.  I   ',*  A  t,  ij, ''"V**1        JStWi "*l!^4.li,lfti   ..'   f      ,y*v-y"   " " ' '  #     *  I        >���/.  *���       IW ****i* i    f* ll       J*   . .t'l-K*       *^��  ���>S^fi.U<''   ,   ' ���*��,>'         '  1",,^'      J*  ',;AA&t ���         ���*y*M;,4   a  7 F                                                                                            .                       ^        F    ^^    ��F.  .'     ��                    **     * ff.'v   "  .. v                  /' v   A'*  I^'l'liv'.  ..    i   '*'*"- >:k* " ^  I*. .��**��*'  ^'<��  iaUttJi*-***'-"'  ���/*���     *    A��� ��     > ** ,y     /1.  *        A   j    ' /      i   'i",   *,|   n*  ., -. /'.-^   '%^;r^A/A^  fil  r  ^^;  /-:  X  it.  t^:t  /,���  In  , <"g?*  7  Live below your means.  If you'd like to qcA around lho hln.lvcost of IWinQ, wc hove a ..uoul**-!.-.',.*  Cut dovvn on lho hlrjh coil of fjcttlno around. .  And buy a Volkswancn,  It's only $1849.00,  A VW ���fOvcv you hundreds of dollar', on upkeep over Ihe yean,  It takes pints, not quarts, of oil.  Not ono loto of antifreeze,  And it acts about 32 milci to the gallon, So lho moro you diiv.; Ihe mote  you iave.  Hopplnoss  Prldo  I'Ih-  ribbons arc  moui.tinK  ��l��  nnd  iimonfi lho while ones there Is one  Kindergarten sports day al (Jihsons in a series of events which wore a vpry iS,)0(,|a| njU(. (>no' w\^vu \sninh'.  Elementorv School  was sheer hap- delight to watch and attracted a lurge Un'('lrunhorl'iin   won with   *i noil  pines for Crystal Allanson, skipping number of parents. sorU,.. 'of ,,   ; whic|   (   k , ,*    |n'  her way to her second first place win ., fj,.S( p|aC(.'  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Tho 1970 tax notices for this Village havo boon mailed. Thc  last day for payment to avoid tho 10 percent penalty is July 6, 1970.  Owners who pay their faxes through a mortgage company should  sign tho Homo-owner grant application if eligible, and forward their  notice to tho company without delay.  Any property owner who has not received a notice is requested  to phone thc Municipal Of lice-���- 886-2543.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  June 16, 1970. Municipal Clerk  --   ������ ...    HMMiKmMmmmmummiiiiiKwm^  ^ J^K<^j&&^ *S4*Z�� &*���&      Z* &J>u*   Jw2*   ZL*  #*wm��wt&*>^>*'>^''<imp#i#*^>p<>i>'>  m^mmm^m^^mm^mmmmmm^^^^mm^  ELECTRICAL  CONTBACTOeS  Wiring Supplies  Specializing  in  HAeKEL  Electric Heat  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  ^^  >* ^ L0)  wD��o��ra  A-MMOyNCES-  We are now making preliminary  lafions.  CABLE V1SIOH  instal*  If you would like us to cable  readiness for CABLE VISSOSM SEHV5C  No Payment required until the  (Sctieduled-August)  YOUR   HOME  E, Please Call  System is in Operation  NOW/ in  885-2444.  ,jr|).^l.<i^-i.lJ->.^.fe>A-��.a^i,��-.>^^  w^  \  OH*tia*&*tloixi>��iia4tlWt  *>!MiMwitiM^iJ��A!����ijaaJiaAii^ ^j^y^,,^  ��� ,  "V     ,     - -.   \     , ,       r  .K.afc. * afc |. ^h jk *a *��������    **.a��^ .*   �� a. ��   J.   1 a^a^'        l ' ' C  *     I    * J  '""'"**-��.-.����-        '  ���af'    'Jj>   ^JJ/'U   I'FJ.j^a .ar.a.��.*'A****'  \J  * J. A   f   4- > ���  ' /> �� �� iV/   ' ^ / *������ ,*VJ  -' h.-7 ^'7t' -S7>A �����<���*���* ' 'K��"MZ< ' "-F SS% .<<*��� jV'^f.' ^v. j^,^i...,t, ,t^+.  ',-*- ',7 w*.   <( 1 '^a'v^V i..J-.��-. -"> t^ ��.S^H".*--   -^ -AA U.-A.*-^ A**^*'^  V'^^^^^^t^tj^^^jij-^j -0f ^^ ���j{i^--^i*- -^yrJj^ ^y'^j "y^"^,*"^^-!^-^ J^j1g1yrl]t'^j*i. -^jj^-��ryr:%^-ir^��gg^1jfy*i ^-^Jf^^jHj/^jji^^^ty^i^^Q  Is it a problem?  Wednesday; June 24, 1970       Tho Peninsula Times  Page B&  -1  r.F.. 1   i. .-Ir ..Jt.. If a jl.i.II    iVl ,1 FJ.. ^  ��., ffiVc.-,/ V, y"7  THIS article examines quite broadly    ciime." Several months before, the pro-  the  claim   by   police   chiefs   that    vincial aui-ceiation of the chiefs of police  Our crime rate is rising "alarmingly."     Produced a similar report. And whether   ���...      .'f?"*"*".Y"     pi eventing prosecution of juveniles who break pro-  prosecution of juveniles who break vincial 0l. municipal statutes, is "hand-  provincial or municipal Statutes, IS cutring law enforcement," and a contri-  quite specific, it was this legislation buting factor to the increase in crime,  which apparently spurred the pro- where does U.e evidence of this  Vincial police Chiefs to put forth their "alarming rise in crime" come from? Is  most recent barrage of statistics.  Prior to writing it I contacted the  attorney general and asked him if  he thought his experiment has been  a success. Here is his reply: "You  asked whether.we feel this experiment has been a success. I would  say, without hesitation, that on the  it now less safe for people to walk down  the streets of our towns and cities, for fear  o'f being robbed or assaulted, than it  was a decade ago? Is this rise in crime  apparent to the man in the street?   "  The answer is no. The "alarming rise  in crime" is not immediately apparent to  the  ordinary citizen; the only  evidence  that no man was safe from the prowling  footpad. Experts today estimate that then  one in 22 ot London's "725,000 inhabitants  could have been considered a criminal.  There were 10,436 licensed premises, dance  halls, gaming houses, bawdy houses and  gin palaces everywhere. Flop houses were  filthy and debauchery ruled the roost.  Criminals roamed in gangs making streets  too dangerous after dark for respectable  citizens to walk alone. Outside the city  highwaymen held unchallenged sway.  Thus, the London Metropolitan Police  Foice came into being when people no  o 99  (5E?SSiM~  X������JI<I ,J      t-..l..U....: 11. lil-...^ \a_  longer  accepted   this situation.  An argument in favor of more policemen? Perhaps. But not in favor of more  laws. Just prior to the start of the London  Metropolitan police, Sir. Robert Peel then  home secretary, had introduced reforms  to the penal code which removed from  the list the majority of crimes which  hitherto had been punishable by death:  numbering in the hundreds.  A bit more dramatic than the move  by the B.C. attorney general perhaps,  but the principle is the same.        t  Punitive laws not deierreni  ...l-.,...   -.i       u-'X  Y ii.   V"  '"���"     of it is contained in police statistics, which  whole it has been, land the most posi-   should be examined with  .. ������ ���.._ ���, ...... a wary eye and  tiye Sign of this success has boggL not blindly accepted on Iheh face val*j  the revitalized and renewed efforts as they have been by several mayors if  made by local communities to provide     civic  leaders in this province.          " '-i---   -*���   "   ���-������ ��� *- jf jt js true(  a?i the police statistics  seem to indiciate, that many people guilty  of committing serious indictable offences  are going undetected, then the greater  part bf the blame must rest with them  for wasting so much time gathering their  "alarming" statistics. The rest of the  blame must be shouldered with provincial  legislature   like  British   Columbia's   for  Strong punitive laws had been no  deterrant to the footpads and highwaymen of the late 18th and early 19th centuries, but an "efficient police force...  which would make detection more certain.  juvenile facilities of all kinds, remand facilities, attendance centers,  greater foster home provision, and  a greater use of probation itself when  the child is brought before the court.  These all, of course, tax the local  community both as to resources and  as to the willingness  of the local  community to come to grips with a nuTturingsucirnuiiance la~wFas"tts"anti*  problem which, until recently, had quated Liquor Control Act, which the  been handled by removing the young police are duty bound to spend many  offenders from the community and   hours enforcing.  placing him in such institutions  as Claims such as the B.C. Association  Br.annan Lake." of Police Chiefs has niade aren't peculiar  By John Smail  Recently Vancouver Police Chief John  Fisk presented the police commission for  the City of Vancouvor with a statistical  report that showed an "alarming rise in  to this province. It seems that each lime  law enforcement officers meet, whether  on a provincial, national or international  level they are describing "alarming" rises  in crime and calling for more policemen  and stiffer laws to combat the problem.  Argument seems logical enough  than by the imposition of severe punish-  ments," as London's first police chief said,  proved to be an answer.  It is equally true that if crime drops  below a certain rate that something is  wrong ii. that community. For instance  bootlegging slumps only in a depression.  Enforcement did not upset the stills during prohibition because people were tolerant of the situation. Similarly traffic  courts would be deserted if people couldn't  afford cars or to pay for gasoline. People  would stop gambling if they didn't have  money.  Crime exists even in a monastery,  though in a form most laymen would hot  understand. In some religious orders it  is an offence to talk during vespers, or  to lift your head during meals, or to talk  to another without first obtaining permission from the abbot.  In the same way some societies have  stricter laws than others. Just as the  most upright citizen amongst us judges  his smallest failings with a seemingly  ridiculous severity, and the more lax,  forgives all but the more serious viola  tions. Hence B.C's antiquated liquor laws.  Why is there such a difference between communities? "Why should one  man be more severe on himself than rn-  other? Sociologists say it is the physical  enviroment makeup that guides the con-  science of the community and decides  what will be criminal: the more powerful the social conscience the greater the  number of criminals there will be in that  community.  Some of this difference, said biologist  Ashley Montagu, is caused by microscopic  structures of the nervous system.. Others  say the difference is glandular. Most  agree, however, that an individual acts  or reacts according to the cultural influences to which he has been exposed.  And nfost agree that the early years of  development are the most important.  The 19G6 research in Chicago by  Boshes, Karbin, Reynolds and Rosen-  baum, mentioned earlier, turned up  strong evidence supporting the environmental theory. Samples were taken from  Caucoid, Negroid and Mexicans. Social,  economic, racial and age variables were  carefully analyzed. Available 'information  shows that, particularly among Negroids,  the delinquents were in many ways physically superior, and in no way inferior  to the non-delinquents.  A criminal?  Caught consuming beer in a public  place.' A familiar scene, to underage drinkers, in, British. Columbia and  elsewhere in Canada ��� court dockets  able time enforcing such laws? Most  of the blame, of course rests with,  the provincial government for allowing such archaic legislation to re-  crammed   with   drinking   offences   main in effect, especially after its  prove this. However, if as most  senior police officers claim, we have  an "alarming rise in crime," why  do they insist on spending their valu*  own Royal Commission recommended  these laws were outmoded.  ���News photo  Their argument seems logical enough:  Give us the men and the tools and we  will finish the job; given X number policemen and harsher legislation they will  clean up crime.  But this argument is illogical. More  policemen and more ..restrictive legislation can only result in more criminals  being caught and an escalation of the  crime graph. What, we need to bring  crime down- to: .an-- a-aiccptable level is a  reduction in the number of nuisance laws  presently hampering law enforcement  officers. At the same timev we must reappraise our attitudes towards crime and  criminals as B.C/s attorney general is  trying to encourage provincial authorities  to do with his "permissive" juvenile legislation.  But more bf that later. First, let's  examine those police statistics which indicate the "alarming" rise in crime. How  is  it  that  annual  statistics  from  police  The answer is that crime statistics, on  the scale they are now kept by our police,  are a comparatively recent device. It is  only since just after the World War II  that police departments started maintaining records with the thoroughness and on  the scale they do today.  It is not too many years ago when  a detective who wanted to keep his  superior off his back just didn't bother  to make out reports on crimes he had  no hope of solving. That is, excepting  the more heinous crimes like homicide  and aggravated assaults. The others, the  insoluble indictable thefts and the like,  used to find their way to File 13.  In those days a detective could say  to his chief with confidence: "Except for  that old murder... sir, we've got a clean  slate." And those were the kind of reports most chiefs wanted to hear.  Not so today. Now, even the most  minor offence is logged and officers spend  Indictment against society  The conclusion drawn is an indictment  against society: the more "biologically  superior" a Negro becomes the more  likely he is to become a delinquent.  Among the white subjects physical attributes seemed to have less relationship  between criminals and non-criminals.  Whites and Negroes stood about on pair  in the distribution of advanced and primitive characteristics.'  Two famous sociologists who did*n"t  agree with the physical and environmental theory but contended that criminals were degenerate, both proved themselves wrong. Cesare Lombroso in Italy  and Ernest Hooton in America believed  that minute mental and physical inspection of a subject could prove criminality.  Then Lombroso conducted an experiment  with "normal" Italian soldiers and found  63 per cent of the group possessed what  he had isolated as degenerate traits. Irr  1939 Simon Tulchin found the same in the  U.S. Army. Like the recent Chicago  investigation, Hooton's investigation actually indicated that criminals were more  advanced biologically than were non-  criminals.  Another experiment, conducted in 1926  by Carl Morrison showed that U.S. prison  guards at a certain institution were mca-  tally and physically inferior to the inmates. He added wryly: These findings  may be biased, "the prisoners used were  those not clever enough to escape."  agers. Most were ordinary youngsters  caught in some lover's lane with a bottle  of beer and a girl friend, or perhaps going  home from a hockey game with a mickey  of rye tucked under the back seat.  The reason these laws were enforced  so strongly was because it-was-compara-  tively easy to do so, and who can blame  the young constable on patrol from  "filling his hat" with easy-to-get offences  when his future promotion depends-on it.  Most police forces, just like a factory  or other businesses, decide on a policeman's ability by what he produces in  the way of summonses and arrests. In at  least ond Canadian city his production  is^ tabulated- on JBI--*L-and^nless^the-aCon-^  stable has a certain quantity of violations,  his card just won't appear when 1he  button is pressed at promotion time.  Priorities could be adhered to  chiefs seem become more and more alarm- _ the better part of their day preparing  ing, yet the increased:l crime isn't im-"'" reports, often in quadruplicate, for the  mediately apparent to the man in the statisticians, plus "continuing investiga-  street? tion" reports, on the most minor thefts.  Petty rute cause crime  Most alarming ^statistics  J. Edgar Hoover, director of the FBI,  ond North America's No. 1 policeman has,  naturally, the most up-to-date statistics  to show the* "most alarming" rise in crime  on the continent. FBI statistics were recently used to establish such an alarming  rise in crime in tho District of Columbia  that the Capitol's police force now has  been granted awesome powers, including  "no.,k��ock"_'_giow^ private...  premises and "pretrial detention"  power  for up to 00 days.  Representative Brick Adams (D) of  Washington called it "legislative panic,"  taking the Capitol one step nearer to a  police state.  Here's how at least one set of" these  "alarming rise; in crime" statistics came  about. This illustration comes from a  small county police force in England  and occurred not long after World War  II. The chief of police wanted to add 20  men to his 400-man force and presented  his/ request to the county standing joint  co/nmittee, equivalent of a Canadian  city's police commission. But the available statistics indicated that crime was  well under control and his request for  the men was denied.  The chief of police then sent a directive  to all divisions orderin*"*.that, in future,  alL offences, .even-the-ftlost-minor-ones,-  be "crimed" and that "Continuing investigation" reports be mk^er out on them.  The paper work involved took up more  time than the "continuing investigations."  But with every stolen Christmas tree  light bulb "crimed" as a theft, the chief  was able to show such an "alarming rise  In crime" that he got his 20 men the following your.  Here in Canada all offences under the  theft section of the Criminal Code oro  indictable.  What is crime?  But what of crime Itself? What i.s  this phenomenon the chiefs say i.s rising  so alarmingly? The word crime scorns to  ' have such an odious tone that people  cringe at its use. And to be classed a  criminal is to bo relegated to a* world  of perpetual shame,  Ask a lawyer to describe crime,, and  he will probably tell you thnt nny contravention of a statute is a crime; ond that  anyone who bicalcs those statutes is a  criminal. Simple; cut and dried.  These statutes tho lawyer i.s talking  about aro tho nets of rules wo who 11 vo  in (society Imvo decided' on an a guide  to tho typo of conduct wo will and will  no", tolerate In our community. Tho Main tos iir.. usually the* result of very strong  collective sentiments. Therefore those  -.rlnilnal*. amongst uh, tho Individual*, ho  often cpldly .shunned, In merely ono who  has  offended our very strong collective  sentiments.  It is only when people group together  in collective communities that such rules  of conduct come about. Where there is  no society  there  Is  no crime,  An analysis of a recent (1900) Investigation in Chicago by Drs, Boshes, Korbin,  Reynolds und Hoscnbuum shows that os  society, ond the individuals In it, elevate  from tlu; lower to lho higher levels, the  crime, rate increases, Annual crime rates  climb with population concentrations. The  rate Im higher in a metropolitan m*eu than  In a city; higher In a city Hum In a town;  higher in a town than In a village end  so on,  As n society Increases In sls,fi so It.  Increases Its rules ol behavior. Tho moro  rules Ihe more criminals.  Thus much of the available information indicated that criminals, so-called, are  better endowed than non-criminals. Perhaps this is why they take strong stands  against the inhibiting petty rules set up  by their societies. Like the group of Dorsetshire men who stood but against the  laws of England and formed an illegal  farm workers union. They were branded  criminal and deported to Van Dlemen's  Island. Today they go down in history as  the Tollpuddle Martyrs, Or Jean Valjean  in Hugo's Les Misera|)les.  When this suggestion was put to one  senior police officer he answered: "But  -wc-a-stlll-havc���a-jjob.- -to -do,���Wo-are- -Hti 11 -���-.  charged with the task of enforcing the  law. And if Victor Hugo' Jean Valjean  were alive today and he stole a loaf of  bread the law still requires that he be  apprehended and taken before a court.  Similarly if labor organizers chose to  disobey the laws of the land, like the Toll-  puddle Martyrs did, we would have to  enforce the law against them. It is not  our job to decide the moral aspect of  thc case. That is a job for a judge or ii  jury."  And of course that Is the w��y laws  must be enforced In a democracy. Society  and its legislature create the laws, the  police enforce these laws, while judges  und juries mete out tho convictions and  the punishments.  Still, it seems ironic that In a province  allegedly gripped by an "alarming rise  In crime" that the police might spend  their valuable time investigating and  pursuing the likes of Jean Valjean and  the Tollpuddle Martyrs,  What is more alarming is that they  spend a great deal of their lime enforcing  even more potty Infractions. Like the include liquor laws mentioned earlier.  Until the recent amendment to the  provincial liquor law, which gave HI-  year-olds legal right to drink, it was not  uncommon for half the cases facing any  provincial judge on a Monday morning to  comprise of liquor offences.  The offenders, for the most part, hadn't  been  carousing   nor  obstreperous   teen-  Without abrogating their position as  law enforcement officers, surely senior  police officers can insist that priorities  be adhered to. If for example there is an  "alarming'*'- rise in vandalism in a certain  area of a town effort should be concentrated in that direction. Except in the  most unusual circumstances prosecutions  under the Liquor Control Act could be  suspended while the fight against vandalism proceeded.  If the police chiefs adopted such an  attitude towards law enforcement and  encouraged the attorney general's department in its effort to eliminate some  of the petty legislation presently in existence this writer believes" that the  "alarming rise in crime", so-called, would  soon level off at an acceptable level.  Who knows, if the provincial government finally sees the light and adopts  the liberal recommendations of the Morrow Royal Commission and completely  overhauls our .drinking laws that the  police would be able to spend twice as  much time in real crime prevention? Perhaps Durkheim could be proven wrong  and crime can be brought down below  the usual level, even in an affluent society.  m\  m\  n>  fcl  Crime is normal  �� If there were no rules there would  be no criminals. In fact Kmlle Durl.hclm  in his rules of Sociological Method (1050)  says "Crime is normal," Ami it fnll.iws  that not only t�� crime normal but criminal-, are normal too, Crime hi an Integral  part of every society Mays Durkheim.  Crimo Is a barometer of society*, a normal  crime into hIiowii a healthy iioelety. Try  to Imagine a -society with no crime. There  In none, '-.very society has had its men  and women who havo earned r.omo form  of poind  roproHsloii.  Ami providing thoso crimes remain  within loasonable limits, numerically  ppenklng, they remain n healthy sign.  miv.'i Durkhrlm, (That statement does not  In any way introduce an nrgun.cnt in  favor "of the psychopathic killer or any  other rnnnhtc, It (simply recognizes tho  criminal, commonly referred to as a  "noolul misfit" anil n '"menace",' as a  normal healthy part of nny organized  society.)  lf\'rin{e   rises   above   im   acceptable  noun society would not accept tho situa  tion, as happened In 10th Century London,  where they didn't need statistics to prove.  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Pott OfficQ Duildlna Socholl  Phone 805-2333  Rot. 006-2321  Tuesday fo Friday I0i30 a.m. ta 5*30 p.m.  Saturday 9|30 o.m, lo liOO p.m.  EVENINGS DY APPOINTMENT  ���usii.is.'.'aHiir'-'i.'Wigsi;  HS  ��<  ft "THE SPOTTED SPHiX"  1? "JOY OF COMMG"  *& 'INDIANS OF CANADA"  ft "A SCAR IS BOW*  ft  ft  'is��tsmtstnsmammtjaibA*M  FOR ALL YOUR FLOOrJCOVERING NEEDS  CALL ON  I��0D ��3�� WDfe=  FLOOKCWEIII&NGS OB.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phono 886-7112  ->V  CARPETS       -��V TILES'     -*V  Lir.OLEUr..S  WE FEATURE A LARGE SELECTION OF DRAPES  PACIFIC COAST TIDE TABLE  BRITISH COLUMBIA"  WIND i THE WILLOWS"  IX POTTER'S  REITS BOOKS  rr  tmngTS**'  :M*~*-Z  X  Aw:  '/ 0>VA O .TrA-  *>   h^��.��F^,l!^IF*A-*''-i*,*VM^,<��^  ..M. ^AAaSiaA FT*** 0,J 4^sc^^^ \7?i^?& v- 7^:r^wy:^7,i M  '"! . <j * * ' 1  * ���  '  ��� " �� *-Y -  Poge B-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday/June 24, 1970  Elementary students . . .  library  THREE of the District's schools. Langdale I Elementary School, Roberts Creek  Elementary School and Madeira Park  Elementary School, have separate library  premises but no-librarians. Much qf^the  responsibility for looking after these libraries, therefore, falls upon those students who are willing to give of their  spare* "time for this purpose.  In appreciation of their efforts, District  Librarian Allan J. Crane arranged a  grand tour of 'the UBC library facilities,  and on July 18, he accompanied them, on  what proved to be a most fascinating and  stimulating field trip. The students from  Langdale were Michael Scharf, Debbie  Ncsbitt. Steven Sleep and Wayne Wolverton; from Roberts Creek, Sharon Fro-  irtager, Terry Hairsine and Shirley Smith;  and from Madeira Park, Mary Cameron, Maureen Cameron, Eva Dubois  and Donalda Hyatt. As the party was.,  small, public transport was used, and the  expenses of the visit were provided from  district Library funds.  The students learned that the UBC  library has over two million books, over  twelve thousand long playing phonograph-  albums, fifty different libraries of varying  size and employs over 400 people.   ~  The party visited the Library for the  blind and were each given a copy of the  Braille alphabet. (The university may have  between 30 and 40 blind students in a  year). They saw a touch-a-type talking  machine with letters one side which when  pressed, like a typewriter, raised Braille  dots on the other. Among many publications, they saw a World Book Encyclopedia which runs to twenty volumes in  the standard school edition but needs  188 volumes when transcribed into  Braille.  After visiting the Music library and  the undergraduate library, the party  went into thc main library and after seeing the immense card catalogues for locating books they went on into the stacks  which house most ot the university's collection. The microform section proved to  be particularly fascinating. Using a microfilm reader, the students read a 1938  Vancouver Province lianserib'ed���onto -a^  tiny roll of film. They were told of the  ultra microfische technique which can  transcribe 3,000 pages onto one micro card  measuring 6"x4". Thc whole of an encyclopedia would fit onto two of these  cards and still leave room for a few novels.  Another highlight was the visit to  the Special Collections Branch which  houses the rare and expensive books  which the library owns. Here the students saw old books little bigger than  a postage stamp. Haig-Brown's personal  manuscript of The Whale People, old  children's books and handwritten books  of great antiquity.  After visiting the cataloging division,  the students went on to the bindery  where they saw all the processes involved  in binding books from the bare pages  to the bound and lettered volume. With  the many machines involved, this proved  "Easy Rider" arrives  at waterfront theatre  YES!  "Easy Rider"  has finally come to  Sechelt Theatre on the Waterfront for  4 days, starting Friday.  A strange pair���one' (Peter Fonda)  with American flags painted on his" helmet and jacket, thc other (Dennis Hop-,  per).long-haired,, bearded, in buckskins���  rjde their shiny new motorcycles out of  Mexico, where they have just made a fast  profit in smuggled drugs. They arc on the  wny-toTNeW-Orleans-and the. Mardi Gras.  On their Ion? trip their appearance makes  them suspect, and in spite of their peaceful intent they arc subjected to petty prosecution, snide comment and outright brutality.  ^ Thrown in'.o a Louisiana jail, they are  sprung t-y a philosophical, alcoholic cell  mate (Jack Nicholson), whose father's  local status fives him special priviledges.  Us loins them, but his participation ends  after a vigilante attack on the trio while  they sleep.  At the Mardi Gras they indulge in a,  jr'> tl *^      '-.A  v Vt'/    A   ��      *   ' "*,  -p ����� yV  %  sechelt ikaire  4?  ���    PRESENTS ���  ���  EASY MBM  1  (ADULT)  STARRING:  Peter Fonda and Dennis Hoppor  '     ,  COLOR - CARTOON - DOUBLE  "  Starts 8 p.m.                    Our 10 p.m.  (INCREASED ADMISSIONS)  -.  FRIDAY, SATURDAY. MONDAY,  AND TUESDAY,  '    June 26th, 27th, 29th and 30th  Next Week:  KILLERS THREE  *0000M00000uO0M0000a***e0ma000000m.  Coming Soon:  Carry on Doctor  Downhill Racer  Otley  ���    PLUS    ���  The Brain  to be one of the most interesting features  of the tour, and the students struck gold  as they were given sample of the lettering tape coated with 22 carat gold.  After a late lunch in the new Students' Union building, there was a short  visit to beautiful Nitobe Gardens with  its wonderful Japanese landscaping and  Japanese tea-house. After this it was time  to catch the bus to Hudson's Bay and  walk to Hamilton Street between the huge  main Vancouver Post Office and the  Queen Elizabeth Theatre where they  caught the bus to Horseshoe Bay so onto  the ferry to end a memorable day.  Latter Day Saints  well attended meet  OVER fifty members and guests attended  the Latter Day Saint, Ladies Relief  Society, hot turkey supper held in the  Selma Park Community Hall at 6 p.m.  on June 12th.  Also in attendance were six missionaries; Elders Morris and Bagley from  Powell River; Sisters Garlock and Jackson  from Squamish and travelling Elders  Ogden and Hunsaker.  After the supper, a colorful film on  Jjie^Church was shown followed by songs  ^rTwhich all joined in.    Sunday School is held each Sunday  at 10 a.m. in Selma Park Hall.  wild LSD trip with two prostitutes in a  nearby churchyard. The next morning,  when the drifters are back again on the  highway, a s'.artling and terrible incident  brings, their journeying to a close. .The  film offers a penetrating view of men's  narrowness and prejudice, and the violence they will exert against the threat  of nonconformity.  V  rffiSKBSaWSS******^  .  Who  These before and after photographs  of the portal sign at the eastern entrance to Mount Robson Provincial  Park at the Alberta-British Columbia  border on Highway 16 show it as it  appeared shortly after it was erected  last summer, and depict the results  of vandalism by a person or persons  nnrknmvit^vho-used^a chain saw last  month to topple the carved mountain  goat from its stand. An, attempt to  Dit It?  saw off the goat's head proved unsuccessful. The Mount Robson Provincial Park mountain goat is one of  many replicas of animals, birds, and  fish that have been carved from red  cedar at the Provincial Parks Branch  Workshop at Langford, near Victoria,  and placed at the entrances to Provincial Parks throughout British  Columbia.  "S  ��  ea.m.  Tack Prizes   -   Trophies  Ribbons-  Junior and Senior Events  Refreshments  For further information phone Dianne Bergen at 886-9317  ri.int  ^���;:..,^r;^:B  ���a..itm .fc.fara-U  .HJPJ umpii|imu"-eVM(W'!?P  7nnnnunni7i7777affnniynn77n/7��7n��7n/w/7nnnnuni7a7i  7L7  W@L  *.��.  !25 ib.  WHITE  13  ZlO  itV,        LUSMCtflEOM JV1EAT  12 oz.  NALLEYS SWEET MIXED  48 oz ^ '.   0)11  Kzs  \!Ml   PURITAN  15 oz.  CASHMERE  FRESH YOUNG GRADE A  U ^LJ  oWf?  <s  VALENCIA  SUNEUST  <\  cLaD  "1     HEAD  tb R ��b<"H/  S  I j    V\   SANTA ROSA  CALIFORMIA No.  1  --,']) D)[yi  ON  wMklY ���  ���lil  r\n  ^^ikkse jpd  .-. DEEP SMOKED SLAB  J\J     in The Picco  PRICES EFFECTIVE: TMUI3., JUNE 25th TO SAT., JUNE 27th  lIFJ/7^/%7 r  CS5-2025 - SECHELT     hoi  VvlJUUy      UoTilfl    \}rJ\zsi--s ������       - -      Ll     K       Ll VJ// WCRCSCRVC thc right to limit OUANTITICS CS5-2025 - SECHELT    KN  7/777/7/7f7/77777/7nn777777n777777/7ni7nnn/7nnnn/7n777nnL.)  V. i  "A .  U\     *        *        ��    *     '


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