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The Peninsula Times Jul 15, 1970

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 iter, A,S>   f  ��.M,a*��   C 4.        4     -5-..     "-  * _ rwft-,.  ��,20fra   4j.  Chelwelp Reserve . . ���  West Canadian Graphic V a  1606 ffest 5th Av<i.��  Vancouver 9, B.C.  31  LETTER from the Regional Board read at  last meeting of Gibsons Council sought  temporary water supply from the Village  for the Chekwelp Reserve .properties.  The board agreed to accept cost of installation, meter and necessary_ fittings.  Alderman Charles Mandelkau explained that this would be for emergency  use only and that council would retain  control of the water until such lime the  board has its water supply available;  Aid. Ken Goddard asked what was  actually meant by an emergency supply.  Aid. Mandelkau explained that at present  the Chekwelp supply depended. upon  continued operation of a ram which is  getting somewhat old. Should it cease  to function, then the Gibsons system  would go into operation until such time  the ram is repaired.  Aid. Goddard warned that village  water supply is not tdb plentiful at this  time. Approval, however, was given the  regional board request.  Gibsons Athletic Association wrote  thanking council for its recent grant of  $175 and outlined a few further requirements. It was felt that a few. additional  garbage containers are needed in strategic  locations, also, that responsibility for  keeping beaches and parks within the  village clean is that of the municipality.  It was agreed the matter be turned  over to Aid. Goddard for further study.  Proposal by "Tiki Foods" Ltd. to provide a food booth on the Gibsons wharf,  similar to one already in operation at the  Langdale Ferry cut-off, was received with  some doubts.  Letter from the company stated it  has a franchise for ferry areas, the booth  would be operated by an organisation  which would receive 45% of daily takings  after the first $90 and costs of operation  were   deducted.  Mayor Peterson expressed the view  that council should look further into the  j fryayfA ���0rs^^vM^^^^fi^tf'X.*^pii\t'*ill^^yi^fvniV^  fa-"      J  ��     - ��� I  *       ���      7     i^r. 4-'? *       '  SURPRISE   PARTY  Celebrating their golden wedding anniversary with a ten day cruise to the  North-West Territories aboard the Princess Patricia, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mayne,  of Sechelt, entered the dining room on  the first night out to a standing ovation  and found themselves guests at a special  Darty put on in their honour.  BOATING DEATH  A Burnaby man lost his life last Saturday night :,when a?boat .he; \was, in. .struck  a* rock near Silver Sands'and turned over.  His two companions were rescued unhurt.  The trio had experienced trouble with  the 14' outboard and were unfamiliar  with the area. Police were called at 11:30  p.m. and discovered thc body shortly  after midnight. Thc three are all believed  in their early  forties.  NATURAL  CAUSES  Arrested after his auto plunged over  a bank near Pender Harbour, 01avl|  Parikka of Vancouver registered a reading of .24 on the breathalyzer. Impairment is considered to be at .08. Next  morning he went into convultions and was  rushed to hospital in Vancouver where  he died later in the day. It is understood  from natural causes.  matter in light of-existing businesses  which have to , be protected. Aid. Ken  Crosby agreed 'and said that such an  operation would be doing exceedingly  well to even take in.$90 daily. He too  , said he felt existing restaurants should  be considered.  Administrator Dave Johnston, however, pointed out that "this is our free  enterprise system and that council could  not refuse a business licence. At the same  time it is able to refuse permission to  use the wharf.  Aid. Crosby reported that the Chamber of Commerce booth at the Sunnycrest Shopping Centre is going good and  that more than tv/o hundred tourists have  dropped in during the last two weeks or  so. "There have been lots of volunteers  offering their services," he added.  Drifting boat checked  RCMP officer fired at  FOLLOWING a report by the coast guard  service that a boat had been seen  adrift off Worlcombe Island, near Gibsons, the Vancouver RCMP boat in  charge of Corporal O'Reilly investigated  and was fired upon by a rifle-totin Indian  youth.  Incident occurred early evening of  Friday June 10th and on drawing near to  the apparently drifting light boat, it was  seen that three Indians were aboard. The  younger one is understood to have then  picked up a rifle and fired two shots,  both narrowly missing the Corporal who  subsequently succeeded in arresting the  youth.  All  three  were  under  the  influence,  of alcohol but no charges have been laid  against the tv/o adults; father and uncle  of  the   arrested   youth.   They   were   all  from Sechelt.  Charges have been laid of pointing a  firearm at a police officer and the accused is scheduled to appear in Gibsons  court this week.  Trail Bay Centre  drawing interest  DESPITE problems arising from the present strife in the construction industry,  work is proceeding on the largest single  building project yet launched within the  village of Sechelt.  The half million dollar shopping mall  "Trail Bay Centre" is attracting wide  interest and additional store commitments  have been made since last report. So  far these include; new Shop-Easy of  double present size, Campbell's Variety  also double present size and operating  under- a Stedmans ��� franchise; Marshall  Wells, Royal Bank, Western Drugs, Sake  ���pShop and Cafe and Goddards Fashion  Centre. Two others are presently under  consideration.  During past weeks a small crew has  been putting in footings, pouring cement  and constructing the attractive decorative-  brick front walls. Labour problems have  halted delivery bf concrete blocks which  could arrive any-time on termination of  the industrial dispute. At that time an  all-out drive will be launched to complete the project.  Total shopping area will be close to  40,000 sq, ft. and many embellishments will  result in a shopping mall, while not as  large, on a par with latest designs in big  city complexes.  Serving the Sunshine,Coast, (Hpwe.Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Londlng, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek.  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Horbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST  2nd Class Moll  Registration No. 1142  Union *52i5" Label  This Issue 12 Pages  10c  Volume 7, No. 33 ��� WEDNESDAY, JULY 15th, 1970  Two authorities  Pratt load water situation  proves- cbiitroyersial issue  Tourist information  Perhaps not the largest in the province but attractive and large enough,  the recently opened Gibsons A-Frame  Tourist booth at the Sunnycrest Centre is already proving a welcome  source of information for visitors to  the area. Under the charge of Mrs.  Irene Green, the A-Frame   was   a  project of the Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce and was constructed by  volunteer labour. Inspecting the  building from left: Lorne Smith,  chamber vice president Mike Blaney,  Aldermen Ken Crosby and Ken Goddard.  Challenge Sechelt  during  considers contest  >ea... Cavalcade event  Crown triumphs . . .  if ��iili%  El (PDift  Ilfc  Iff  SOMETHING n little new jlh defence  tactics by defence lnw>({Mp-Me Mollison  failed to obtain n dismissal for George  Schrocdor charged May llllh with Impaired driving, n chfirge later changed  lo driving while his blood contained more  than 110 mgs, of alcohol.  In evidence, Countable Brian Worth  Muted he had slopped Sehroeder early  In the evening of May llllh Inst following  ,i complaint. Ills -.-yes were glazed, his  speech Hlurred, clothing and hair disarranged and he ..molt strongly of alcohol.  After questioning, Sehroeder admitted  having drank I hire or four bottles of  beer, and voluntarily agreed to a breathalyzer   leal,  Staling lhal lu* h..:. taken an official  scvcniy-lwo hour courso on opera.Ion of  the breathalyzer used, Constable Worth  produced a certificate of efficiency signed  liy Dr, Kennedy, Deputy Attorney.*.ien-  eral, This, however, was questloncd by  the defence lawyer who submitted it was  heresay evidence in that Dr, Kennedy  was nol pri-M'i.l lo Mnt.* that it was  indeed his signature, Thlti objection watt  over-ruled by .Indue Charles Mittelsteadt  after dome discussions.  '1'hls wilt, followed by ii lengthy discussion on -he efficiency of the breathalyzer machine and Mollison suggested  lhal under certain conditions there could  he an inaccurate readini;, A reading of  ,011 Is considered sulflelent to cause impairment, .Schioeder's reading was .11(1,  -."hnilics are laid when the reading is ,10  or over thus allowing for any slt|:ht discrepancy, In other winds, Ihe ilefondent  Is niven tlu* benefit of the doubt up lo  fIi.it  reading,  Defence lawyer attempted to prove  that the discrepancy could he suflleienl  ns jln render Sehrueder's reading of 110  C'licsllnnable An' expert rrum Ihe Vancouver ciline lahorutorlrs wus hi ought In  Aus ir witness and made abundantly clear  Ihe fuel that any variei.ru would ho insignificant and rertnlnrV nol to such a  decree lhal a .110 reading would Involve  nny doubt.  Crown Counsel Pnul Fraser submitted  thai there was no evidence produced to  warrant u dismissal and that the accused  was guilty as charged,  Judge Mittelstead said he found the  defendent guilty and fined him $350 and  su'ipendod his drivers' license Cor three  months, He gave htm one month to pay  the fine.  COUNCIL of Gibsons will throw down ,  the gauntlet to Council" of Sechelt in'  order  to provide added  interest  to thc  Gibsons three day  Sea Cavalcade, scheduled for August 7, 8 and 9.  At last regular meeting, Alderman  Gerry Dixon said it had been suggested  to him that perhaps the two councils  should enter into a competition of some  sort such as log rolling etc. Mayor Wally  Peterson agreed that the idea has merit  and suggested perhaps a tug-o-war might  be more suitable. It was finally decided  to give the matter a little more thought  before reaching a decision.  It was also reported that the Fire  Department had Carried out tests from  recently installed hydrants on the new  Regional District water line. Pressure  was down to zero on two of them and  extremely low on others. Mayor Peterson  explained that when thc system is finally  completed it will probably be necessary  to  install  a  booster  pump.  Aid. Ken Goddard reported on the  washrooms at the Georgia Beach park-  site and said that latest vandalism in-  volked kicking in the doors after they  were locked for the night, Since then  it had been decided to try leaving \[m\  doors open in hopes the damage would  cease. He also suggested a light might  prove advantageous. 1  Mayor, Peterson expressed the view  thnt Ihosb who go around kicking in  doors nrcMn all probabilities the same  types who drive around with'chains in  ��� heir cars to pull down signs etc,  Request by a charter boat operator for  permission to erect a bulletin board, which  would  also act as an advertisement  for  Ids vessel, was approved. Council in general agreed the idea was a good one  but moved that it be approved providing  the scheme was acceptable to the Wharfinger.  Mayor Peterson reported he has received a complaint that someone is renting out boats from thc municipal floats  and is, in effect, using the floats as a  marina.  Administrator Dave Johnston said he  has heard nothing, of the incident and  certainly no permit has been taken out  for such an enterprise. It was therefore  ���See page A-6  ADEQUATE wa'er supply for Pratt Road  residents is being blocked by a technicality, property owners discovered during a two hour emergency meeting held  on Thursday of last week.  Regional board representative for the  Pratt Road area, Frank West told property  owners, "we can't have two water authorities on the same supply line". .This  would be the case if the Regional Waterworks District supplied new six inch  water main and levied a land parcel tax  and .at the same time water user charge  would be .paid to the village of Gibsons  for supplying the water;  Although Mr. West said he could not  speak for the Regional Board as a whole,  he felt the only arrangement agreeable to  the board would be as follows:  "Kegional district will lay "The six ihefir  main and connect all present users on  the system. No charge will be made for  the connection but users will pay Regional Waterworks District rates. Regional Waterworks will pay the annual  water users rate to the village of Gibsons until such time that the Regional  Waterworks is able to supply its own  water. The village of Gibsons will have  sole authority to authorize any new connection to the system. When any new  connections are authorized by the village, the normal connection fee of $150  will be charged "by the Regional Waterworks.    **  PLUGGED  LINE  Under existing conditions, Pratt Road  residents are being served by a badly  corroded water line whose diameter has  been reduced to less than tliree quarters  of an inch  by  corrosion.  Chairman of the newly formed West  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers Association,  Mr. D. J. Andow stated that the main  line is only adequate to serve one home.  The village has taken the responsibility  of allowing new connections and charges  full rate of $30 per year for an inadequate water supply. There are at  the present time 31 active users on the  line.  Village Alderman, Mr. Charles Mandelkau explained that all revenue goes to  upgrade the system as a whole and there  is not sufficient revenue to do it all at  once. Main problem facing Pratt Road  users is how to get a six inch main laid  and "talking about what happened in thc  past won't do it".  PIPE ~A VAIL ABLE  Director- West estimates that it will  cost $40,000 to lay the six inch main  and land parcel tax would not be sufficient to carry interest and redemption  charges let alone maintenance.  Regional District water rates are  $5,25 per month plus the land parcel tax  which is $18 per annum up to one acre  rising progressively to a maximum of $45  per annum for 10 acres and over.  Alderman Mandelkau commented that  he thought regional water rates would  not be charged until the system was connected to the Regional Waterworks sup  ply at the bottom of Pratt Road. Director  West queried in reply, "How do We pay  for the line?"  Mr. West does not anticipate any difficulty with interim financing; the pipe  is available and once an agreement has  been reached with the village of Gibsons,  the regional district engineer could get  to work with his own crew and the pipe  jiould be laid in a matter of weeks.  NOT CHEAP  Director West explained that the construction strike has held up Regional  District Waterworks construction. The reservoir at Selma Park has not been completed as no concrete is available. Plans  are underway to develop a well at* Chaster and build a two million gallon reservoir at the top of Reid Road. This wilL  give Pratt Road residents a pressure of  80-90 lbs and will necessitate installation   of  pressure   reducing   valves.  Rosamund Road  sill!  iiiirL  lite  REGIONAL District will supply water to  Rosamund Hoad residents, hopefully before Auciist 24th, Regional Hoard Director, Frank West told Pratt Road property  owners at a special meeting held last  Thursday In the home of Mr, and Mrs,  Le Page on Pratt Hoad and attended  by eighteen people.  Rosamund Road pipe will be connected  to the Gower Point Road main and a small  portable pump will he used for Ihe time  being.  Properly  owners  in   the   Pratt   Road  the   I'm  P.*rf<*et woatlior nnd many ..nests including ft number from Powell River  nnd a spccinl visitor from Victoria.  Hon,   Isabel  Dawson, helped  make  Garden Ton *  11k. Enslcin Star Annual Summer Tea  n very' happy occasion, Pictured from  left, are Convenor Mrs, Ruth Harrison; Associate Worthy Matron l*.orl  nry.Kon;    Worthy    Matron,    Gladys  , Hooker; Mrs.   Isabel   Dawson   ami  Mr.s. Kay Franske, P.M.  area are presently seeking registration  as a public body to be known ns West  Gibsons Heights Ratepayers and a membership drive Is underway. Executive  members arc Mr. D,' J. Andow, president;  Mr, Steve Essie wont, vice-president; Mr.s,  B, Skelletl, secretary; working oemmittee  men.hers; Mr, Dick Derby; Mr. Jim  Chaster and Mrs. Chris Le Page. Mrs.  Lornu Alvaro  is  public  relations,  NECESSITY  Dire need of water supply prompted  property owners Ut form a public body.  The orglnal Pratt Road water line was  Installed on a volunteer basis some sixteen years ago and has since como within  the boundary of the village of Gibsons  waterworks although Ihe area Is not within  the  village municipal  boundary.  As reported elsewhere in Ihe Times,  properly owners appear to he closer lo  obtaining an adequate water supply once  an agreement has been reached between  the village nnd the regional district, At  the Ijieseut lime they feel lhal as the  village allowed inure connections on the  existing line and collected connection  charges and water rates, more money  should have been spent upgrading tho  system on Pratt Road,  The village has replaced Ihe existing  Hue with nine lengths of six inch main  at tin.' lop of Pratt Road giving belter  supply to the fin* hydrant,  WALKWAY  Ratepayers present at the meeting  approved"a motion that a Idler be sent  Mr, Tucker I'mnyth of the Highways  'Department requesting that a walkway  he cut along Pratt Road for children'-*  safely.  ll   was   pointed   out   that   cyclists   are  hiviimliig a l.iiA'ird on Pratt Road and  people In charge nf bicycles are reminded  that they must "hey Ihe -aloe lule,*, as  motor vehicle drlver.-i in observing the  highway    code,  Pic-.idenl el the ��.,...octillion Mr. Andow  thanked Aldennan Manilelluiu and illiec-  tor   f"i   taking  time  out   tu   attend   the  inectlni-s ami  for their elhuts In helpliu,  |o icmiIvi.' the pioblcm,  Water at 1970 prices is by no means -  cheap, said director West but will be  in twenty years time. Land charge has  been a bone of contention butjhould pay  for capital and interest. Users charge  pays for maintenance of works.  Mr. Andow observed that he hopes it  will be a matter of days and not weeks  before "an agreement is reached and Mr.  West made the assurance that once the  decision has been made regional district ���  will start laying the pipe within 2-3  weeks.  Regional Board issues  Sprinkling regulations  PROVINCIAL labour problems have held  up completion of the Chapman Creek  reservoir above Selma Park and consequently water is not sufficiently plentiful to permit unlimited sprinkling and  domestic use.  A spokesman for thc Regional Board  asks that users co-operate by obeying  the following sprinkling restrictions.  Selma Park, Davis Bay, Wilson Creek,  Roberts Creek and Gower Point, sprinkling permitted only between the hours  of 10 p.m. and 8 a.m. In the event of ..  a fire in your area, please turn off all  sprinklers.  Fine and probation  for common assault  JOHN Henry Bosch of Egmont faced two  charges of common assault following  an incident in which two men who missed the Powell River Ferry from Earls  Cove, after sleeping part of the night in  their auto, decided to visit a coffee shop  at the Bosch resort for a meal. The cafe  was closed nt that time, 4 a.m., ond subsequently an altercation broke out between Bbuch and tic early morning travel  lors.  Found guilty as charged, he was fined  $200 on each count and placed on probation for one your. A similar charge against his son Dorhn John Bosch, involving  the some incident, resulted in a one year  probation sentence.  Edwin Jeffrys of Porpoise Bay, Sechelt, was sentenced to a six month suspended sentence and ordered not to keep  a pet during that period of time. He appeared before Judge Charles Mittelsteadt  hist week charged with cruelty to a dog  which he abandoned nnd which was found  suffering  from  starvation.  Following a stake-out in the Legion  Hall at Selma Park, Vincent Raymond  Paul of Sechelt was apprehended* rod-handed by RCMP officers as he broke into  the premises June 21, Appearing later before Judfje Erie Winch in Sechelt, he was  sentenced to three months Jail and two  years less one day indefinate,  ( Another youth, already on probation,  appeared following a break-In of the Peninsula Drive-In and elected trial by Judge  and Jury, He appears this week for preliminary hearing. He too was caught red-  handed by  lho police,  Checked by police, Ramsey Alnslie,  aged (14, or West Sechelt, was charged  with driving while his blood contained  more than HO mgs. of alcohol, was fined  $.101) and had his driving licence suspended for three month,;. He appeared before  Judge Mittelsteadt July "ltd,  lllilMIIW^^  Ad-Briefs  \  poiht  the v/oy  to action!  In Today's Classified:���  Wwiwhwii m mm m mmmM00mmmm m m mmwmmmmmmmmmmmm*m*mmm  HI*   TURNKR   clinker   outboard   with   "...  hp,   Kvinrnili*.    Go.id    condition,    SHOO.  Time, Clo*.Mlie.-<l*��  tench river  ?,f)00  home-.  110,000 ���coder...  1 imi-% Clos\lfieil>> of> INTO ll". hornet. . . .  rvit on town*., street., or. in culverts,  limes Clnssdu-iK ore low -tost, hiyh-|inl��.*ncy  soles  tonics,  %  Phono 085-9654  .   I  "'-tvr ,,r  ,Q  ,.,.,:      ,..|;  Ib-^aj^ku*   ���*�������>������ *  -A*', *�� <.t-.   .*'+->.-,,  af^"'-i��,o A^-"*-Av$ ������*  =   /'v.' .fl*.* ',? * ���.-"f-ta    '**" ���j,1,   *'. k*v">.- tt��^v '^    ** *. ,"A','   " A . V.    ��3k^(< *Fjii-v,*M{i'V, ���**.-.**��'������-���������, . V** <<. ilv*..,.'* *-.   * > -���-v.- '-*< ���;*���-' **--.,, s ,    ^-.*,�������*<"  -V '-��� '',- ��> ' ' - ,--���' ��� ;,-<* .v a^U" .*-'*..-.,**��n,V. i*^   . ��-, , '  <->   "?/ -. i,-* 'a.41. **������  "-*   i, p*1     .i** --- -VV> '" J. >*'**.'���!��  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times; Wednesday, My 15,1970  '���-��*.alM*'U��^J��WW>��UlH��l*im*ajamji��^  X  \  The PENINSULA^����ei Sechelt - Phone 885-9654  H5  |   Classified  �� _          aW<MM|iaj|^MMij<fjwiaaMajaaWMWy|fMWMrci|ijnt|^  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Sechelt B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations   �����.    '  March 31. 1970 A  Gross Circulation 2538  Paid Circulation 2281^?  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  Insertion - _____75c  Three  Insertions  '. _$1.50  Extra lines (4 words) ���. .^ __15c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers_ __ 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or  Reader advertising 35c  per count line.  Display  advertising   in   classified  Ad-Briefs columns, $1.75 per inch.  Subscription Rates���  By mail, Peninsula area _$5.00 yr.  By mail, beyond 30 miles $5.50 yr.  By mail, special citizens $3 yr.  By carrier _ __ 50c month  CARD OF THANKS (cont.)  MY grateful thanks to the  many friends who sent cards  and flowers and all who visited me during the loss of my  sister who was on a visit with  us from England. Special  thanks to Mr. Dickie who arranged such a wonderful memorial service. -Also to Mrs.  Sturgeon and Mrs. Meade. God  bless you all.  God thought the road was  getting rough,  The hills were hard to climb.  He closed her weary eyelids  And whispered peace be thine.  ���Mrs. Peter Edmunds.  4804-33  MAY we take this opportunity  of thanking our many  friends for the lovely cards &  good wishes on pur 50th wedding anniversary, June 23rd,  1970. Special thanks to the  many good people who atten.-  ded the MASS at our Church  on the 23rd June and also to  our friends .who sent wonder-  WANTED (Continued)  USED: refrigerator,  10  cu.  ft.  or more. Phone 883-2330.  4783-35  2   BDRM   house" at   Tillicum  Bay with fireplace and w.w.  carpet. ��115 mo. Call 885-9471.  4793-33  HELP WANTED  FULL    time    assistant    grill  cook, some experience preferred.  Willing to adapt.  Ph.  885-9769. 4779-34  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SECHELT)  Confidential secretary required  'immediately.. Accuracy in typing and shorthand is essential.  This position requires a reliable and experienced person  who can assume responsibility  for routine reports, confidential correspondence and act aS  recording secretary at Board  Meetings. Salary negotiable.  Apply giving full particulars  and references to J. S. Metzler,  Secretary-Treasurer, Box 220,  Gibsons. B.C.  4788-33  REAL ESTATE  WANTED to buy, small home  at    Pender    Harbour    with  good view of the water. Pre-  REAL ESTATE (Conh)  2  BEDROOM   all   electric   at  Porpoise Bay for sale. Principals only. Ph. 885-2153 after  0 p.m. 4483-tfn.  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,  4816-33  H. B. oGORDON  & KENNETT LTD. .  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2013  OFFER:  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  2 bedroom all | electric home,  Porpoise Bay Rd. in village,  large garden lot. ��14,950 -with  ��3000 down, bal. at $100 per  month.  REAL ESTATE (Continued)      REAL ESTATE teont.)  REAL ESTATE (continued)      DOATS & ENGINES (Cont.)  COMING EVENTS  TO all square dancers. For an  evening of real square dance  fun, amid beautiful surround*-  ings. Be at the clubhouse at  The Sunshine Golf and Country Club, -Friday July 24 at 8  p.m. 4826-33  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed., July 15th at 8 p.m. your  last chance  for  ''ALICE'S RESTAURANT"  Restricted  Thur., Fri., Sat., & Sun., July  16th, 17th, 18th. & 19th at  8 p.m:  "BATTLE OF BRITAIN"  Technicolor & Panavision  with an all-star cast  Mon., Tue., & Wed., July 20th,  21st, & 22nd at 8 p.m.  "LAST OF THE MOBILE  HOT SHOTS"  Restricted:   No  admittance   to  persons under 18 years of age  unless accompanied by parent  or  responsible  adult.  4815-33  BIRTHS  GIBSONS WESTERN DRUGS  Congratulates   and   Sponsors   thc  following births at St. Mary's  Hospital.  STEELE ��� To Mark and  Wendy Steele, on June 30th  1970 at St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, B.C. A baby girl.  Shannon Marie, 7 pounds 13  ounces. A sister for Jimmy.  4820-33  ANNOUNCEMENT  MR. and Mrs. Paul Hansen of  Wilson Creek, wish to an-  nounc the forthcoming marriage of their only daughter,  Annette to Mr. Russell Gran-  bols, son of Mr, and Mrs. Nathan Granbois of Langley. The  ��� wedding to take place on August 8, 1970 at Port Kells United Church, Langley, B.C.  4807-33  OBITUARY  CAMBOURNE ���Passed away  July 8, 1070, Percy T. L.  Cambourne, age 111) of 9011  Cook St., Victoria, B.C. Born  in Bristol, England, He is survived by his loving wife Eleanor, & Nelce Mrs, Michael  Ban* of Bristol, England, He  was n Charter member of Mt,  Elphinstone Lodge No, 130  A,F. & A.M, being a Masonic  member for fifty years, He  was n retired Post Master &  Store keeper at Hopkins Landing, B,C, where he resided for  forty years, moving to Victoria four years ago, Funenil tiei-1-  vice Friday July 10 nt "I p.m,  Haywnrds Funeral Chapel,  Victoria, Mod Hev, P. A. Ci.  Rankllor Officiating, Cremation. 4H0D-33  oTnSON -- Ell/nbelh Gibson  of lOflfi Hiiro St., Vancouver,  B.C, formerly of Pender Harbour, on July 2, 1070, aged 71  years. Survived by her loving  husband Tom; 2 daughters,  Mrs. A. (Lyn) Carter. Medley.  B.C.; Mr.s, 11, (Ehiii) Warnnek,  Madeira P-irlc, H-C; "- sisters,  Mrs. O. Boyd, Vancouver; Mrs.  D. McLean. Lone Mule, B.C.;  Mrs, C Can-inn, Toronto, Ontario; 12 grandchildren, Finn r-  nl services wen* held nt Mount  Pleasant Funeral Homo, Vancouver.  Crem.itlon, 47111-33  CARD OF THANKS  CHill sincere thanks to mem-  iM-r.'i of the Totem Club, nlw.  tbe Timber Trail lltcl.-rs for  their messages of syinpsitby &  nil who -sent flowers and ntrds  following the recent loss or  our .daughter Korl-Lee. Spec-  iui thanks to Hev, ,1. Willliun-  ���mhi. F.d, Mardi and the buys,  4803.3..  tut bouquets to our home and  to the "Princess Patricia" to  make our Cabin On the cruise  ship so pleasant during our  trip to Alaska. We were admired by all passengers on the  ship who called to Congratulate  us oh our Golden Wedding anniversary. Our wedding was  June 23rd, 1920. We shall not  forget our many friends for remembering us with MASS  cards. Thanks again to all our  many firends and we -shall not  forget your kindness. ��� Mr.  & Mrs. W. J. Mayne, Sechelt,  B.C. 4812-33  PERSONAL  WISH  to  contact Latter Day  Saints   members.   Ph.    885-  9547 or 886-2546. 4505-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327, 886-  2979. 4431-tfn  NOftMAN  Coates  and  Albert  Ronnberg have now disolved  their partnership. 4790-33  WORK WANTED  EXPERIENCED drywall acoustic & textured ceilings, now  in Gibsons area and serving  the Peninsula. Free Estimates.  Fast service. Phone G & W  Drywall,   886-2402.       4208-tfn  HEAVY   duty   rotovator.   Ph."  886-2897. 4017-tfn  TILLiCUM Chimney Service.  Eaves cleaned and repaired.  Painting, gardening, janitor  service, odd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed, RRl Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.  2754-tfn  DO   YOU   require   part-time  book-keeping,       statements,  balance    sheets.  Personal   in- *  come tax returns. Ph. 886-9331.  4127-tfn  HAM DYM AN���Roof ing, gu��  tcrs, down pipes, drains.  Repairs and installations. Vac-  cuum equipped chimney service, Free estimates, guaranteed work.  Phon 885-2478.  4587-tfn  PAINTING     and    decorating,  interior and exterior. Phone  880-9084. 4572-tfn   1���;   JOHNSON'S  Building Maintenance  Specializing In paper hanging,  interior & exterior decorating,  rug cleaning. All types of  building maintenance.  Phone 085-0715 after 4 p.m.  4252-tm  WANTED  REAL estate salesman for the  Pender   Harbour  area,   Cull  Secholt Agenc'-i Ltd. finr>-223"l.  4154-tfn  ROOM   <���"-.*   board   required   for  1 year old (Jermiin Shepherd  female  for 2-3 month-.,  Phone  11115-21171, 4.I10-.I3  WEST SECHELT.  :' J KT^-y-WU  IW-F ..,*.,��, l|W>FFla��aa.F-Fa( iaaUit*a   -J*.  flrarid new 1465 so,, (t, house  phi*, (nil basement, bos I.,  shaped livingdlolno room. 3  Ijpdroorm, Indirect llohtlno.  fn-Miila plumlilno. Two flr*r-  plor.es, two (xitlcn, A/X) bnot  nnd writer, VV, to W. corpct'.  throtinhour, Stttiatr-.l on o |arfl-*��  corner lot,  $29,000,  MacGregor Pacific Really  fiun'shino Coo**,! Highway  Orhwnf, O.C,  886-7244 tun. 886-2681 ret*,  .lock Warn  fer GaTd-en Bay. Can pay  $5,000 dn. Bal. on terms. Write  H. Dahlby, 965 Williams Rd.,  Richmond. B.C. 4780-34  -a**���      ���������"��������� ,.���,��� . ., ,.������.!,������,11-  ii      I.     ������  GRANTHAMS LDG.: Remodeled 2 bed room home on  Marine Drive, semi waterfront  with extensive view. Close to  Post Office, store ahd Bus  stops. Community water and  lighting. A-O heat, elecct H-W  Priced for quick sale at $10,000  FP.  GIBSONS RURAL: Two  separate blocks of level land.  Size 4,<��> acres each. Lightly  timbered. May be sold singly  or jointly. Block No. 1 with  375 ft. road frontage. $7,000.  Block No. 2 adjoining $6,000.  FP. Offers and Terms.  GIBSONS RURAL: Compact country estate, close to  Gibsons 2*..! acres of good land  on paved road, all cleared and  grassed. Spring fed pond, ample water upply. Well built  six year old 2 bedroom, home.  Blacktop driveway. Fully fenced and cross fenced. Many  additional features. Ill health  is ONLY reason for selling.  Honestly priced at $26,250 FP.  GEORGIA HEIGHTS: Fantastic view lot, cleared & ready for building F.P. $6,000.  GIBSONS RURAL: Large  country lot 69.50' x 217.44'. FP  only $2,800.  ROBERTS CREEK: 1.11  ^A^cres in this lovely quiet  growing area. Only $1,C00 dn.  Bal. $75^ per mo.  3 bedroom and den, 2 fireplaces, double carport, fenced  and   landscaped,  $35,000  with  WILSON-CREEK: Beautiful  view lot in quiet, private, exclusive area. Lot 436.78' x 217.  08' x 469.68* has own private  road. Selectively cleared. FP  $10,500.   '  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Multiple Listing Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  Member  Vancouver Real Estate Board  PHONE 886-2248  Notory Public  LISTINGS  WANTED  ��� .. *    ��  Vince Prewer        886-9359  Lorrie Girard        886-7760  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  4019-33  Mi down.  Vj acre of garden, lawns; and  shrubs; 3 bedroom home. $24,-  500 with. *Vf> down.  Davis Bay���2 bedroom home,  $16,500.  View lots from "* $3,2.0.0.  Halfmoon waterfront���-300' at  $33,000.  View  lots���Davis Bay.  H. Gregory 885-9392  4638-tfn  6 ACRES at , Granthams  Landing overlooking Howe  Sound, nicely wooded. F.P.  $8800.  886-2481  GIBSONS RUR^VL: On 2%  acres of grass and parkland, 2  bedroom split level immaculate home, large LR and kitchen & dining area, Pembroke  4 pc. bath., % basement, car  port, workshop, patio, small  animal ��hed and corral; duck  pond and blacktop sun deck  aiad driveway. All this for only $26,250.  886-2481  ���  . ROBERTS CREEK: 3 bedroom, 1187 sq. ft. home, on 3.7  acres with road on 2 sides. Requires exterior finished, large  "LR with fireplace, 4 pc. bath.,  kitchen and dining combined  with A-oil heat. F.P. $16,200  with some terms arranged.  886-2481  WATERFRONT: 60* on lease  land, with older cabin, Selma  Park area. F.P. $5500.  886-2481  2 VIEW LOTS overlooking  Howe Sound, Hopkins Landing, nicely treed. Both for  $5500.  886-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE  Gibsons, B. C.  Phone 886-2481  Richard F. Kennett  Notary Public  Evenings:  Jack White  Ken Crosby  Jay Visser  880-2935  80C-209B  885-2300  4817-33  T"f^i| .j imwh  ../,  -j   j^nfr/bo'&k  " �� w , i -. , *, A   - A A U * {*, *A"> ^^-k      i    1*.  j,*-* , // *> <��. 4 A   *���  *   . y v-7* **? t.     -v    vi-     ��.-,>  y.  - :.t... *"**-  *  1  *        W-s-aa-B)^*  ,  ,     '      '    ,     -i .'7 f���  ,(*-  a.  BEAUTIFUL 2% ACRE WILLIAM ISLAND  At   Irvlno'a  Landlno   In   Ponder   Harbour.   1,400   ft,   wotcrfront,  sheltered, drilled well. Full  prlco  $35,000 wllh  $10,000 down,  -$0000,  98* Waterfront lot al Pcndor Horbour���$7000.  95' Wotcrfront lot ot Earl Cove���$9000.  Vi Aero semi-waterfront lot at Earl Cove���$2500,  230* Waterfront, Pcndor Harlwur, open to oflcr.  (>Vi Acrci, Madeira Pork,   1100' frontage on Hlghwoy���  10 Acre**, Earl Covo, open to olfcr.  A Vi f\ctc\ with 550* on Lllllo Lake, open to offer.  I Vj Acre view lot, Modelro Park;���$4500.  Many other view ond scmlwatcrfront lots from $2500 to $8000,  '* Terrm avalloblo on above properties.  Discount lor Co**.,,,  OLLI SLADEY  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Pender HarbourS03-2233  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 ahd water* by, full price  $8,000.  View lot at Silver Sands.  On the highway. .Try your  down payment to $3,300 full  price.  20 acres with stream through  and hydro by at Roberts  Creek. Full price $23,500.  Waterfront lot at Cotton  Point, Keats Island, offers.  $7,500.  4.7 acres close to Golf Course  ���good investment at $6,000.  3.96  acre  homesite  on two  roads, near Sandy Hook. Full  -price^$17,600r  Semi-waterf ront lot with  stream at Tuwanek $7,500.  ���TtHteum-Bay- Lot- $5400.   Multiple Listing Service  Don Hadden 885-9504  4824-tf n  HALFMOON BAY: 2 lovely  acres with frontage in sheltered cove. New 1300', full bsmt.  home is a beauty, needs to be  seen to appreciate. There are 3  rented cottages too. Owner  will consider trade in Burnaby,  New Westminster or Surrey.  SECHELT: Immaculate 4  room cottage situated on lge.  level lot in fine residential  area. 2 blocks from shops etc.  A terrific buy at $18,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Over 3  acres with 218' w-frbnt, beautifully treed, driveway in and  water connection paid for. Attractive terms on $20,000.  Approximately $6500 down  gives possession of attractive 4-  room cottage on I1/", ac. Lovely yr. round creek thru' property. Close to good beach.  Full* price only $16,000.  For the enthusiastic gardener! 5 level acres. New 24x  32 home. Unfinished upstairs  could be 2 more bedrooms.  Some terms on $21,000.  Well located 3 acres in rural  Gibsons. Comfortable older  style home consists of 2 bdrms  lge. kitchen with nook, spacious living room, standard  bath, lge. utility. A-oil heat.  Terms on $14,000. F.P.  Only $2600 cash for lge. level lot. 95' x 190' in rural area.  K. BUTLER REALTY  Ltd.  ALL TYPES INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE  LISTING  SERVICxS  4823-33  EXCELLENT commercial lot  ��� centre Sechelt���highway  location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-ttn  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  "BAYVIEW" ��� Sargeant  (North-West) Bay ��� New Waterfront development!! Magnificent waterfront & view lots  with superlative salmon fishing at X��.ur doorstep. Limited  number of lots available in  this choice location close to  Sechelt Village with all facilities. Act NOW and secure the  Best bf two worlds.  PENDER HARBOUR ���  Large fully serviced view lots  only 200 feet to safe moorage.  Located in the centre of Pender Harbour the hub of seen-,  ic boating waters and fabulous  sports fishing. Priced from  $2,500.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Beautifully landscaped, south slope  property, with year round  creek and 285 feet highway  frontage plus well constructed  older type home with half  basement. Ideal retirement  home. Full price $15,000.  GIBSONS ��� Large, fully  serviced waterfront lot with  beach, safe moorage and "Million Dollar" view!!!'. Full price only $8,000.  For   full   details   call   Frank  Lewis   886-9900  at   the  office  of Exclusive Agent:  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  886-9900  Gibsons  936-1444  Coquitlam  4822-33  MacGREGOR PACIFIC  REALTY  GIBSONS, B.C.  886-7244  Pender Harbour Area Yacht-  man's paradise. Private bay  with ways and boathouse.  Luxurious 3 bedroom house.  330 ft. waterfront 10 acres  $88,000. Terms.  Roberts Creek: Ideal for retirement. 60 ft. waterfront.  Depth from road to water 650  ft. 2 bedroom, guest - cottage,  workshop and launching facilities for -small boat, $23,500.  Terms.  Gibsons: Level to beach on  Gower Point. One bedroom  house on % acre 100 x 200.  Rustic setting, needs little  work for year around occupancy. $18,000. Terms.  Gibsons: Brand-new 2 bedroom bungalow in superb subdivision. Underground wiring,  cul de sac quietness and a  beautiful view, $20,800, Eliga-  ble for N.H.A,  All the above houses have  fireplaces and good views.  Recreational and investment  property consultants.  BY OWNER ��� Selma Park,  viewing Georgia Strait, 2400  ^qj. ft. on 2 floors. Lower floor  walk-in entrance, 4 bdrms,  large rec room, 2 fireplaces,  dble plumbing, w.w. carpet,  large sundeck, carport. Features reg. rein, concrete "fallout" shelter, outbldg. workshop 24 x 30 ft. "Attractive  grounds, approx. Vj acre. FP  $48,000 some terms. Ph. 885-  9630. 4791-tfn  FOR RENT  ���       . ���  j- .-<*-,  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr. H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  ROBERTS    Creek.    1 ; bdrm.  furnished home on 3 acres.  Write Box 4722 c/o S.P. Times,  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C. 4722-32  . RITZ Motel ��� Rates by day,  week.     Commercial      crew  rates. Full housekeeping. Electric   heat.   886-2401,   Gibsons,  B.C. 4423-tfn  WEST Sechelt ��� 2 bdrm com-  pletely furnished home.  Auto oil heat. Responsible  couple only. Ph. 885-9777.  Write Box 4764 c/o Peninsula  Times,   Sechelt. 4764-34  WANTED TO RENT  -TEACHER-\yants to rent-2^3-  bedroom home from August  1 or 15th for period of a year.  Write    Box    4792,    Peninsula  Times. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  4792-35  SMALL house wanted to rent  on year round basis, Gibsons  ���Sechelt   area.  Ph.  437-4177.  4796-33  MOBILE HOMES   AMAZING!! A new 12'x48'  1-2 or 3 bedroom home for  $5970.00. It's true! Neil Armstrong Mobile Homes, No. 2-  904B Brunette, Coquitlam, B.C.  Phone 524-2574. 4660-35  CARS & TRUCKS  1956 GMC **.2 ton, with canopy.  Best offer over $300. Phone  885-9549. 4742-33  '55 CHEV 4 door sedan, $150.  Ph. 885-2106. 4787-35  1955 lk ton GMC truck. Home  made canopy. $250. 885-2865.  4801-33  MUST sell ��� '68 Volkswagen  Beetle   DeLuxe,   radio   etc.  Excellent  condition.   Ph.   885-  2121 or 885-2124. 4795-35  BOATS & ENGINES  3  USED boats with outboard  motors. Phone 883-2336.  4782-35  Jack G. Warn  Peter Aelbers  886-2681  res  88(1-2991 res  4821-33  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  SEE THESE OVER THE WEEKEND WITH MR. GOOD  Our Representative Mr. Good Collect 263-4993 (24 hours)  or Business 736-5933; or ask our Mobile Office to Call.  2695 Granville St., Vancouver,  TILLICUM BAY/SANDY HOOK  SUBDIVISION  16 Lots, Wotcrfront & Scml  Drlvo down  Sandy  Hook  Road on  Sechelt  lnt*et,   sco signs.  CALL COLLECT, Mr. Good, 263-4993 or 736-5937.  COMMERCIAL '  Sechelt.  471'  waterfront, all  services.  Suitable  lor Motel/Hotel  complex, $68,000,  BUSINESSES  Ladles'/Children's Wear, llttlo or no competition, located rloht In  centro of Peninsula. Excellent opportunity. Terms.  Variety Store 5 & 10c located on Peninsula, Prime location 1750  sq. ft, Ideal man and wile operation, Terms,  Evorrjrccn collection wholesales,   100', watorfront with  four bedroom residence Hl-ah return for owner-operolor,  phone mo,  Mr,  Good 263-4993, Terms, or your house part trade.  Located Garden Bay West Southern exponuro oil highway, oloht  average sire lots, can be subdivided.  $20,000 flown or property  In trade. Mr, Good, 263-4993.  _. .  Two waterfront on Frances Ponlnsula, obout 200', oskloo $16,000  each. Also 50 acres $45,000.  From $3250 Garden Bay Lake, see signs,  Home on the beach, Selma Pork, $12,500, Terms,  ' HOMES        "*"  Summer or Perm, residence Halfmoon Boy, Gorden Bay, Pender  HarlaOur, split level $16,900, Larger modern homo $10,000 down  or 300' neor Hopkins Lonrllno, Howe Sound, nt>ou! $25,000 will  handlo. Will never bo rcnc.ote.1. As o prestlQo woterlront residence,  Over 5 bedrooms ami Quest occonr.mo<Jatlon, laroo grounds.  Commercial Businesses and Large Acreocjcs, Mr, Good 263-  4993, I represent your oreo, member of Ihe Industrial, Commercial ond Investment Division of tho Vancouver Real fstntf.  Boord.  SUNSHINE COAST, PHONE MC���WE SELL!  2695 Gronville St., Vancouver, Mr, Good 263-4993, 24 hours,  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE  14 FT. plywood boat with 18  HP   outboard,   controls   and  windshield. Ph. 883-2575.  4789-33  12  FT.  fibrcglassed  runabout  with '68 Johnson 33 HP outboard. $450. Ph. 885-2106.  4786-35  FIBREGLASS   boat   for   sale  with    motor,    $550.    Phone  885-2392. 4813^  16* TURNER clinker outboard  with ,35 -hp Evinrude. Good  condition, $600. Hugh Ladner  Redrooffs  Rd.  Ph.1 682-7741.  4800-35  TRAILERS  8 x 45 furnished 2 bdrm mobile home. $3800. Don Roberts,   Sunshine   Coast   Trailer  Park, Gibsons. 4797-33  FOUND  FOUND 8' Punt, wooden construction, in the vicinity of  the Malaspina Straits, 2 mi  south of the Municipal Border.  Owner may claim at the  RCMP office, Powell River by  making identification.  -34  FOUND   Porpoise   Bay   area.  One   heavy   spectacle   lens.  -Claim atr-RTCTMrPr-Office���Se---  chelt. 4814-33  FOR LEASE  ATTRACTIVE modern new 2  bedroom home, oil heat,  fridge, built in oven, close to  Redrcoffs resort. For lease. Ph.  526-5778 or see 'Th Fosters' on  weekend at Redrooffs Rd.  4768-34  PETS  ADORABLE registered,  silver  tov poodles, reasonable. Ph.  885-2261. 4771-34  SIAMESE blacks, kittens. 886-  2546. 4806-33  SILVER toy and small poodle  puppies.  Registered,  innocu-  lated.   From   $50.   Also   other  colours. Ph. 885-9797.    4825-35  LIVESTOCK  FOR sale one black ram, two  years old $25. W. Messenger,  Gower Point Rd.. Gibsons.  4802-33  1    DAIRY   cow,    Pole-Angus.  Very  gentle.   886-2474 after  6 p.m. 4811-33  FOR SALE  9.2 h.p. Chrysler  9.5 h.p. Evinrude  33 h.p. Evinrude 1968  35 h.p. Johnson el.  40 h.p. Evinrude m  40 h.p. Evinrude m.  h.p. Evinrude el  h.p.  McCulloch  h.p. Mow,  1969  h.p. Viking  90 h.p. Johnson 1965  115 h.p, Evinrude 1969  '���Includes controls  40  45  50  50  1968  1969  1968  $200  S200  $395  $275  $495  $500  $525  ���$450  ���$650  ���$425  '$625  ���$1197  MADEIRA MARINA  at Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2266  4818-33  AUTO, oil burning space heater, thermostatically controlled, wood grain cabinet, 1%  yrs. old. Excellent working  order.   Ph.   886-2422      4725-34  SMALL Lowboy trailer-camper.   Full  accomodation,  $350  cash.  Ph. 886-2566 eves.  4784-34  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  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  REDROOFFS WATERFRONT No. 1640  Choice secluded 130' beoch, over I ocre beautifully treed, excellent 2 bedroom home. Could be 7. proper!los, nood water, Terms on  $37,500 or your co*.h olfer. Call Peter Smith, 885-9463.  WEST SECHELT No.  1639  New 4 bedroom view property, close to beach access, triple  plumblno, lorno livinr, room plus family room! Cosh $26,500 or  terms on  $28,500, Coll  Peter  Smith,   885-9463.  GIBSONS RURAL No.  1279  23 acres south slope, cleared, nood water supply, 2 revenuo  houses, excellent small farm or suhdlvldn, A real buy ot $45,000  with $15,000 down or cash offers', Coll Peter Smith,  805-9463.  WEST SECHELT ' ��� No,   II81R  Just steps to beoch area, 9 bedroom homo built to NHA standards, situated on over on ocre of potential view, F,P, only  $35,000, Try I A3 down, balance I % per month, Call Bob Kent,  885-9461.  SECHELT No, M25  $2000 cash  full price!!  Coll  Boh Kent  for  this  residential  lot,  005-9461,  MISSION POINT No, I360R  To settle on estate, quirk cosh solo required, $0000 F.P, Call  f)ob  Kent   for  this   wotcrfront   lease  bold   property,   805-9461,  LAKE FRONTAGE No.   1581  One of very view North Lako waterfront ocres which can be  purchased outright for less than $10,000 Including n summer  robin  |ust of I paved  Eomont   Road. Coll  Oob  Kent,   005-9461.  SARGEANT DAY   No,   1341  I ow down payment lotv on Cureko Road, qet your lot now before  V-tir.!"l "''**. "nl"* (r"10'l haldlnfj properly (or the small Investor.  Coll Hob Kent, 885-9461,  LARGE ACREAGE " No   1583  Call Hob Kent for the lorrier pieces of ncreono; 5 acres 120  ocres,   40 acres;  I  hove  tho listings,  805-9461.  GinSONS VILLAGE   No   ,r)05  Oo School Rood, lOO'MIO" view lot, road front ond rear, holding  properly development or home $1800 down. f,P, $7000 or cosh  offery Call Peter Smith,  Ml!, 946.1,  ASK rOROUR FRIT CATALOGUE OF RFAL ESTATE  IT AGENCIES LTD.  0ox 155, Sechelt-,.  Sechelr 805-2235 Gibsons 686-7015  .. <r*s * -H #K a* AA>*> A>>*/ wK tK 0  *> i+.��**f*.jK.+*j*^.fmt.a t+*0^.j*, jd^jfc. * ^ ^ A ^ *  ^ .  ^r~o.~~��* �� "^ '0   **  a,  m ���***������JWiMi l.r*.i..il����fa^^��^i��^MMW..y*W**^ .m,^.,���^ - ,������> ^i, -^--^j- ,,- ������*-��- ^*-y-�� -I*-.*-'af i^Hj-^iaiijI HihUmili '^���������^���'���j"ia>r��J->��^r^��-'rJ*w",r-il.MJ-  ��� I,�����* i'-r*i~*-rirVit an*^f<V   j  [,j.-Mai_.,_lHiH.UI".l>'-tf->l1r^ir*l��'"^J*ttf      ���J   '*���' *"*��� "      'f"1*      ���!   a��al   aW'l  : v *v * ���* *  .ttu:*Jts!  I   1  -it- i" �� '  FOR SALE (Continued)  IF IT'S suits ��� it's Morgans.  885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  "^OR Elcctrolux supplies phone  885-9474. 4769-tfn  TV, radio and stereo repairs.  Pron.pt service in your home,  or at bur fully equipped shop.  Ayres Electronics, Sunshine  Coast Highway, ^Gibsons. Ph.  88G-7117. 4720-tfn  RUBBER  stamps  of all  descriptions   may   be   obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9054.  Quick service on all orders.  OIL heater. 1st class condition  ��25. Ph. 88G-250G eves. ]  4785-34  EUMIG Mark 'M* movie projector for use with 8 m.m.  regular film and Super 8 m.m.  film. Projector used only a-  bou't dozen times ahd it features Still pictures, Slow, Reverse and rewind. Zoom lens.  It cost $190. Will sell for $100.  Projector is new and in perfect condition. Phone 885-  9404. Write Box 4808, Peninsula  Times, Sechelt,  B.C.  4808-33  WALNUT^te-leg table with  2 drawers, in splendid condition, $35. Also buffett, $20.  885-9676. 4805-33  Wednesday, July 15,1970 The Peninsulq Times  Page A-3  Next two decades . . .  -33OO���M'BM-meTCh.   Good  3-4  man.,  waterline show.  West  coast Vancouver Island. Price  negotiable. Write P.O. Box 701  Sechelt, B.C. 4798-35  MUSIC  . PIANOS  Tuned   and  Repaired  Professionally  Tuning $15  WE BUY AND SELL  PIANOS  Phone 885-2846  4226Jtfii-  LEGAL NOTICES  A  A  I NO LONGER go by the  name of Mrs. Jack Richard  Williams or Mrs. John Richard  Williams; and will not be responsible for any bills or debts  made out in the name of Mrs.  Louise Williams, other than  those incurred by myself.  Signed���Mrs. Louise Williams.  4727-34  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  E.states of the following deceased: James CLANCY, late  of Madeira Park, Pender Harbour, William Norman SLEEP  oka Wm. Norman SLEEP and  Norman SLEEP, late of Madeira Park, Sechelt, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate  are hereby required to send  them duly verified to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 .Bur-  rard Street, Vancouver 1, BC,  berore tho 20th Day of August,  1970, after which date the assets of thc said Estate will be  distributed, having regard only to claims that have been received.  . Clinton W. Foote,  PUBLIC   TRUSTEE  4794-pub. July 15, 22, 29, Aug,  5, 1970  WHITE  SPACE  ATTRACTS  ATTENTION ��� USE IT  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL, SECHELT, D.C.  Sunday School 10:00 o.m.  Church Sorvico 11:15 a.m.  PHONE 005-9665  All Welcome  Iwxmmi Mi of Eiiiliii. lili  ���by Hiroshi Yamada  CANADA is likely to "become an increasingly important supplier of woodpulp  for Japan over tho next two decades. Opportunities for selling finished paper products do not look particularly promising.  What is most probable is Japanese pulp  purchases from Canadian mills and Japanese investment in pulp mills, either  alone or in partnership with Canadian  capital. Reason for this trend is the inability of Japan to find pulpwood sources  which can keep pace with pulp and paper  mill demands.  .Behind Japan's increasing reliance on  Canada and other sources for pulp and  pulpwood is the story of the country's  burgeoning pulp and paper industry. It  was back in 1953 that Japan's output of  pulp and paper exceeded pre-World War  II production for the first time. Since  then, and since 1955 especially, production  has increased by more than 10% a year.  More recently, production of paper in  1967 totalled 9 million tons and industry  estimates that demand will increase about  8% a year for the next several years. Demand by 1975 could reach 15 million tons.  AH of this has put increasing pressure  on pulpwood supplies. Pulpwood supply  in 1955 amounted to 7.8 million cu. ft. and  .ii��s@ wwbM  Because of this the Japanese Ministry of  International Trade and Industry. has decided to explore forest resources in,southern countries as a constant future source  of pulpwood for Japan. It is expected that  Japan will produce pulp from discarded  rubber trees, mangroves and eucalyptuses  from South Pacific and Southeast Asia  areas. Japanese pulp and paper companies would have to establish joint venture  companies in these areas to explore forests and construct chip mills.  Since 1967-m.any Japanese pulp and  paper companies have been conducting  surveys to explore forest resources in these  southern regions. Some of them have already received official approval for their  new projects from the governments of the  countries concerned. For example, Dai-  showa Paper Company's plan to utilize the  discarded rubber trees in Malaysia and  Oji Paper Company's project to produce  miscellaneous L-chips, have already been  approved by government.  What does all this mean to Japan's  pulpwood supply? According to the Japanese Ministry of International Trade and  Industry the importation of pulpwood- and  chips from Southeast Asia and the Southern Pacific will reach 4 million cu. ft. by  1975. Japan also expects to import 4 mil-  -reached 21.5 nrilliorrcu. ft. in I967r~Dur^^lt6TrcI17"ltrorcn'iprirom the United States  ing this period the pulp and paper indus*  try was able to rely very largely' on  domestic pulpwood. But this 5s now  changing. In the three years^965, 1966  and 1967 the percentage of imfported pulpwood to the total consumption has been  creeping up. In 1965 the import figure  was 2.8% of the total, 4.1% in 1966 and  7.3% in 1967. Estimates put imported  pulpwood for- 1968 at 13.3% of lota,"- consumption^ Thus the trend is plain to see.  According to the Japanese Ministry of  International Trade and Industry the gap  between demand and supply of pulpwood  will widen more and more in the next 10  years. The Ministry estimates that Japan  will need 36.6 million cu. ft. of pulpwood  while the volume of possible supply from  Japanese-produced pulpwood will be 21.8  million cu. ft. This means that to cover  the shortage of 14.8 million cu. ft. Japan  * will have to import wood or pulp.  What should be noted in passing is the  remarkable ability of Japan to have been  able to provide as large a percentage of  its pulpwood needs from its own resources. Before World War II the Japanese  pulp and paper industry depended upon  silver and white Sakhalin firs for 50%  of its pulpwood consumption. Since Japan  lost Sakhalin Island to Russia pulpwood  has mainly been supplied from domestic  Japanese wood. This ability of the industry to continue to supply a large part of  its pulpwood needs was-"due to the shift  from needle-leafed trees (N-timber) to the  broad-leafed trees (L-timber). In 1966 of  the total consumption 44% came from N-  timber and 56% from L-timber.  Augmenting the supply of pulpwood  has been,Japan's increasing use of wood  chips and the import of pulpwood logs.  Logs come from the Soviet Union and  chips from the United States. Of the total  pulpwood imported 80% comes from the  United States and 11% from the Soviet  Union, Balance has been imported from  Southeast Asia, Australia and New Zealand.  Chips from the United States, which  share the largest percentage of Japan's  total import of raw pulp materials, are  imported in accordance with long-term  contracts signed between Japan's major  pulp and paper companies and timber  mill.s on the U.S. west coast, As of last  year some 2*0 chip-carrying ships were in  service between Japan and the United  States. Supply of chips from the United  States is limited, however, because it Is  contingent on timber production capacity.  Japan could not count on more than 4  million cu. ft. of U.S. chips.  Import of logs from the Soviet Union  is posing many problems for Japan. Contracts regarding volume and price have  to be renewed each year thus preventing  Japan's pulp and paper industry from  blueprinting a long-term plan for supply.  in the same year and 2 million cu. ft. of  logs from the Soviet Union. This means  total imports by 1975 would reach 10 million cu. ft. This, however, would not be  sufficient to meet the shortage which is  expected to amount to 14.8 million cu. ft.  It appears that the shortage of 4.8 million  cu. ft. will have to be met by importing  pulp and much of this could come from  Canada.  At present both the Japanese government and the pulp and paper industry  want to cover as much of the pulpwood  wood shortage as they can by imported  wood. Policy is to hold imports of either  paper or pulp to a minimum to conserve  foreign exchange. The Japanese Ministry  of International Trade and Industry estimates that Japan would need $813 million  dollars if the shortage were to be covered  by imported paper only. It would need  $508 million if the shortage were to be met  by imported pulp. If the shortage were to  be covered by the importation of pulpwood cost sjfould be about $126 million.  Also involved in the "import pulpwood  first" policy is the desire to keep employment high in processing in the industry.  Pulp and paper firms want to produce  paper in its entirety���from pulpwood to  finished product���to exercise control over  costs and operations.  Despite Japan's obvious desire to rely  on imported pulpwood for its raw material needs it is likely that it will be turning to Canada for increasing amounts of  pulp over the next two decades.  is fust os dirty  eises  Be sure to use a  litter container  JESUS THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD  PENDER HARBOUR  TABERNACLE  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Service  11  a.m,  Madoiro Park���083-2374  .i.-v^Ai'-'"^*'^  -a', ,. ja.  Tho  United Church of Canada  SUMMER SERVICES  St, Jolin'i United Church - Dovlt* Day _^  Sunday Service. - 9:30 a.m.        "**  Robcrti Creek United  Tmniiay Service* - I 1:00 o.m,  Ministry  Mr, Grnhom Dlcklo . Davis flay - 005-2070  Rev, Jim Wllllom-Foo - Glb.oni . 806-2333  ���..Vf.KYONI"  WELCOMI.��� Informal Dre.*.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (UrttJcr>omlnot.or��ol)  Sunday School ��� lOiOO n.m.  Church Service ��� 111!3 n.m.  Evenlna Sorvico 7l30 p.m,  PASTOR REV. 1 CASSEIXS  On**!* ��ey Root! ontl Artnitut  (��. blocM up from Wshweyl  K,  * v., ^v^r-.,*  ^-&*--^-****i"-j--'*-��-^^i^ *",-������> M&yp*.  ��" a***,   > *>" ��-^-"J,- .-.���*. -"a- -*-*��.���>- ">-* 1^ ">(." *-*.��    V   -J*"* ^ -* ^  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  ��� This freo reminder of comlno events Is o servico of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct for frco listings, specifying "Dato  Pod", Plcaso noto thot spoco Is limited ond somo advance dates moy  havo to wait thoir |urn; also that this Is a *'rcmlndor" listing only ond  cannot always carry full details.  t'W'WVlnTUtf-nfl^^  July 25���From 1 I o.m, Fool Showing & Junior Events, Roolconor Ranch  Annual  Rodeo, Pender Harbour.  July   26���From   10:30  n,m.   Senior  Events,   Roolcogor   Ranch  Annual  Rodeo, Pender Harbour.  Aug,   1���2 pm, Cooper*'. Green, Rodroolf., Country Folr, Home-baking,.  Sewing,, Fun,  Aug. 7, fl, 9���-Gibson. f.eo Cayolcnde,  ASK ABOUT OUR SAFECO INSURANCE  AND SAVE MONEY  m  aMi*  Lv>3��  Multiple LUt In a Sorvico  Vancouver Roal Ettato  Hoard  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  LTD.  Gibjont 886-7015  ������������ .im .I, ��� a.^.,,-���,n,.���������..���.������,���,-,,,..mi,- i ..I. ��������������� "^y "j. ,J   " &���*^y&i���*ir0**r&T$KZi^ >  "~~"~--���-"���   -��' v.-yd/^jfr^ig***"*  *   **5 J.  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Fine Custom Furniture  Store and Restaurant Fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  in all price ranges.  R. BIRKIN  BeacfrAvc., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2551  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G & W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now serving Gibsons oreo and the Peninsula.  Phone 886-2402  Box 185, Gibsons, B.C.  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  a.  No down payment - Bank Interest -  Ten vears to poy  Complete" line of appliances  For frco estimate���-Call 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Gall-  FREE ESTIMATES  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATES  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. & Grandvicw Avo.   P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.    LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials For Sole  Member of Allied Van Lines,  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Phone 886-2664. R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  At the Sign of tbe Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721       Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt, B.C.  HARBOUR TAXI LTD.  Harbour Motors  Shell Gas and Oil and Repairs.  24 Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service.  Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour, B.C.  Tel: 883-2414  I  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your One Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Harold Boninger  Box 14, Sccehlt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355  AUBIN'S UPHOLSTERY  Furniture Recovery a Specialty  -"-"loo lino of fobrlcs,  Samples brought to homo.  HAL AND MAY AUUIN  Tol. 885-9575 - Davis Boy  R. SCHULTZ PLUMBING  PLUMBING SERVICE AND INSTALLATION  Secholt* to Ponder Harbour  Phono 883-2426  R.R. 1 Madeira Park, D C,  PENINSULA STUCCO & DRY-WALL  All  Kinds of Concrete Work   ,.  Albert Ronnberg 886-2996  Wolcomo to Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  SpcclnliMs In Cleaning - floor Woxlng  Spray (hiding - Window Clnonltig  Rl.ASONAf.Lr; RATfS  KFN C, STRANGE  Phono 886-7131 - Gibsoni, B.C.  PARTHENON CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Architectural Designer. . General ���Confrottors  Residential and Commercial  Phono 0(.3-20l3, S��cheft,  or Vancouver 601-5710  ALEX FOLEY or GEORGE AROLEY \  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  BILL McPHEDRAN    ' :  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7477  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' ana* 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   EW?NGNE    Berm*n0 & ��me3��  ERVICE       Sales, Parts, Service  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  and Major Appliance Service  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.    Res. 886-9949 .  C&S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE      ,  HOME FURNISHINGS   Phone 885-9713  HALL SHEET METAL  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  PENDER HARBOUR EXCAVATION  Sand - Gravel - Topsoil  Fill - Drain Rocks - Sewers  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone 883-2265 or 883-2721  lUANADIAN    IrROPANE  X-feaJ*** Ilia.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATtS  Phono 885-2360  Box 684 - Sechelt, B.C.  RICHARD F. KENNETT  Notary Public  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Gibsons, B.C.  Office 886-2481 Ros. 886-2131  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C. Land Surveyors  Marino Building - Porpoise Bay  Secholt, B.C.  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling  ,    Complete Drapery Service   *  Samples shown in the home  Phone 886-2050 after 6 p.m.  or 886-2873  Scows ���-Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & LooTowlrta  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Gravel - Fill - Top Soil  Bulldozing - Loader - Backhoe  Trucks  Phone 883-2240  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting  Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  .FREE ESTIMATES'  Phone 886-7017 ot 886-2848  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL  $0 DOWN. TERMS AVAILABLE.  Cut all sizes. Timber and Plank. Dimensional  Lumber   and   Plywood.   We   deliver   on   the  Sunshine Coast.  Check Our Prices Before Buying.  TRANS. PACIFIC MILLS LTD.  1349 Mitchell Road, Richmond, B.C.         Phono 321-2388        -  '  ...  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AiNJD SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.   (to 9 p.m. Friday)  TILLICUM HEATING & SHEET  METAL  OIL - ELECTRIC & GAS  No down payment  Phone 885-9494 - 885-2045  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD.  Residential,  Industrial  and Marine Wiring  Electric Heot"  Line Work     Phone 886-7244   HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furnituro to anvwhere In Canada.  General Freight. Low-bed and heavy hauling.  STUCCO  Old Homes A Specialty  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stucco &, Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phono 886-2863  Box 552 - Gibsons, B.C.  MACK'S NURSERY  Roberts Creek  Sunshino Coast Highway  LANDSCAPING - SHRUBS - FRUIT TREES  BERRY PLANTS - BEDDING PLANTS  FERTILIZER - PEAT MOSS  Phono 886-2684  18  I  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  Ports & Marine Servico  Dealer for Evlnrudo,  O.M.C. Stem Drive  Lawn Boy, Sportyak,  Springbok,  K&C Thermoglass  and Ploncor Chain Saw Dealer  Phono 883-2266  WORK WANTED  Rcilnlilllng ��� Lawns and Landscoplno  Carpentry - Plumbing - Septic Tanks  Lot* cleared nl dcbrltor ony job,  No Job Too Small and Solilorrt Too Olo,  Phono 885-9418   Wllllom S. Poolcy, R.R. |, Sechelt, 0,C.  DUNCAN COVE RESORT  Compor Site., Fully Morlrrn Cabins,  Ton! Inn Ground*  l.ntmrhlno Ramp, Dual RdMoU, Moorogo  Unrrowdrd IMoturol SrtllnQ In tlio Heart of the  Fl-ahlno Gioundr., Follow (lie slgm,  883-2577 - R.R. 1, Modciro Pork, B.C,  ANN'S COIFFURES  in tho Bal Block  Next to tho Co-bp Store  Gibsons' 8p6-2322  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas - Diesel Repairs - Welding  Evlnrudo Sales - OMC Parts & Service  Phono 886-7411 Gibsons, B.C.  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Taping andfllllnn l>y hand and machine  -���Spray Tex Sparkle Celllno*-���  Phono 886-7193 - Roberts Creek, B.C.  COAST DRAINAGE SUPPLIES  Dlv. of Cooft Bachfioo & Trucking Ltd.  Fibreflla.i Srptlc Tonkj sold ond Installed  Drain Tile - Cement - Roln-orcina 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  Phono 883-2274  CONSTRUCTION  Will frame houses, cottages, finishing,  remodelling also plumbing and wiring.  PHONE 886-2417 OR 886-7560  ��� On-** wnrnnn tins rtrrltlrrt to r.top WPflr-  Ini: the iit-w Milt All's. "Thin nuiinlni!,"  tin* Mild, "1 cmif'ht my hmhaml ko'ih,  through jny   pant*  pockct-s,."  r  '       af*     l^f   "*     "I'lft't ��*t        F* **     4I**"V      -" ���"       1  J.   -st a   �����*    *,  *��� a-fr-j-^i 4*   I  t   -a*.   MttrtfS-V'a'   lr^    1^-. rft    a* -^��    J S^A-AAr^^*^ A';^.VA}; ^ fe A^:^^^Vi^^/,;i^- ^-'< --'*" ^A^'V^ ^fv?fi^>AA '.*,\ ���y\y AA-AaAAAw* A^V^A".-*:^ Af''\5A;V^V#^  j"/.yr SiiSJ��V***^lfr*��^-tf'>V^.V ^5^^^  J6  ���'ir'-BS'Str^-I'^*^^  <i>  A'/".' l, "- -;".' * .'"' ��� Page A-4  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, July 15,1970  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Young swimmers on Sechelt waterfront beach,fully approve the wooden  steps installed recently by Parks  Branch of the village council which  comes under direction of Aid. George  Flay. Pictured last Sunday are: John  and Sherri Spence;  Tom Gibbons;  Approval  Natan Marie Gibbons (celebrating her  6th birthday); Cindy Spence and  Robbie Gibbons. The Spence family  from Fair Harbour is visiting the  Gibbons family who recently moved  into Rockwood Lodge.  Patrick L. McGeer . . .  Provincial* Liberal Leader  fakes stand on vaccination  I FULLY support the German Measles  Vaccination Program called for by  Dr. Gerald Bonham. The Minister of  Finance must make funds available by  Premier Bennett to Health Minister Loff-  mark at the next cabinet meeting so the  program can go ahead, I am confident  that the NDP will also support this suggestion of mine. "When special warrants  come up for discussion at tbe next legislative session in 1971, there would be all  party support for the warrant for this  particular  program.  Anyone who sits clown with a pencil  and paper for a few minutes can calculate that this anti-german measles program is really a way of saving money  rather than spending it. The immunization program itself will cost no more  than $500,000. This must be compared  with the cost <ato the province*-of keeping  si single mentally retarded individual in  en institution for life. At today's prices  the cost is at least $50,000 may be  greater  than   $100,000.  Even if the estimates of expert cpi-  demilogists turn out to be wildly exaggerated, many more than 10 mental retardates will be born in the next year  or two as a result of the current german  measles outbreak. Probable estimates of  the numbers of children who will be  born deaf, blind, retarded, with heart  defects or other, genital abnormalities  number many hundreds.  Like a locust plague, german measles  sweeps an area about once in 7 yrs. This  is B'.C.'.s unlucky year. Thc last North  American epidemic of german measles  was in 1903. The fact that B.C. was largely  spared in that epidemic only makes us  that much more vulnerable this time  around because fewer people have immunity.  Already the clanger signs of the epidemic arc everywhere. The Dumber of  fetuses seen at abortion have sharpely  increased in the last few months in B.C.  Hospitals. Due largely to the mildness  of the disease accurate .statistics are not  available as to the 'exact number of german measles cases. The indications are  that there are many, many cases in B.C.  In other words there is a genuine epidemic, with abnormal children likely to  be born starling early next year.  Only recently have doctors come lo  recognize; the damage done by german  measles, It does not produce serious symptoms In those who re-aware of the Infection. It hits Ihe unborn, germinating  In  the wombs of  i:ns\tsperting mothers-  to-be. No one worries about german measles until it is too late. .That, is why it is  a problem which is so underrated.  The causes of birth defects and mental  retardation have baffled doctors down  through the ages. However german measles is now recognized as an important  cause. The problems only begin 6 to 8  months after the epidemic has run its  normal course.  We are extremely lucky that medical  scientists have produced an effective vaccine which has become available in Canada in the past few months. Next year  would have been too late for the current  epidemic. We must not blow our chance  to prevent unnecessary disease and suffering in the coming generation and unnecessary expenses to the province by  failing to vaccinate now. The only practical solution to protect women who may  become pregnant is to eradicate thc disease by immunizing everybody. A woman  cannot take the vaccine after she is  pregnant. Therefore preparations for a  crash program in September must start  now.  Every child will eventually be vaccinated against german measles. One way*  or another the payers will bear the cost.  The time for us to start in B.C. is NOW  ��� in time to nip the current major epidemic in the bud. It would be foolish lo  undertake this program a year or two  years from now when the epidemic is  over and when the damage for the next  7 or 8 years has been done. It is therefore  inappropriate to suggest that this immunisation program should be attached to  B.C.'s centennial grant for thc year 1971.  The time to act i.s now ��� in 1970, not  in 1971. In any event, suggesting that the  federal governments centennial present  to British Columbia should be several  hundred thousand doses of a vaccine,  is a little like .offering a gift of aspirin  tablets for your young,s|crs birthday  party. The aspirin tablets are essential  if the child is ill, and your responsibility  is to keep him healthy all year around,  I demand the Premier release the  necessary funds forthwith so the program can go ahead.  Entertainment for all  at waterfront theatre  "DOWNHILL    Racer"  has  reached    the  Sechelt Theatre on the waterfront and  has agreat deal of breathtaking photography plus tense moments on the ski  slopes to offer all movie goers, sports  fans or otherwise.  David Chappellett (Robert Redford),  natural born skier from Colorado, is part  of an American skiing team competing  in Europe and building up to the big  moment in the Olympics. A taciturn individualist, Dave doesn't quite fit in with  the Ivy Leaguers on the team, and clashes  from the outset with coach Gene Hack-  man, a strong personality himself An  affair with a Swiss beauty (Camilla  Sparv) leaves him a bit bruised when she  treats him casually as he has treated a  girl back home.  Dave's feelings, inTtfhse and bottled  up, are released on the ski slopes, but  there, as he flies with the wind, he is  always aware of the specters of injury  and failure, and of the challenge of the  new, younger competitors.  Superbly acted, with remarkable  photography of some of the world's best  skiing, the films paints an honest picture  of the hard work and selfless determination needed in true competition.  TWO very unhappy little girls in Redrooffs are Sandra dnd Sherry Jorgensen whose bicycles have been stolen. Sherry had lent her bicycle to Natalie Van  Egmond and when Sandra and Natalie returned from a swim at Duck Rock sand  bar, the bikes had disappeared from the  Tinkley driveway.  Up to the time of going to press, no  clue to their whereabouts has been found  and anybody who can help in recovering  them please telephone Mrs. Jorgensen at  885-9796. Both are fairly new boys' bicycles, with banana seats, highrise handle  bars and sissy bars. One is a Gold Hustler  model with gold seat and scratched crossbar and the other i a bright blue Sting  Ray.  LONG ASSOCIATION  Deep sympathy is being extended to  Mrs. Eva Lyons on the death of her son,  Gordon Laird at Shaughnessy Hospital  on June 28 after a long illness.  Gordon had been associate! with Halfmoon Bay for over 30 years. He was already there when his mother moved to  Redrooffs in 1939 and after his years of  war service, he was a frequent visitor at  her home. He is survived by his wife  Lcona and three children, Christopher,  Robin and Lissa. His sister Marilyn Russell and her daughter Linda flew out from  Montreal and other visitors at the Lyons'  home have been Mrs. Lyons' Grandson,  Robin Laird and "her granddaughter, Carol  with husband Ted Dash and daughter  Cindy.  Hynek, which was the reason there was  no Halfmoon Bay column. She was. accompanied on her trip by Mrs. B. Mc-  Caul and her -brother, Goldie Baisley of  Edmonton. They, crossed from Gortes to  Campbell River by two "small ferries via  ���.     7~~~ Quadra Island and then drove south to  ���by Mory Tinkley   Merville for a visit with Vic and Edna  Gladstone.  Mrs. Gladstone is the former Edna  Brooks who was a resident of Halfmoon  Bay for many years. She lived at Roberts  Creek and Halfmoon Bay from 1909 until  her marriage to Vic Gladstone about 6  The Gladstone's are  happily  ed two sisters and a brother of the late  Mrs. Sadie Edmunds. They -were Mrs.  Myrtle Andrews, Mrs. Lena Hebert, from  California and Mr. Ken James of Seattle.  Mrs. Andrews, ^vho was accompanied  by her sen and daughter, George and  Betty Andrews, has been associated with  years ago.   ......  _r  settled  in  their home at Merville with  Halfmbdn Bay for over 65 years. Her par-    daughter  Joan  Brooks who  is  working  ents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert E. James paid    at Campbell River.  their first visit here around 1900 to visit  Mrs. Clara Lyell the postmistress who,  as Mrs. Priestland, had been their neighbor in Vancouver. At that time, says Mrs.  Andrews, Redrooffs was totally undevel  Ron Brooks and his wife Norma Lynne  live at nearby Campbell River.  Both the Gladstone's are animal lovers  and breed pekinese. They havo a spacious  property with plenty of rcom to house all  oped and her parents could haye^ bought*   u.eir pets which include 14 dogs, several  the whole sub-division for $100. She  spent her honeymoon at the Lyell home  55 years ago, but by that time the Gordon  Development company had moved in and  the emergence of Redrooffs as a popular  resort had begun.  Ed Edmunds has now returned north  to the fishing grounds .accompanied by  his grandson, Kelly Foley. Another  yoyjagster who is enjoying his first fishing season is Ernie Kingston, who is fishing with his uncle Ed Warnock of Francis Peninsula.  ADRIFT  A gilnetter which lost its propeller  was adrift for some time in a rough sea  off Merry Island last Thursday. Two  boats passed close enough to see the owner's distress signal but failed to stop. Jack  and Eric Leyland who were off Thorman-  by Island with their sailing boat, went to  the rescue and  telephoned Stone's Mar-  cats, a  monkey, two South African rodents, a de-rscented skunk, goats, etc. etc.  Canada   produced   8,600,000   tons   of  newsprint in  1969.  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  CHIHOPHACTOit  Post Office Building Sechelt  Phone 885-2333  Res. 886-2321  Tuesday to Friday 10:30 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  Mrs. Verna Conquest died on July 1st ina for help. Jagk  Mercer.waS  able  to  in Surrey Memorial Hospital where she tow the fishboat to the government wharf  had been transferred from St. Paul's Hos- in Secret Cove wherethe boat was equip-  'pital. Born in Kelowna. she had lived for ped with another propeller and was able  many years in Burnaby and later in Ke- to proceed on its way.  'B NATIONAL FOREST WEEK  j National Forest Week is observed  yearly in Canada early in May to remind  people of the need for forest fire prevention and the importance of wise use of  forests.  mano. She had owned her house in Halfmoon Bay for over 20 years but it was  not until March of this year when her  husband, Ross Conquest, retired, that she  was able to settle in her waterfront home.  She was to enjoy it for only a very short  time, for in May she was admitted to St.  Paul's Hospital for surgery and never returned.  BINGO  Weather permitting, there will be an  open air. Bingo at Cooper's Green on Wednesday. July 15 from 7-9 p.m., sponsored  by the Halfmoon Bay Centennial Committee. In the event of unsuitable weather  the Bingo will be held at the Welcome  Beach Hall.  REUNION  Last week, American members of the  James family headed north to combine a  vacation with a family reunion, held partly at the home of Ed Edmunds in Redrooffs and partly at the home of his  daughter, Mrs. Peggy Ayer in West "Sechelt.  Of the 18 people attending the reunion  dinner at the Ayer home, nine were from  the States and nine Were British Columbians, B.C. was represented by Mrs. Ayer,  her sister, Mrs. Doug Foley and their  families, and their father, Mr. Ed Edmunds. The American contingent includ-  IN BRIEF  Guests of the Jack Mercer's have been  Mrs. D. A. Briscoe of Vancouver with her  two children. Gil Briscoe was so delighted with Secret Cove that he stayed behind after the departure of his family.  Visiting the Ellis home has been Mr.  Ellis' nephew, Bob Ellis of Regina.  Last week your correspondent was en  Cortes   Island,   the  guest  of  Mrs.   Olga  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PROMPT SERVICE  HADIO - TV - STEREO  PHONE 886-7117  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons  l1^��'.g!a*g!.ll��'IF^^^  ssfsmmSA  Walter Safoty soya,  "Koop nlr-lnilntod toys  out of tho wator. Piny  with thorn on tho bench  whoro thoy bolong."  ��� Mr. Advertiser:  Thcso advertising  spaces arc real  bargains for you.  Sold on contract  only. For details  on how to stretch  your advertising  dollar, phono  885-9654, ask for  special  ad   rates.  CONSIDERING DIVORCE?  SAVE HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS  DY  DOING YOUR OWN  DIVORCE  II C   DIVORCE GUIOI"    Written by n lawyer���published by Low  Studunt*. civ a Public Servico,   ,  To COAST LEGAL PUBLICATIONS LTD.  Suite 24 ��� 515 Gronvlllo St., Vancouver 2, D.C.  Pico-... !.ofn| mo ono copy ..I ilia fl C, DIVORCE GUIDE which  01.plativ, in -iimpl", ���.tc-p-l>y-*.l.'p imlructlom runctjy how to (jo lo  court to nlilnin your divoici;, I HkIomi a money outer lor only  $[j.9!i to cover cost:.,  NAME  ADDRESS  TREASURES  ARE FOUND  RIGHT IN  YOUR OWN  HOME.  DIG OUT  THOSE  HIDDEN  DOLLARS  WITH A  CLASSIFIED  AD-BRIEF.  PHONE  385-9654  TO REACH  2,500  HOMES!  * Mr, Advertiser:  Thcso advertising  spaces are real  bargains for you.  Sold on contract  only. For details  on how to stretch  your advertising  dollar, phone  885-9654, ask for  special   ad   rates.  fto]  o  When you're  smiling  call for  tabaft's Blue'  .'....-.���'���-f'jF-j-t..  ^  '*5-*'---"-'-*''���** ii Tl**',  J..>.r��.F.f.afc,F.'...F...���l,.,/.t   ,,FF   f.4,     .fjj.  yr"��Tf��"*��������"-'"{Mi"*" i",**��Maiy yyTawai'-j  L. A^ SiiutA'A.^A.���.���*.������' ^  Tlili ��<tv<>rti����mant I* not pnbll��tie<. or itl��pl*y��ct bythn  Liquor Control Hoard or by th�� Govtrnmtntot uritltr. Columbia  2 bedroom homo with suite in basement, overlooking all of Madeira Park, in, choico  location. Priced in low 20's.  2 BEDROOM HOME with spectacular viow of Straits with 1.5 acres on COCHRAN  ROAD in MADEIRA PARK, overlooking everything. Priced in thc low 20's.  Beautiful VIEW LOT NEAR HOTEL with excellent view of harbour; easy access  with all services. F.P. $4500.  LOWES MADEIRA PARK RESORT has 10 furnished units with a lovely homo on 8  choico valuable acres with loads of potential, this beautiful property hos 400' wofcr-  frontago, floats, boats and many othor extras.  32 ACRES ON SAKINAW LAKE with 2400' waterfrontago with spectacular privato  bay, furnished cottage and guest cottago, floats, wator system, a beautiful picco of  property for privacy or subdivision.  3.3 acres of gorgeous view property on HIGHWAY 101 in WEST SECHELT, property  can bo sold as one picco or in 4 lots, a breathtaking view of tho ocean which is  directly across road.  Beautiful "Francis Peninsula Estates" on FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD. 12 now lots  off paved road with water and electricity available. Directly across from secluded bay,  reasonably priced from $4500.  IRVINE'S LANDING . . . Featuring cafe, house, floats and boats with motors. At  enfranse to harbour with porfect protected moorage. Loads of potential  for additional development.  5 acres viow property at EGMONT beautifully treed, serviced and an excellent bu>  at $6000.  A fow choico waterfront lots in GARDEN BAY, fully serviced with excellent moorago  don't wait too long on thcso ...  2 choico lots in MADEIRA PARK serviced ond within walking distanco of all services  and reasonably priced.  A largo viow lot in MADEIRA PARK near all stores and other sorviccs, easy access  off Lagoon Road, woll treed and a perfect building sito.  A SPECTACULAR 1600 ft. homo in PENDER HARBOUR on tho water with doublo  everything: doublo kitchens, bathrooms, bedrooms; a beautiful stono fireplace Two  attractive homos in ono exceptionally good buy at $39,000.  Approx. 350' waterfrontago on RAT ISLAND IN LEE BAY. Fishing at your front  door with excellent moorago.  "SAKINAW SHORES" offers you a wido choico of Ibvcly waterfront lots on beautiful  SAKINAW LAKE, Lots aro priced from $2500 all wator access, beautifully treed,  protected, sunny lots.  7 acres property at MIDDLEPOINT ON MAIN   HIGHWAY with  over  750'  road  frontago, privato road Into proporty and largo cleared building site. Full prico $0,000  ...on this excellent site   650' waterfrontago ot MIDDLEPOINT on 19 ocres. Water, electricity, coxy cottages,  lonely beach; a unique and spectacular totting.  An unusual beautiful waterfront lot at tho end of Frances Peninsula Road, Approx.  145 ft. water fronfago. AM services available on this lot which is situated directly  on tho open Straits,  3 bedroom meticulously furnished homo with full basement on  Sinclair Day  with  200  ft.  wator  frontago  on  2 lots,  off paved  road with  excellent  entrance   and  privato float.  An unusually attractivo 3 D.R. home at IRVINGS LANDING with beautiful viow of  Straits, a V.L.A, approved homo.  Four serviced lots off Garden Day Rocd In GARDEN BAY, all vlow lots priced from  $3000.   >��� i ��� i.   TO ASSIST YOU IN YOUR CHOICE OF PROPERTY CONTACTi  mi mum  ARBOUR REALTY LTD.  1439 Kingsway 874-2305  Weekends Phone Pender Harbour 883-2491  ft  ��)vA/UY\  Y \      **V  lWl*tiHMWM*rii1.1  W.ltf^l'lllWtfalfci!.^^  ���      *      0  We offer a superb Smorpttiorcl every day  from 6 p.m. to 10 p.m.  BRING YOUR  WHOLE FAMLIY AND FRIENDS  FOR A TRULY DELICIOUS EXPERIENCE.  Casa   Martinez  PLEASE PHONE FOR  RESERVATION  SJ  AFTER  YOUR MEAL WE WILL BE PLEASED  TO SERVE YOU COFFEE IN OUR COOL  DOWNSTAIRS LOUNGE, WHERE YOU  MAY DANCE TO THE SOUND OF OUR  STEREO TAPED MUSIC  inj mi isiw -wwinuiniminD  -rt^wAMm**-*.  \  i.  ffl.im ii ui.up. ii    i   j mmm iamJa.  ^ ��  "ifx^"**"  ���j^W^pMa. W d^^"n"W   *aj|-'aM-~M-*aar,niiJ1|,|-.t.ii,ji J|J Tu  ���fi-.j iiiiininwn   I'u'ur-iH   iniiU n/f r a***%nr  ��� ^afyn t>|,.' aj��aa��|  r*    -��   r    ��***-�����,  l��l^^��<%^^^^^^^-a>a|a*'''aa<i'lS^W*S^i^^wi^,��'M'^^l  I   ft *V %  ���*���# ���+   **   '  ��ww Uv-i'^   *r*>+W0r*0**'t**  Wednesday, July 15, 1970 The Peninsula Times  Page A-5  Irresponsible  siae sign, cracK snots  D IT FLOATS!  Most woods float because of the air  space within individual wood cells. The  cell wall material itself for all species is  about one and one half times the weight  of water.  COS  Vastly improved Selma Park club-  room of Sechelt Legion Branch 140  was, officially opened last Saturday  when Hon. Isabel Dawson paid an  afternoon and evening visit to join  in the   "Happy Time"   celebration.  Happy Time  Pictured from left are L.A. President  Mrs. Gladys Ritchie; Secretary Gary  Gee; Hon. Isabel Dawson; Past President Tom Ritchie and executive  member Mrs. Kay Nickerson.  New litter law  lesearcli Council lecturer  is trippers, bury  IF YOU are going camping this summer,  pack a shovel alotig with your fishing  gear.  You just need to dig to the depth of  a spade ��� one spade ��� to bury your  waste and garbage adequately, says Dr.  P. H. Stirling, lecturer in the environmental health engineering program at  B.C. Research Council and in charge of  adult education in thc pollution ^control  program at the B.C. Institute of Techno-  lo*  B.C.'s new litter law requires outdoorsmen to bury their refuse or deposit  it at garbage collection pointns.  Dr. Stirling sees two great problems  in dealing with the litter that builds up  behind the summer camper and tripper.  The weekender, or even the day tripper, often finds roadside "gobblers" non  existent or overflowing. So, instead of  keeping l��is garbage in his car until he  gets to adequate\facilities, he drops it  by the side of the loScted gobbler ��� where  it can blow away ��� or he heaves it into  a convenient ditch.  Roadside eating places which are  careful to have garbage facilities often  cater to "buy-and-r'un" trippers. They  get a tray of hamburger and chips, paper  cup of coffee or soft drink, and eat as  they drive. When the food is gone, they  heave the empty packages out of the  car window instead of bagging the garbage and taking it home.  Another problem of disposal is human  waste from campers. Many campers dump  their waste containers in the nearest  ditch, or a-manhole if they can find one.  That creates problems because sometimes the manholes are for electrical and  phone wires.  Holding tanks are needed for campers  at campsite areas, says Dr. Stirling.  D PELICANS AND POLLUTION  The brown pelican has disappeared  from many-places in North America because DDT poisoning causes soft-shelled  eggs which break under the weight of  the nesting birds.  "JC  ���'���'^>iitiw"*Vfit/��i**iAf''  232SX3ZS2Z2SSS3SSSSSS^^^^^^M  zzni  mTTm  SUNSHINE C0AST REGIONAL DSSTHICT  ... Due to labour problems the Regional District Water Authority  has been "ii noble! to complete the construction of the main reservoir,  at Chapman Creek. The temporary arrangements presently in use  do not provide sufficient water for unlimited sprinkling and  domestic use. Your co-operation is therefore requested'in the application of sprinkling restrictions as follows: , -<���  SELMA PARK, DAVIS BAY, WILSON CREEK, ROBERTS  CREEK, GOWER POINT���Sprinkling permitted only between the  hours of 10 P.M. AND 8 A.M.  IN THE EVENT OF A FIRE OCCURRING IN YOUR AREA-  TURN OFF ALL SPRINKLERS.  Charles F. Gooding  Secretary  Sechelt Notes  ONE OF the prettiest things about Sechelt  these days are the red and white Ee-  tunias flourishing in the rustic planters  installed by the village council. Sechelt^  Garden Club members planted the flowers v  which are being treated with great respect  and much admired, which only,goes to  prove ��� "little things, mean a lot".,   -  Sechelt's tourist booth is obviously  being well patronized, last week about  five campers wore pulled up alongside  the little trailer-booth which is manned  by volunteer staff.  Busy travelling around. Canada these  days, and in her own words, "hoping she  survives the trip", is Mrs. C. H. Nixon  who left June 24th, accompanied by her  daughter Janet Duckworth and 2 granddaughters Daphne and Dorothy, for Montreal to attend the wedding of eldest grandson Robert Duckworth. Before returning  home, Mrs. Nixon will visit her son Bob  and his family for a few days in Ottawa  before her granddaughter flies to Paris  for a couple of months .university, study.  Mrs. Nixon will also visjt her sister  Mrs. O. W. Thompson and numerous  other relatives in kitchener, Dundas, Hamilton, Toronto area before travelling  with three sons, Bob of Ottawa; Jack and  Archie of Winnipeg to spend three day.s  centennial celebrations at the village of  Shoal Lake where they were all born  and raised.  Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Becker of Vancouver were recent visitors at the Leo  Johnsons.  Mr. and Mrs. Bud Guitard with daughter Ellen also Messrs. Herb Dowse and  Daryl Seminis are visiting Capt. and Mrs.  Dawe. The visitors, from Toronto went  salmon fishing for the first time, and with  beginner's luck caught two.  St John's  Ambulance  ���First-Aid Tips  MANY summer illnesses can be avoided  by beiny careful about the water you  drink at the cottage, says St. John Ambulance, the Canadian First Aid authority.  Unless the water in your particular  vicinity has been tested recently and  ' found safe for drinking, always boil lake  or river water (or untreated well water)  before nny number of your family drinks  it.  Ice cubes too, should be made from  boiled water,  The victim of drinking contaminated  water feels desperately ill very suddenly,  has a high fever, and cannot keep solid  foods in his stomach. He should be put  to bed, given clear fluids, and examined  by n doctor ns soon as possible,  EVERY time a highway sign is deliberately damaged, or peppered and  blasted with gunshot or bullets it has to  be replaced with a new one, and it's  your money that pays the cost.  Department of Highways expends an  average of $50,000 annually to replace  highway signs that0 have been damaged  by irresponsible hunters and others, and  this does not include the cost of road  signs erected by cities, municipalities and  companies.  Peppering stop sighs or shooting out  chunks of metal on traffic warning signs  may work off frustrations, or build up ego  with some 'nice shooting', but lives are  being endangered at the same time.  Shooting at a curve sign creates a double  hazard. If the hunter's view of traffic on  the far side of the curve is obscured a  vehicle may suddenly be in his line Of  fire. Or the shot may continue past the  sign into the area beyond where there  are people br domestic animals.  Mutilated signs that no longer show  hazard warnings are useless but the  hazards are still there to jeopardize the  unsuspected motorist. That's why the signs  have to be replaced.  if $50,000 wasn't required every year  to replace damaged sighs Department of  Highways  could  purchase:  5 3-ton dump trucks Sox Highway  work, or it could be used for 1 helicopter  rented for 600 hours for Department game  surveys or enforcement," or by the fisheries  program with more inventory crews in  the field,to determine the need for fish  stocking, and propagation and placement  of fish where, the need is demonstrated.  More staff to undertake studies of problem  areas where pollution exists, or,  Supplementation of tree planting programs in burnt-over and insect-infested  areas, and blow sand areasT Greater game  cover for small animals and birds. "Up to  1500 acres could be reforested.  A spokesman for the Canadian Forestry Association of B.C., states that sense-"  less destruction of traffic signs, erected  to warn of existing hazards, is a senseless attitude toward safety. As long as  this situation continues you will pay  the cost.  Have your money put to better use.  Aim for safety. Take the offensive against  destruction.  Downtown Gibsons,  next to the Florists  'We are tops in perms, colors,  cuts and styling"  WIGS (the latest)  (Dill McCulloch)  886-2120  EXTRA CASH  FOR THAT STUFF  YOU NO LONGER  NEED  IS AS CLOSE  AS YOUR  PHONE.  CALL 885-9654  FOR  CLASSIFIED  AD-BRIEFS.  ��� Mr. Advertiser: These  advertising spaces aro  real bargains for you.  Sold on contract only. For  details on how. to stretch  your advertising dollar,  phono 085-9654, ask for  special ad rates.  UMa>a'hu<-Cw4<T*tataa��jr''aai  mn,,.,juiii,iiii iu].'niim-Hiii">i.i,ra.iu|i lh-jiiij iri^  t ^^F     ���     , _���..-'  ���****5\ jT��\   Hi '-, 1  *. v."      l *���  ,  YjA'^ ^"^        A  A^ A A  ^****M., *****        , ���      '  l��**a*aS����l> J>ldllH*JlM��*~��~~~*M>~*~~*"*~~~"        ,  UU.' *..��! .Hi*. ���" * xt*-*****"***^*��*-��'*����*��..-*i���t����*M(l  I.  ,,. ��� - s .^p&*���^Vf&*'.  ���,S Jf ���*-��**���-.--* f*   -    *ii Vv  p  n  <*._���� J V^  II  If  n  Thoro'o nothtno llko  epondlno tho nlohl la acrrimpod car ���  to point up tho oOviintnocsi ol phonino -.head for  tiotolor iiiot.il nccommodnllon.  Willi moro pooi-lo travelling Ihoaodoyt., you |ur*t  uw'l Inko chanc-iS. Bo noxl timo you take n    j   <-> AA^ H*  trip ��� pick up tho phono Ural ��� nnd mnko euro     l  j V" V  ol a comloitnbio placo lo eloopl  Ti  \����S*/   t**6".*-  "Pltf tho man ivfto forget*  to phono ahead tor toiorretlont"  fl*FF.awF*a|*��^����a  SWMJWWUW^^  CTIMJSW  ��� ^.���*tf...a...--"--JlL,..^  .la.  ~/7Ly/Cy4��Jt/��JlC/C7<C773%.  ..lilLllj^lllNlJIIUIIIIUW'fllMIIII   HII1WII  BOOICSTOitE  A Good Selection o��  Popular COOKBOOKS  885-9654  Sechelt  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE-PLACES OF BUSINESS . . .  1970 "COOKING WITH KELLOGG'S" CONTEST  Mme. GiJcle Dumas, R.R. No. 3 Ormstown, Co. Chat, P.Q.  DESSERT  ALL-BRAN FRUIT CAKE  INGREDIENTS:  1 lb, raisins  1 Ib, dates, cut In small pieces  1 cup walnuts, chopped coarsely  1 cup candied cherries, cut In  halves  1 cup candied fruit  I Vi cups water  . Vi cups sugar  I /'3 cup butter or shortening  1 cup Kellogg's All-Bran  3/4 cup apricot brandy  ? V? cups cake and postry flour  7 tsp. baking powder  ! -j tsp, soil  < 'j tsp, ground cloves  '/j tsp. cinnamon  Vi tsp. nutmeg  2 eggs  V���^   B��!tK*.mt)��*��lHicbvtper U>e��Hlong<1I��.#iks�� - between��� f.m.��nd0 w**  METHOD:  In a large saucepan combine fruits*nutr., sugar, water ond butter  ��� orshortcnlng. Bring to a simmer on low heat, let cool completely,  Soak the Kollogg's All-I3ran in the apricot brandy, add to cooled  fruit mixture.  Sift together flour, baking powder, salt ond spices, In a large  mixing bowl, beat the eggs, mix In cooled fruit mixture. Add the sifted  dry Ingredients and blend in thoroughly,  Line with brown or wax paper two 9"x5" loaf pans or ono large  round fruit cak�� pan. Greoso well. Flit with cake batter, Boke in 300*  oven, )'Vs to 2 hours for loaf pans, AVi to 5 hour-, for largp pan, or  until'tooth pick comes out clean.  ninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  MEATBNG & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phono 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  HEILE.M��'$  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  TODO'S  DKYGOODS  CHILDREN'S & INFANTS'  WEAft  LADBES' SPORTS WEAK  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  SAVE MONET  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Starving The Sunshine Coast  GULF BU1LPBNG  SUPPLIES "  885-2283 - Sechelt, B.C.  ��  -^IjjHy^B^^  )  . . �� . *   *�����*, �����      ��.   >    ^     <      -.   - -f  A  , ������-���'���  *.-*,**�����  r 0 -*��  r l /,        , *        *    V   *���".     a-"      -   ^       ��  /  /  X  ��� a, ���    ��� ������-/  F,      ,  /**"^ft4|L^*V!faa. A^ '      ��*  ��4t& *     *> ?'���"**  *>/"       - l? . a      V    **l  S*s  *  F  \^��^  Water Safety  With the tide at a safe'low level-at..Jplay in the water. Classes are held  Gibsons Municipal Beach, pre-school-   ^throughout    the  week    at Hopkins  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times,  Wednesday, July 15, 1970 '  **>  Readers Right  Disagreement  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I would like to take this opppr*-  tunity to register my disagreement with  the last two contributions to your paper  by the honourable Mrs. Dawson, M.L.A.  for Mackenzie  Riding.  According to Mrs. Dawson we should  be oh-so greatful for the wonderful deal  . the American Kaiser Corporation have  made with the Japanese Industrialists  regarding our inheritance ��� B.C.'s natural  resources.  I  will  not  condemn  this deal  as  a  ..:. po^plcte giye-away4 _ but it comes^ very-  close.  British Columbia has one of the biggest known coal' deposits in the world.  We need not be in any hurry to look for"  buyers. In a few years panada may need  it for her own developing secondary industry.  Aside from the doubtful economic  advantages which Mrs. Dawson claims the  deal will bring British Columbia, what  are the other effects of this enterprise  , on a longer range? What will it do to  the ecology of the area? What are the  geophysical implications? What "strategic"  influence will it have on a world "peace"  built on balance of power? Has Mrs.  Dawson ever offered this a thought or  studied  it?  A real reason for concern is the fact  that Japan recently has dropped its old  policy of controlling the birth-rate. After  having rnaintined almost a steady popula-  feF��L-l..a,.,:MF,f,,,,E*^^  ers taking the Gibsons Athletic Club   .landing; Gibsons and Roberts Creek    tlon !cvel since -the war> the e��vcrnment  sponsored Red Cross swim classes ..^with adults taking advantage of the    '- ,low..encouras*��s la**ger lilies. What  listen intently while instructor Denise   bourse  as well  as children  of all  Littlejohn tells them the safe way to  fages.  Trade and commerce ...  Industrial British Columbia  ALTHOUGH Federal Labour Minister  Bryce Mackasey took action to insure  that prairie grain continued to pour  through the port of Vancouver during the  recent longshoremen's strike, his edict  wasn't at all popular with British Columbians who found their basic industries  hard hit by the tie up. Gordon Draeseke,  president of the Council of Forest Industries of B.C.. reported that rftt��e--ttRn^  5,000 men had been laid off in the forest  industry by mid-October, and estimated  several thousand more were laid off during early November. The main reason for  the lay-offs: there was no more available  space to pile lumber and pulp.  ���Pulp, paper, and plywood production was up during the first eight months  of 1969, but lumber production and log  exports were down.  Pulp production of 3.17 million tons  during the first eight months showed a  production   was   41.000   compared   with  271,000.  ���Total capital and repair outlays for  1969 for B.C. now are expected to reach  $2,866.6 million this year.  ���Eurocan Pulp & Paper has announced its daily output at its pulp mill at  kitimat will increase to 915 tons per day  rather than 780 tons as previously reported. Kamloops Pulp & Paper had added  another $10 million to the pot to increase  its production at Kamloops to 1,250 tons  a day instead of a present 1,000 tons.  ���Value of building permits in B.C.  during the fir-si seven months of 1969  totalled a record $438.2 millions.  ���Electric power generated during thc  first six months of this year totalled more  than 12.7 billion kwk., more than 11 per  cent above the first six months of last  year.  Wages and salaries have increased by  *���!*#"*��� ."**       {?   r     %   ^        'aj  tl'- <V;,*(f  1* *w*i i'v <���  Af,���V"-A *^ *-*.*�� V  '���*"������    a*/      }7j ''J'  A*  a'-.V.  ***��.    Ff��  '���A*  .     ^\     *��� a -^ia.  *^| ,���a.FF  V,       .W*����;,L"V*"  'al     I  -,*  if7  V     \ 4  \    7a  .��-,.#   a��.****r��   ia.4 Xiif  1     *���    ''  AA*  AAV. * ' ^ AA.\   "%7tw< -AA  - h1 A? "A* <*<t>-7 4  i** t74 *** t      *���     i. ���&  I -J      . a   . /  L^  ' \ fgf, , i i    |l|talaa' W^aWiJ^Afl JalJM^^Lilij*]  7.5 per cent increase. Newsprint and pap- \ about 13 per cent over the same period  er production of 1.26 million tons was up^-a'yfear ago, totalling just under $2 billion  6 per cent over the same period of 1968. -���. io.>thc first six months of this year.  Doubtful  Three year old Billy Wilson is .not  too sure about his swimming class  business or is he old enough just to  be taking advantage of a hug from  the swimming instructor! Accompanied by their mothers, tiny tots learn  not to fear the water under watchful eye of Denise Littlejohn at Gibsons municipal Beach.  MORE ABOUT.:.  �� Sea Cavalcade  ���from pngo A-l  left to Aid, Dixon to investlgnto the situu-  tion.  Operator of the Pool Hull Nought  permission to open for buslnt'ss after 2  p.m. on Sundays, Ho said ho hud received  requests from his customers for the extended service. It was agreed thnt permission be grunted providing it does not  contravene the Municipal Ac*t, Mr. Johnston to check it out,  Aid, Charles Mandelkau commented  that building Una been completely renovated mid is n great credit to tho owner, Mayor Peterson agreed that It 1h "ji  real big Improvement".  Aid, Mondellcim uIko reported the fact  that a contractor excavating on a private  property had broken n water line. Village  crew was quickly on the'.scene nnd repair*,  carried out, He explained that n bill for  costs would be .submitted lo the con-  tractor   rvHpon.siblo.  Scouis seek to form  new "Ventura" group K  THREE scouts of the Roberts Creek 1st  Scout Troup accompanied Scoutmaster  Geoff Harrop on an outing to Earls Cove  last week where part of thc exercise consisted of a number of household vchores  for an elderly resident of thc Cove.  The three, Terry Blomgren* Scott  Mathews and Leo Richter, took a side  trip to see the famed Skookumchuck  rapids where they were conducted, by  way of a trail access, by Mr, Alf. Silvcy,  a resident of Egmont.  Mr, Harrop reports that an attempt  i.s being made to form a "Ventura" Company for the Gibsons area, A committee  has already been appointed comprising;  Terry, Blomgren, chairman and Leo  Richter, secretary-treasurer. Boys between  ages of 14 and 17 are needed and any  interested are iisked to contact Leo  J.lchtor tit  Roberts Creek.  And  production of  L24 billion sq. feet  of plywood was up 6 per cent.  Coast lumber production was 2,540 million board feet, down 8 per cent; and log  exports of 65 million fbm were off 48.5  per cent.  ���Salmon fishermen have had their  toughest season yet. Total pack (48 lb.  cases) was only 613,000 cases compared  with 1,747,000 cases last year, 1,466,000 in  1967, and 1,819,000 in 1966.  The sockeye catch was not too bad:  357,000 cases, which is a little below average. But thc pink, cohoe, and chum catches were away down. Pinjt packs this  year totalled only 152,000 compared with  669,000 last year; cohoe pack totalled  55,000 compared with 177,000; and chum  -Copper, the leading mineral produced in B.C., is accounting for 22 peri1 cent  of the total value of mineral production  in the province, with about 92 per cent  of copper production going to Japan. During the first six months of this year, ship  monts amounted to 82.6 million pounds,  an increase of two percent, most of the increase been attributable to the Tasu property of Wesfrob Mines.  ��� TREES FOR  CHRISTMAS  The origin of the Christmas Tree may  date back to 247 B.C. when it became  thc custom in China on New Year's EVe  to place a tree trimmed with lamps and  a hundred flowers on the steps leading to  the  audience  chamber  of  the  Emperor.  this will lead to should be clear to everyone. Japan already has the highest population density in the world. The demand of  population-increase is directly related to  imports of coal, copper, ironores, logs and  other natural resources from B.C.  While as much as 15'/, of the workers  in B.C. are out of work the Japanese  Industrialists are demanding more workers to increase their industrial output.  Add to this the fact that the U.S.A. have  just agreed to Japans rearmament and  you know that a very explosive situation is building up.  In our ruthless pursuit of the "fast  buck" we might now greatly contribute  to the creation of tbe most effective war  machine the world .has ever seen. A few  years from now the Japanese Imperialist  Industrialists and Army will have an  easy task of convincing their people that  they need more room and their fingers  may be pointed towards the shores of  Canada and B.C., which in their eyes almost looks unpopulated and rich in natural resources. Are we in fact laying the  foundation for the next big showdown?  I would advise that people in B.C.  take a good look at the present situation  and   those  leaders   responsible.  Last election Bennett managed to  scare the workers with the threat of  "strike pay with Berger'.' Well we didn't  get that. But we got food vouchers which  wc had to beg for from Dawson, Gaglardi,  Bennett and Company.  JOHN  PEDERSON  This Guy's had his day  GUY Fawkes Day w���ill never be the same.  At least not in Northern Ireland.  Because of the explosive situation  there, which last year culminated in several slayings during sectarian rioting, a  temporary- b**an was placed on fireworks.  Now it's been decided in thc interest of  safety ��� particularly that of youngsters  ��� fireworks are to be banned permanently from the annual Nov. 5 celebration of  Fawke's abortive attempt to blow up the  British Parliament buildings.  Only public fireworks displays will  be allowed.  Dropped mi egg on the floor? Hut it's  not a mess to clean up anymore, Cover  the entire egg wilh salt and pick the  whole thing up with a paperlowel. Everything will come up In a Jiffy.  y.  3AY WE SUGGEST-  (MO PAYMENT UNTIL THE SYSTEI  ^*t HiL.*li ll'imt �����jfiL'YU^a��|i.l^ltl[1|  E BEADY Fl  5-2444 for your preliminary installation.  IS m  OPERATIOM-SCHEDULED AUGUST)  ywjgiiiiw-y^'WWWp-iB  A0a W^-a^-^^aMi^^  Wl""-T5r  am&**a&r  flajloou   logging  Canada.  was   pioneered     in  A-  "ggg  yimimm.simmm^-<lP;-  ELECTafilCAat  COIWHACTOI-SS  Wiring Supplies  Specialising in  MAHHEL  Electric Heat  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Plione QBS-20BZ *���  U  POLYESTER LINING, 45" wide $1.19 yd.  STIIETCH  TEHRY.  52" wide $3.79 yd.  A rtfiANY, R/1ANY MORE GREAT VALUES  SALE COMMENCES JULY 16th through to JULY 25th  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK-TILL 9 P.M. FRIDAY  PHONE 886-2252  ?*"*. j^l^!1'^-. .r^."^1-'**^*"-^ 1 -^Sl^^i La4 .rfV tX. i%ZiCZ^2 i is  *��T"t-*,ti,    i^&!<n$  iUfa$Atif���� K*-* rf-a-4-sNi**. ^WiiiFwM^^ato^^-.^fi^ ���;>v-^-<^ *tt  \  I  ***+.   4,   J^A   **,*     W*  "*   "���>'���**���..-*   ^K'-*******  % *, JL *, /k *, *��- ��K.K -*.-���������, ftb4k^��ha-rf^.*.  '~AA.4Mf>t,AA>AAA,AAA-V^S^r^A����w*>.i^  *��* ��M��i At W-. (K l*.-*����1  A'  I.AUKX *.jKJ&**0iJr\0*.0*t*ir+*.**a  iTsEBM'A  Cowrie Sf.y Sechelt, B.C.  825-2335  Check this space every week for  Advertised Specials, our Stedman  stock is now starting to come in  and we immediately put this stock  on sale so shop our store often for  good buys and keep a sharp eye on  this spot for Advertised Specials���-  A lot of stock we now have will not  be moving to our new premises  therefore watch for some reduced  prices on this merchandise and  take   advantage   of   the   savings.  iiir*ii  Terry cloth  Infants sleepers. Sizes  one and two.  Asst.  colors.      icirkiziz  Cassette Tape Recorder complete  with adaptor, solid state, slim with  microphone and carrying strap.    ONLY  CHECK and COMPARE  twai&mmiiwmm'tMmwMinmwniw'iim  * aC >^T >C Tc >C  CAMP STOOLS  Wooden camp stools, ideal for that  extra seat, well built, fold up and  pack away.  ONLY  wmuiwwuvwmii'win.  TOOTHPASTE  Colgate toothpaste. 6 oz.  size.    A GOOD BUY  'ictck'rkic,..  HA6R SPRAY  Sudden   Beauty   Hair  Spray.  Reg.  and Super Hold.  HOWABOUT EACH  Received   some   misses   nice   wool  skirts.   Sizes   7   to   14.   Ideal   for  .School. Shop now and save as  these skirts arc  ONLY  BINOCULARS 7x35  Just great  for out on  your boat,  hunting, looking out over the water  or just general girl watching.  SPECIAL  AT  aaajaaaaatmsajaaaaaja-i  jlLWc,  BOOMERANG  Yes   thc   boomerang   that   comes  back. A0.  LOTS OF FUN        W*K  Men's cotton T shirts. 2 in a  package for  ONLY  HRMIIIMIMiMfMM  E.J.  Men's dress socks. Asst. colors and  all sizes. Compare this  one at ONLY  m*m*"*l0*0mmmwwwwm  PILLOWS - PILLOWS  You just can't beat this prico on  bed pillows, thoy will ga fast and  wo only  havo 50  OR  mmmwmnm  Cameras just thc right timo to get  some HOLIDAY pictures. This is a  wonderful instamatic in a carrying  case. You won't bclicvo (i% mrTb  it at JUST ��oSS��  And just for fun wo will give you a  free black and whito film if you still  do not like it bring tho CAMERA  back for a refund.  ALL MERCHANDISE  SATISFACTORY OR  MONEY  CHEERFULLY REFUNDED.  For floor covering chock at  CAMPBELL'S WE ARE your  OZITE' Dealer  Wy  KU^MJUtthM***  .��'.  { '     'aS.  Section B  Wednesday, July 15, 1970  Pages 1-6  Swim Instructors  For many years, Red Cross swim^ structor assisted by Lynda Jackson  instructors have not been-available   ***"     ���"*'** ....���'.--  locally but this year at Gibsons, Elphinstone graduates Denise Littlejohn (right) is the fully qualified in-  The girls have set their own schedule  instructing in theory and practice  and put in a very full week doing an  outstanding job.  Use armouries . . .  overnment plans hostels  lor travelling young-folk  OTTAWA ��� The secretary of state is  setting government plans in motion  for a major, emergency expansion in  youth hostels aimed at providing an additional 2,000 beds in 14 locations from  St. John's to Vancouver for young Canadians travelling across the country.  ..,.,-(.a���.��&*$��&i&llEliS-a is-seadhvg .telegrams  to provincial ministers responsible for  youth and to mayors of municipalities to  request their cooperationrin plans to use  space made available by the., department  of national defense in armouries and other  militia installations for setting up hostel  facilities. Thc project is being granted  funds by thc Travel and Exchange Division of Mr. Pellctier's secretary of state  department.  Together with hostel accommodation  being run by private and municipal authorities, thc new arrangement would  complete a grid of hostel facilities covering  Canadian regional centres. "This will assist youth from all parts of Canada to,  travel and see their country and thus  gain a greater appreciation of Canada,"  explained Mr.  Pellcticr.  The hostels set up in national defense  facilities will be operated by local committees of the National Hostel Task Force,  an association of more than 30 organizations which serve transient youth. They  will bo staffed by young people to the  greatest extent possible. Maximum length  of stay  per Individual   in  each   location  will be three days, the general rule in  youth hostels.  -The National Hostel Task Force was  established to carry out the recommendations of a conference held last April in  Ste. Adelc, Quebec. Sponsored by the  Canadian Welfare, Council and financed  J>X ?'grant from the Department oi.National Health and.Welfare, the National  Consultation on Youth conference was attended by government representatives,  youth groups and organizations serving  youth.  Chief recommendation of the conference was that youth hostels be established  to accommodate the increasing number of  young Canadians travelling throughout  the country. Young people were to participate to the greatest extent possible in  thc setting-up and staffing of these hostels.  The conference also stressed that where  local needs warranted It and resources  were available, hostels should provide  not only shelter, but medical, counselling  and referral services.  **  Composed of representatives in major  cities across Canada and a coordinating  staff in Ottawa, the National Hostel Task  Force works with government departments at the national level and- provides  assistance in coordinating the efforts of  local committees to establish shelter for  itinerant young people. Youth accommodation for this summer is their immediate concern.  ���niVILBGHTT TOEATOE, Gibsoms.  ��a��aj��r��aaaaa��ar  o   ���  iiiiwiuiwiiu.n��ij)niLiiiiiiHiiii,ii,j,iiiuiiiiuiiii|iiiiiii|i mmiiM  ����h��i.��al'..i,,fi.��.iiii��i.ii-ii;iii*\li*ii.iiil'^  .uaa-Aa >*   ���*��� a   ���<���* .  J  ^   .  vctraf  f.  ���^AA  TECHNICOLOR ond PANAVI5ION  Starrlno: Hairy Andrew-., Michael Calno, Trevor Howard, plus many other Mors,  THUR., FRI., SAT. & SUN., JULY 16th, 17th, 18th & 19lh, at 0 p.m.  aaaaaaajMaajaaaa  ������������������           rrTTninniriiiiii.    at-lV ^.44S. J,    , ,V / *-   a-"  f^f'ya  Ii  n.^T"1    ���-.  Mla-'a.Ua'-F     ,-.   iTO  11 (nprH-ir..  ft) t_���^ -i v o_.r-.aF, ���   *���  4U   ... j>  Axil    ���L,. u.   * .  ^ Now she  " tancuj  what  was  expected  ojfhcit  .*-.  m&m  L.Jat..Fit>.    M     JS--   alUaa-   ^  JN COLOR     ,  * ,  MOM., TUE., &. WED., iUf,Y 20th, tin, & 22nd at 8 p.m.  RCSTRICT'ID; No Admittanco to per,,,.,.', under Ifl ycorn of opi,,  ' unlet, oecornponled by pnrcnt or rr*.pon!.il)lc odutt,  wi*****��iitiim*MaffiihM  -4   *  I*-,  ��� .*. ���  .���./���.V-?������:���������  o 0 �� *���..*��.:"  o ���  wm  &  \-> I ���'������ ������������-}���-*.������������ Q'O.o.o.Q.o.a- o'oao.o*a>0'<oao*o>o<o*0'0.o.o.oj  ��\ �����**'*.**     ...���mm....T.TT   . VJ   t   I    i   a,    ���   :q I  STOKE H-DUt&S: :��'  3:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. ->{  *9,  Q  *?/  p���   SECHELT, B��C.  COWRIE ST�� gfcai7�� .--..r^l Frid^y ��:3<> a-m- to **** P-��"-  irn-uii* - .���'���if'*! o ��� *"*" ���iirf *'  ...   ���'*��� * . '���*����� * ** ��� ����"     ���������������. ...t, ..........  ����������� ��������'  ,",���'    ��. 0   ;  g   *      |^rp^.'rt.^.I..Z.i.��0'0��0-0'0'0��OaO.O-0��0-0-0'0'0-0'0-0'0��0'-0.0��0.aaQ��0.0.0'0't  ^ Mia .���:. . ,.....���"*-.; _ '���: o Vi���*  i7lki71t">&   _�� m..    ������  ��������� ���  A    * ���      ^utaraa^*"  fp.��.o.?.?.-?.o.o;e.o.o,o.t.?.o.o.o.o.f^^ ��jJJJ ^fjjf| j^ ^j^^  ���    ���    ���    ��    *  |0     a.O*0-����     4i0tO  W (A na t/ 8 g) 0  ooflei�� ponss ��ash  !n^S��3^ro��ffl  ^0? sneom  to�� IMotfifeD 0%^{fe)  7   ^  10 or.  __. _   ��ANBSIH BOWL CLi  Reg. 49c     t-JtflDGtl CLSPPEE  1 Only ��� Black & Decker   jQ\  :  I  Reg. $7.49 :   CHILDREN'S SW1[MG SET  Rcg. $59.00 NOW  g^STAtM? ��!GOHO  19-28-14   NOW J9��i  1. 3 PC. BEDROOM SUITE  2. PHILCO RECORD PLAYER  3. WESTINGHOUSE RADIO  4. SOLARAY ELECTRIC BLANKET  5. HOOVER ELECTRIC IRON  6. UNIVAL TOASTER  7. STAINLESS STEEL CUTLERY  8. ELECTRIC KETTtE  9. HAIR SETTER  10. PORTABLE BAR-B-QUE  SALE ENDS AUGUST 1st, 2 p.m.  1 .   *i'i\/     (,    j I f ,|l    '   , ,'��� 4   . ii*l a  ll. .yifi     al',*  .       ��� ' .'.  f a *-,*-,*,! F , ' *F  '/> i' 7 <, i   ���',*''.   ���  .., ���*,  f . -*' *  Entire SSscSi MS  ��2 PEM��  (I       '    <        , 1 1   ,     4  V I  S*i". |��.��.t\-F. f,-ff^�� -^#a *A v,Ft j    a  ��  Unival BATTERIES  Rcg. 35c A  (Elecirk m\m  Sunbeam   /  ENTIRE STOCK  SHOIGIil. SHELLS  V���'*'   ���w^H"cV*V*w**',f^       rt t ^&.m.P  6 VOLT  CAR BATTERY  Rcg. $23.95  1  EACH  -W-W^v^^^^^  ^kiww  1   ,    '      '.  Used Television Sets Start at $50.00   i'"'"'*" ,A*-��*. j  1 *    '. -, 1 -  . 1 >     I  ^'^'���^'-''f'!;'aa-*^WiaWi^^ ���  , '       " ' '*l1     '       ' '  \  i*    ���;  '       '   ��f  ���!   TURTLE WAX  i TliSE Ci.  ^ *r+^ ���^ tw^iV^-wwwiwri^flaatf^*,  DRY RUG CLEANER  BISSELL  LAWN SEED  ALL PURPOSE, 1 LB. BOX .  \  Reg.  $1.59  i     REGINA  i  'i*    Rcg.  $59.95  ,1  FURNITURE CREME  CLEANER $^ (3).97  ' * *  ��� ��* 9 ��� "������  IF��jl ���l!l-^W-BWtWL.il^��,atijyMa^rty^  ���*:  ;"'\  **'*�����  m -     -.'*  *   "V  *���,      '  aaaHm��|,a^ ia-nn��a.i ,��� j��|.i^a)H,^  P  ia  aO-.Us. <���-,���   ���>  ���      -I" B-- t, I 5  Page B-2  The Peninsula Times  Hon. Isabel Dawson . . .  Wednesday, Jt|ty 15, 1970  miner without portfolio '  nest at Annual Summer le  )r   .*"     \    DE?P *��lue sea "-"rested with frothy white were won by: Mrs. Elsie'Carlson; Mrs.  //,   \v* -ti       ��� waves" formed a refreshing backdrop Violet Boggust; Gordon Ewart of Camp-  a    for the Annual Summer Tea of Mount bell River and Bea Rankin.  Elphinstone Chapter; Order of the East- Mrs.  B.   E.  Angerman  won  the  tea  em Star, held last Saturday on the rich --cloth  and    Mrs.  Grace    Rutherford   of  green lawns ot Vic's Motel, Davis Bay. Halfmoon Bay  accurately ' guessed   the  Special' guest   at the tea was   Hon. weight of the stone.  Isabel Dawson, making a flying weekend ,  trip to the Sunshine Coast before return- Forest fires usually bum most fiercely  mg to her duties in Victoria as Minister from 10:00 a.m. to 5:00 p m when hum-  without Portfolio arid Mackenzie Ridings idity is low, winds stronger and tem-  M.L.A.              ,    -���' , peratures   higher.  &  Convenor Mrs. Ruth Harrison introduced Worthy Matron* Mrs. Gladys Booker and Worthy Patron, Mr. John Donnelly.   Mrs.  Booker eictended  a "cordial  ���Fr---****���*��������-���^wwr*.* >vlelcome t0 Suests before introducing  ^MW^^MWI *trs*" W. H. Mylroie who outlined the  ftW&*����ryffitdm    prbjects which are supported by the O.E.S.  , One of the main projects of O.E.S. is  raising, funds .to help support Cancer Research and maintain sixty-one cancer  dressing stations in the province. These  stations are staffed by, volunteer ladies  of O.E.S. There is a local station which  ^wm&w��>**Li>> aa; ,;,--A >, .   ��� -^#av^:   a 7* a  Popular Event  Mount Elphinstone   Chapter   O.E.S.    was no exception as shown by the    flrpharrl-frAQll   frillt * * last >'ear s"PP"ed 1.700 dressings most   "225  Summer Tea always features a very   many eager buyers around the stall    w u"c"u **U011 1L u*1 of them used locally. "a"  delectable sale of home baking and   under the supervision "of Mrs   Kav    ;*.   ~^~~.:~:~~ m��mm1.. The Mount Eiphins(one Chapter also  goodies -and last Saturday's event   Mittelsteadt         Ill  PlOIIllSlIlCf SUDDIV   ��� supports a local student scholarship besides  *" ��� , ���^��� *" '        *a    -    *jr   * contributing towards two other provincial  FOR   LOVERS   of  juicy,   orchard-fresh ones.  fruit, this-year brings great news from        Mrs. Mylroie introduced hosts Mr and  B.C.'s Okanagan Valley. This season there Mrs. Vic Franske and Mrs. Isabel Dawson  will be ample supplies of^all 'B.C.' tree before declaring the event open,  fruits.                                    - Lucky winner of the candy guessing  -B.C. orchards have made an excellent game was Mrs. John Donnelly; Don David  recovery from last year's damaging frost. "-v��n the gate prize and the" four hampers  The outlook is for good crops of all Okan  VW^MWi^^  ���V ���       -V �����    .\ * -v*-^AAAA"! A A  ft    '    - ^k.'7.       -.<i3ti^J.(.  '<  V�� .    .v-.Zi^'h    ..  a*"    * l V>7       *  agan fruits "and the quality promises to  be excellent.  Initial supplies of 'B.C.'. Cherries  should be on the market by the time  you read this, and they will be in full  supply throughout July.  'B.C.' Apricots and Peaches ��� missing  from the market last year ��� should be  in abundance this year. Apricots will be  making their first appearance ini the -stores  ^about  July  20th  with  early  peaches  a  'week later. ���  The outlook is also excellent for'"B.C."  prunes and pears and initial estimates  indicate a fine crop of all varieties of  'B.C.' apples.  ���*.**���*  Now let's take a closer look at the  first ��� new crop of the season ��� 'B.C.'  Cherires.  The' cherry harvest has just begun in  Okanagan orchards and the cherry season should be in full swing by the week  of July 6th. '  If the weather stays favorable through  the harvest, this year's cherry crop will  be well above average. So plan on having  lots of these sweet, juicy, dark-red beauties en hand for both fresh eating and  B Mainly Provincial Responsibility Guessing preserving.    The Federal Government administer- tvt.iyy.Vio.-. nt a' "'���"* i  ed the forests of the three Prairie Pro-. , F"De.r Ot canmes in, a glass jar a ONE R1NG EACH YEAR  vinces up to 1930. Since then, all.forests ^W MlSS Shannon Cook of Roberts j temperate zones one annual rinir  are administered by provincial govern- Creek guessing^ at the O.E S. Sum- fa tmlTSytreeHak ' ar ?he X-  ments except those in*, the Territories, mer Tea while Mrs. Grace Cwnmmg ference in cell size and cell wall thick-  National Parks, Indian Reserves and a waits to record the guess which ne.ss between early and late-formed cells  few other small areas. might just be lucky. produces the annual ring effect.  ������q'JlilBiUMimi ii^w tmm  a��-rftif   4.'  A LITTLE  HOMEWOIK  CLASSIFIED  GHAIDE  ,PHONE  Thi3 advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board  or by the Government of British Columbia    ,  ���;v "zxr'.-v&xzrip��,  8SS-9654  10 REACH  2,500 HO  BUY, SELL,  GET' HELP,  ��� Mr. Advertiser: Those  advertising space* aro  real bargains for you.  Sold on contract only. For  details on how to stretch  your advertising ��� bolter,  phono 805-9654, mk for  special ad rotos. ��.  British Columbian! know ital living. Ttey also know Bal bcor.  N@TB  CluQ    ci>"D    tl'&E, U"^ tii'Ei  Doctor qf Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver. B.C."  Will be in Sechelt  , Jpl^r 20  Fo? an appointment for  eye examination phone  335-28118  '  A I,-A  ���      art      .    II   'I  Set the pace and it trolls all day.The Evinrude  9'/2 is a fisherman's best Mend.  Flahermon talk about thoir outboards  almost ns much as thoy do about tho "ono  that (jot away". Evlnrudo Is tho norno you  keep hearing.  Tho Evlnrudo Q& Is tho larnost eolllng  outboard motor In tho world. It's an all  round outboard with 20 m.p.b. opoods to  got you to your fishing quickly. Eight tilt-up  positions lot you troll all day through woods  nnd shallows. A trolling adjustment maintains tho oxaot spood you want, quloily Its  low allhouotto lota you fish ovor this outboard, not around It.  Tho 8% Is Just ono of tho Evlnrudo fishing  18 and 25 hp., at your Evlnrudo doalor'o.  Evinrudo: Still tho first In outboards, still  catting tho paco for ell tho rest.  O IFBrsUn Oanttboair-dlo T~  u  a. 1 L  V.  APfOiluclolOUTnOAriOMAniHCCOnPOnATIOtJOrCAHAnMtr. iirrrnn^��� "'  Ma^M^ M OMO 0l���n 0���v. En0,n., U,,^Srffi ilSSS ..*,  Your Sunshine Cqqsf SERVICENTRES'   IN PENDER HARBOUR  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.  at ESSO Marino  PHONE 806-7411  mim imm lid.  Madeira Pork  PHONE 883-2266  l!'l-Uaiii.iiiM|i��^^wgli||.i;-U*'WiaJK��i|i)Uiiiw  ���^lu'mmu iwinfuwu ��inui  y  ''"���^-���F-WIUlBIIMtiiilWiWaWiltlii-Biw  ava^^VataaU)^,,!,^^^  I  I  Ii  **���*rt^>i|a��i^ m lWMm�����i..ij����nf-> lmm*/^i.*^.irn0^f*.0il^m'm,^f^t^'0^'^ It^M*^1 -* <0*^* ��� **���*  ��� aTaiim _i> tjiinri -> r ^rni iini~ ���* ,       4.ti i_,      _<  $7^-1  ^> ft, r  Guard of Honour  Following the opening ceremony for  the Jamboree of Discovery held at  Camp Byng last week and attended  by 500 scouts, Lieut. Governor of  British Columbia J. R. Nicholson,  preceded by his, aide Major Robt.  Young 'walks-" through Guard of  Honour, carrying the plaque bearing the .lamboree insignia presented  to him by Scout Donald McDonald.  Issues ultimatum .'.,...  '������       e  iOLbour; Minister institutes  Please!  Onty J/013 can  isputes act  TUESDAY, July 7th, was Action Day in  the Labour-Management Front in the  Province.  In the morning, after lengthy meetings  with Unions and Management in the construction industry, Labour Minister Leslie  Peterson announced the construction  walkout must come to an end. He said  that as long as construction in the Province resumed, the parties would have a  further sixty days to negotiate collective  agreements. The services of Mediation  Officers Would be provided during this  period at the request of either party.  However, Mr. Peterson indicated that he  would not tolerate any further strike or  lockout action .during or following the  sixty day period. If any dispute remained  unsolved at the end of the sixty day period, appropriate procedures would have  B.C. LIONS  MAY FAIL  THIS YEAR  BUT  CLASSIFIED  AD-BRIEFS  WILL DO  A JOB  FOR YOU.  PHONE  885-9654  FOR  ACTION!  !   I.1  ���*   �� -*r **   t  - Y    Any musician  7   f    worth fiddling  h*.-(      with is in the  4 aa^a-ajaa^aaia^.       >- F ��� v  >      * a.      F'\        ,, 4      *  A**   *A  '\M-A AA < 'J', A A    *\    <Art  j...;., a. .--.^MiiiiAA^'4';Va :<������'**H u*i!  Mn.,i.F.F,1iii,.a��.,F,fl.*iii.FaaF...Waft..-.*.,.!., ,1,   ...ti.w,������w..{U.��ri.,.,,iiV*,��lff,r,iJ,,U��i',v*ili,���nii.���.r��,.JttM����,.&ft....  to be implemented under the provisions  of the Mediation Commission Act, which  would resolve the dispute without a work  stoppage. The construction industry was  given ten days in which to get back into  full operation.  In the late afternoon a major breakthrough was announced in the forest industry dispute. Premier Bennett and  Labour Minister Peterson jointly announced the appointment of the Honourable Mr. Justice Nathan Nemetz of the  British Columbia Court of Appeal to  mediate the dispute.  Mr. Peterson said that during the  course of his meetings the appointment  of Mr. Justice Nemetz was- agreed to by  both labour, represented by the IWA,  and management, represented by the  Forest  Industrial Relations Ltd.  Mr. Peterson also made an appeal to  labour and management throughout the  Province. He said, "In view of the fact  that Mr. Justice Nemetz will be making  recommendations in the forestry dispute,  I appeal to both unions and Management  in other sections of our economy, including  Pulp and Paper, Smelting, Refining and  Mining, to avoid taking any precipitate  action which might result in a work  stoppage in their industry pending the  completion of this study by Mr. Justice  Nemetz. Since Forestry is our major���in,-  dustry in the Province, the findings and  recommendations of Mr. Justice Nemetz  may well set a pattern in other sectors  of the economy as well."  The Minister of Labour also announced  that he had directed the Mediation Commission to appoint a Mediation Officer  in an attempt to avoid a work stoppage  and to bring about a settlement in thc  dispute between Cominco Limited and  United Steehvorkers of America.  Waller Safely soys,  "a--"-      "Tell your mother and  fath..r thnt you want  lo lumn to swim NOW."  If  Ll  If  -J La  mmmm mmm  WALT NYGREN  SALES LTD.  Your BAPCO PAINT  DEALER  in   GIBSONS  On lho Wharf . 006-9303 >  Quality  Houso und  f/orlno :  Paint.  add  PENINSULA  PLUMBING LTD.  Dealer for  Super Kem Tone  and Shorwln Williams  Gibsons - 886-9533  *MMitWiM.IWll|**lW��*-*  GLAZE APPLICATION WITH GARMENT BAGS  Antiquing kits ore one of the most up-to-date ways to  "instant age" to furniture, For extra-easy and effective  application of the final glazo coating, use plastic garment  bags, suggests the Canadian Paint Manufacturers Association.  Cut the bags into pieces approximately two feet square. Then  apply the glaze to the furniture surface with a paint brush.  Now wipe the gloze with the plastic until you achieve just  Ihe right effect. Plastic bags make clean-up easy���just throw  them away when you're through!  SAFETY FIRST WITH SOLVENTS  When working with any finish that contains solvents,  use caution advises the Canadian Paint Manufacturers Association. Always work in a well-ventilated room with doors  and windows open. This will reduce thc chance of solvent  fumes accumulating and being Ignited, Don't smoke whilo  working with solvents; put out any pilot lights in nearby stoves  and furnacos; and, don't use electrical equipment unless It Is  the non-sparking type.  <��+^*U*0*0*0^M0+0JUi0*0MM04,a0.w\tUl0<  lorgan's  Men's Wear  G.W.G. Work Clothes  Work Gloves  SECHELT, B.C.  m0mmm*^m0mmmmm04W*mimmmm00mm0im0\l  WINDOW PAINTING  Before pqirttlng your windows, remove all loose putty j  and coat the wood recesses with house paint primer, then !       Sunsliino Coast  apply new putty. The Canadian Paint Manufacturers Asso- \ Hinhwov near  elation suggests painting in this order: First, tho members, ! mncnKic  which divide tho window glass, then the frdmo, and finally |  Ihe trim, sill and apron,  F����i��aV  TWIH  LUfH  CREEIi  BER Et,  BUILDING  SUPPLY  Your  General Paints  Dealer  \   Monamol & Breeze  Paints  GIBSONS  Phono 886-2808  I ,  Double-ring ceremony . . .  RCMP regi  unites Van Z  CHdWN Memorial United Church, Vancouver was the setting of a colorful  RCMP regimental wedding on May -30th,  when Shirley Joan, only daughter of Mr.  & Mrs. John Haddock, of Madeira Park,  became the bride of Constable Garry  Blake. Van Zant, only .son of Mr. & Mrs.  Lloyd Van Zant of Little Current, Ontario.  The double-ring ceremony was performed  by Rev. A. It. Carr. The groom and the  male .members of the wedding party were  dressed in their full regimental dress uni-  fprm with scarlet tunics.  Escorted by her father, the bride wore  a floor length govi/n of white peau de  elegance, A-line, empire waist, with lace  jacket, daisy applique, train and waist.  Her illusion veil was held in place with  a seed pearl tiarra, and her bouquet was  red roses and white lily-of-the-valley.  ,-The bridesmaids were lovely In yellow  sleeveless peau de elegance gowns with  daisy applique accenting the empire  waistline. Their bouquets were yellow  daisies and pink carnations. The bride's  attendants were: Lana Hart, Matron of  Honor, . bridesmaids: Susan Campbell,  Lorraine Patrick, Maureen Porter, and  Marilyn Cochran.  Corporal Allan de St. Remy acted as  best man, while consts Darryll Kettles,  Gerry Horseman, Don Gavin, and Bill  Shaw were ushers.  The wedding was followed by a reception at Peretz Hall, which was beautifully decorated in paper streamers and  wedding bells. The three-tier wedding  cake was adorned with bride and red-  coated Mountie: Mr. Mark Myers, a family  friend, proposed the toast to the bride.  The bride's mother wore a turquoise  crystal knit coat-dress ensemble, with  matching hat and shoes, corsage of white  and pink carnations. Groom's mother:  beige knit dress with co-ordinating coat in  beige and brown tones, brown shoes, with  corsage of white carnations.  Music for dancing was provided by the  Uptown Elements, and Mr. Dennis Gamble  kept the evening moving smoothly while  acting as M.C.  The bride crose a navy blue going-  away suit, with white blouse, shoes and  purse, corsage of white carnations. Before leaving, the bride presented her  bouquet to her grandmother, Mrs. D. Mcintosh.  The happy couple left for a two week  honeymoon   touring   B.C.   and   on   their  imenial wedding  return have taken up residence in Ganges,  Saltspring Island, where the groom is  presently stationed. The bride, who received her Bachelor of Education-Secondary degree two days prior to the wedding,  will bo teaching in thc Duncan area.  Out of town guests included:- the  groom's parents, Mr. & Mrs. Lloyd Van  Zant," of Little Current, Ontario, Mr. &  Mrs. Bill Scharff, Holland, Manitoba,  Marilyn Cochran, Prince Rupert, and  many friends from the Sechelt Peninsula,  Powell River, and Vancouver Island.  Telegrams were received from Ireland,  Australia, Ontario, and Victoria, B.C.  The hypothalamus is approximately  the size' of a small prune -rr a mere 1/300  of the mass of the brain, yet is has a  richer blood supply than any other portion  of the body, a highly developed sensing  system, and extensive direct and indirect  nerve connections, within the nervous system. Its chief responsibility is maintaining  equilibrium inside the body. In informs  other regions of the brain and body that  their services are required, and as a  result, we know when we are hungry,  thirsty, hot or cold, and how to react  to anger or fear.  The Peninsula Times Page B-3  Wednesday, July 15, 1970  Battle of Britain  comes id Gibsons *  IT "WAS a battle fit for heroes* to fight  in ~ the Battle of Britain. The first  and last complete war in the air. And  this week you can see the whole saga  in technicolor and panavision at the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons, this week.  . Fourteen famous Hollywood and international screen names head the cast of  Harry Saltzman's multi-million dollar re-  enactment of history's most decisive battle. In alphabetical order film's leading  stars are Harry Andrews, Michael Caine,  Trevor. Howard. Curt Jurgens, lah Mc-  Shane, Kenneth Moore, Laurence Olivier,  Nigel Patrick, Christopher Plummer.  "Michael Redgrave, Ralph Richardson.  Robert Shaw, Patrick Wymark and Susannah" .York.  Following this is "Last of the Mobile  Hot-Shots" based on Tennessee Williams'  "The Seven Descents of. Myrtle," whkhA  concerns a dying man's desire to perpetuate his family's distinguished name with  a legitimate heir. Consequently, Jeb  Stuart Thorington hastily marries a  former show girl to prevent the family  estate from passing into the hands of  his half-brother, a negro.  Over 95 percent of fire damage is  caused by the 5 percent of/forest fires  which exceed 500 acres 'te-si-ze.  19  DUHML-S p.111.  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY, GIBSONS  GASVfES $10 or OVER   J  20th GAME.  $500-50 CALLS  $200-55 CALLS  >-5<S CALLS or EV30HE  *  WM&T ADS  SUHPLUS  STEMS  f-l CASH.  AtD-BMEFS  885-9654  flEACH  HOMES  ONLY  IE TBMES  N PROVE  DELIVERY!  ��� Mr. Advertiser: These  advertising spaces aro  real bargains for you.  Sold on contract only. For  details on how to stretch  your advertising dollar,  phono' 885-9654, ask for  special ad rotes.  *     ft  \  ,\  ���  \  f ..  Golf's one pamo that hasn't changed much since tho good old days. A hook  Is still a hoo-<.. A slico is still a slice. And at the nineteenth hole, good old-  fashioned flavour is still an Old Stylo Beer, slow-brewed tho natural way.  Follow through with an Old Style.  ElI��GI'"C *  Slow brewed and naturally aged  lita A.lvetfiscmpnt Is not "pullfshcd car displayed by lho Uquor Control B<wd of by lho GovGnupnt of Brit?.., Co!un.M&.  xz  THIS WEEK !��'S THE "THE  PftiFTEKS" .   *   *   A  Starts 9:30 p.m. and rocks till 2:00.��.m. - Refreshments served till l-oo am'  SUNDAY SPECIA.UPRIME RIB ROAST-a fail! course meal _$3.95  wiibiiut>a*JS*ri&iMift J*��i.aiwUM^*iiWil<eiaaiWiMMi^  iu��m-*wi'*^��i--wai<^^^ umi'i  AS^*(rt��*>a*alW^ata��fl-u*-&-aM,W^  SATURDAY MIGHT  KIM!/*! DDCSDWH ^ DM  ifBOKKS - Hires  HIGHWAY 101, SECHELT, B.C.  praorjE - 005-23133  &7  piw m �����������-������p������>�����,  .-.-^1 ^ Jh.^f.ffM-,..1|<taflM[.,11||||   -m-aynn,.,,.  -vP  ���ti .m n-ala ,��   .���    an      ������     ...   ���.  J.|  r<   ^ ^  f t.-v^T  .fc**^J*"k  The Vzmmwjtfdmek  "7 /nay 6c icronf, but I shall not be so wrong as to fall to say what I believe to be right."  ���John Atkins  M Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor and Publisher  1- -   "-*"-          -' -* ~���a.��� ..���a^a.-.  THERE was a time, just two or three  years ago, when ferry Hnc-ups were  confined to peak holiday periods but  despite larger ferries it has become increasingly obvious that the Ferry  Authority is losing out in the race to  keep ahead of the game,   '  Wc stated last week that the B.C.  Ferry System is a good one regardless  of many and varied complaints, and so it  is. However, as we also pointed out,  there is justification for seeking improvement. Line-ups, which at one time  only occurred on a Sunday evening, and  then only on holiday week-ends, have  now become a weekly situation and extends through to the Monday morning.  The same situation exists at Horseshoe  Bay and shows every promise of worsen  and take large sums of dollars away with  them at the same time, this is a situation"  which will remedy itself-in due course.  There are arguments for and, against a  modern hotel within the Village but we  would suggest that with thc new shopping  centre well under construction, reasonably large sub-divisions under development and an accelerating demand for  summer and permanent homes, the future-  is assured.  Gibsons is developing rapidly, and  progressively, when permitted, and it too  faces a good future. Pender Harbour  faces tremendous development as a  tourist mccca with a potential second to  none, probably on the entire North  American Continent.  Therefore, it should be obvious that  ing as week-ends residents and tourists   the time to plan for the future is now  *�����.  increase.  Little doubt remains, thc Sunshine  Coast is gaining wide acceptance as thc  perfect location for a week-end hideaway or vacation and fishing centre for  those who seek rest and relaxation away  from thc noise, smells, and general  hub-hub of the larger cities and rather  more commercialized vacation centres.  Chambers of Commerce are playing  an active part in a number of ways to  promote the area and both Gibsons and  Sechelt have this year gone to considerable expense to establish tourist information booths and to provide attractive  brochures outlining pertinent facts of  each district. As a consequence, volunteer counsellors have been kept busy  answering questions and advising visitors  on a" multitude of subjects.  Our greatest assets, an abundance of  sunshine and excellent climate, are also  playing a leading part in assuring continued popularity of the area and we  would hazard a guess that within the  next two or three years the entire Sunshine Coast will really hum with activity.  In the meantime, much remains to  be accomplished and in some fields many  opportunities await development. Sechelt,  as an example, sadly lacks a good marina  and boat rental. A number of outside  commercial enterprises enter the area  Costs of property, construction' and materials will most certainly not go down,  they can only increase. We sincerely believe that those who have resorts, motels,  marinas and many other services, should  seriously consider thc looming situation  and prepare now. The more facilities wc  have to offer and thc better the services  and accommodation available, the more  visitors and tourists will return.  One area for near future development appears to be that of a well equipped waterfront camping ground for  camper vehicles and light trailers. This  of course, calls for adequate toilet facilities, water and power hook-ups. Two  such rigs arrived here recently and left  one campsite in disgust stating there were  no hook-ups and the site appeared to be  served with one toilet for men and one  for ladies. This is an abominable situation and should not be permitted front a  sanitary viewpoint. Further, visitors -such  as that seldom return, even worse they  soon spread the bad word. We have no  actual figures on thc increase of campers  but it is very evident they are increasing  at a fantastic rate. ^  It is not our j6b to advise, suggest or  recommend on how anyone invests his or  her money. At the same time, wc do not  hesitate to suggest the writing is on the  wall in large clear print.  ��   F��IlfCIHM'  ABOUT three years ago municipalities  were warned by thc Dept. Municipal  Affairs to get on sewers within eighteen  months, and this, in theory, probably  seemed an excellent method to bring  about instant sewage disposal.  Cold light of day revealed the fact  that very few municipalities were financially ably to even consider sewage systems and consequently thc ruling has  never been enforced. However, Village  of GibsOns, like a number of other communities, was experiencing pollution  problems in the Bay and as a result  Council decided that somehow funds  would be raised and a sewer system installed.  A Referenda was held and overwhelming support of residents made  clear the fact that need for sewers was  appreciated. Ways and means by which  funds could be obtained were sought,  proposals advertised as requested according to the Act, and engineering plans  prepared. All, needless to say, at considerable cost.   ,  Originally it was planned to put in  primary treatment which was considered  by both engineers and Victoria to be  more than adequate and Council subsequently applied for it sewer permit.  Unfortunately, although Council's  prime object was to go to great expense  to eliminate a pollution problem, local  politics rose to the fore and after public  meetings, n public hearing, and considerable controversy, some nine months later  the Pollution Control Branch saw fit to  reject the application.  Undaunted, Council then agreed to  go to even greater expense and put in it  secondary treatment plant in order to  pacify protesters who were not even  lax-payers in the Village.  Progress, as usual, is not without its  tribulations and although the protesters  shrank ulmost overnight to about five,  the battle has Mill raged behind the  scenes. The Regional Board was brought  into the picture and ultimately wns  rapped by the Pollution Control Board  which stated that thc treatment plant  proposed by Village of Gibsons was far  more than adequate,  Prom this one would have assumed  the matter was a relatively (simple one.  Thi*. is now obviously not so. Indications  are  that  this  Board,  while  abundantly  The Pmimvhiffaneb  Published Wednesdays m .Sechelt  on O.C.'* Stinshino Co��M  **y  ���Swhclt PeninMiln Time-, I. id.  Ilox,3.0-Sccl.cU, n.C.  Itoughts (��", Wheeler, r.tlilor and Publisher  Subscription Rate*.:-(in advance)   ���;,.,, ,,  I Ye��vr. $5 - 2 Ye��r��, S-"- - 3 Y*sr��, $13  U.S. Anil Foreign, $5.50  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmtml  (Howe, Sound to Unit tntet)  .��pareimemf  autocratic, when it suits, fiddled about,  continued to give Council the run round,  and for reasons perhaps best known to  itself has pussyfooted around for months  while all thc time constructional costs  have spiralled.  This is a truly ludicrous situation  and one which docs the Provincial Government no credit. That a Department  can dilly-dally in such an absurd manner over what is, in fact, thc efforts of  a community to do even better than requested by that department, simply because it would appear to have been  brow-beaten by an extremely small but  vociferous group, not even taxpayers in  the Village, then something smells.  Should there be some question as  to thc efficiency of thc approved proposals, then it would put thc whole  project in an entirely different light. This  is evidently not so for thc P.C.B. has  stated it has a host of experts available,  it has stated thc original primary treatment was more than adequate, it has  stated that Council is to be commended  ��� for extending its plans by agreeing to put  in secondary treatment. Why then, by its  delaying tactics should the taxpayer be  put to added expense each month thc  Board prefers to hold things up? Even  more significant, why is it holding things  up? . . . We can but ponder . . .  Fletcher's Philosophy  ���Horry W. Fletcher  VISITORS  My licurl hears many voices which cry for a  helping hand, lo which my soul rejoice*, lo  respond and iindcrslund; that I may bring Ihe  needed words lo ease lho troubled mind, as  from Ihe Unyjiost branch the birds  communicate  in kind.  From Scliombcru in Ontario, Aurora Manner's  clan,  Snlnl Anthony In Iduho, or West Coast  Cambrian;  from Windsor, Nova .Scoiiii, or Yarmouth  on the  Hay, their readers send their best regards In  letters day by day,  King City, California, lo Itoscmcrc in Quebec,  from Viet Nam embattled troops and Navy's  quailcr-dcck; from ("lurk inn in Nebraska to  Mcrrltt In H.C., from Caislali.s News, Albeiiu,  and C iiiinel-by-ihe-Sea,  'I tic Curly le, Sn.sk., Observer, or Alvonl  Icmis  News, Dell Hlipids. South Dakota, and Apios,  Siii.li*. Cm/; from liburon lo llanlsbur*,, from  Woodstock or San Juan, Montana or  McCllisk,'.  and lleppnei, Oiii'nn,  So when we come icvisiliiin*, the weekly sheet  and mc, lust welcome us as tried old friends  A-  ,  .       m, ' , ..r,*' ���    <���-  who lust diopped in'lor leu; then if oncn  sunshine penetrates lo some jjilm, lonely place  maybe our own small problems now won't be  m> hard lo face.  The berry race, continued  CAMERA, binoculars, radios, giant ships  ��� thess. four Japanese specialties claim  world markets.  But the succulent British strawberry,  thc favorite of Britons this time of year,  is still safe.  Not that the Japanese aren't fast de.  veloping their own berry business. They're  harvesting 20 tons an acre. But fruit growers from Kent, who recently visited  Japan, -are confident none will reach Britain.  All strawberries grown in Japan, they  say, are sold on the domestic market. And  at higher rates to the Japanese farmer  than those paid here.  A third reason why no present threat  looms over British-grown berries, in the  opinion of those growers from Kent: the  Japanese variety is not nearly so sweet.  ROBERTS CREEK VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT  tS3  *����a3  ��=2  *        I"*"1-"-.? at  ROBERTS CREEK ���01  sum.  UNITY HALL  THE PEN KINGS' ORCHESTRA  Refreshments available Admission $2.00  Tickets from: J. Eldred 886-2474, G. Krause 886-2811, S. Rowland  886-2087, Sea View Market 886-2467 also Fire Department members  ^!..l!.lliii!^  I*!'' V'Jif  Ll    U  Ei^JU  \w  Hi  ,iIf- i.Vf'MM'r.,.,".', ���.,-��� i.,:.���VJf.Ua.  leu's MS Grade JARMAN. Snoes  ��  All JARMAN SHOES aro wear tested to give your moro comfort.  ��  JARMAN brings you tho newest look in shoos.  Ticei  [Mlfifc  l\  Im?  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Vom $22.95 fo $27.95  "WHERE COMFORT COUNTS  .3  Phone 8SS-9S19  TOTEM CLUB  .INDI/IN. HALL  J&dkjjX&f $300  $75 TO ��O -  ft DOOR FRBZE #  ���  LID.  GIBSONS, B.C.  CLEAN-  RECOND1TIONED  CARS AN�� TRUCKS  1966 TOYOTA CROWN, 4 dr. sedan,  4 cyl. 4 spd., radio   &      "�� f  taeh., bucket scots _*  1966  BEAUMONT, 4 dr. scdon, V/8,  auto.,                                  $ i  radio.   ^  1964 PONTIAC LAURENTIAN, 9 passenger station wagon, V/8, auto., power  steering, radio, electric $��"  rear window.  ���  '  1965 CHEVELLE MALIBU, 4 dr. sedan,  big 6, auto., %{  radio.   1964 DODGE POLARA, 4 dr. hardtop,  V/8, auto., power steering and brakes,  no spin diffrcntial, radio, bucket  scats and $ ���  console.    1964 FORD, family sedan, V/8, auto.,  power steering and             $'  brakes, radio. *  1964      CHEVROLET   IMPALA,   2   dr.  hardtop,  V/8,  auto.,  power steering  &  brakes, $'  . radio  '  '*. 1966 CYCLONE GT, 2 dr. hardtop, 390  V/8, auto., power steering, power brakes,  radio, bucket scats & console,  lady owned, $*j&  low   mileage ���"  1970 FORD Vi ton Pickup, V/8, 4 speed,  powor disc . brakes, radio, auxiliary fuel  tank, H.D, shocks & springs, and many  mVSS..- $32f5  1965 MERCURY C800, tilt cab & chas-  ��(��, brand new motor under Ford factory  warranty, 5 speed with 2 %[  speed axlo.   1966   FORD  F250  4*4,   blue,   V/8,  ���peed, good rubber,             $i  warren  hubs.         *  1966   FORD   F250  4x4,  grey,   V/8,  ���peed,   warren   hubs,   all   $��  H.D.   equipped,   -,*��� ..     *  1968 FORD F100 >/*. ton Pickup, wldc-  lido, big 6 cyl., 4 tpd. trans., good rub-  1969 DODGE '/j ton wldeildo Pickup,  big slant 6 with 4 tpd, trans.,  new *$���  tires. *  1964 CHEVY VAN, big 6 cyl. engine,  ltd, trans,, radio, sido loading  doors, now $.  "-lurch. ���  1969 FORD RANGER & CAVEMAN  91',' camper, 16,000 miles, 360 V/8,  auto., power steering & dlie brakes,  both havo many $i  options.   1965 MERCURY 1 ton Flat Deck,  41,000 mllci, 352 V/0, 4 spd. Irani.,  excellent % <  ���rendition.                        <  NEW TANDEM Utility Trallor, all heavy  duty with electric brakes,       *$/  lltoi  &  turn  signals,      . .  ENTERPRISES LTD.  Phone 886-2237  GIBSONS  "���SaT*?  -^���������AaiAprii.^.afetfa* **mp**+**>m**, �����.��> *+ii*.*m+'**"��**"****+*"*,,^"****'***m  Im--. 0>timtk a-^-ftW-aym'  -<-* ���^iiai^l.a'i-n iWia^ndWfcm i.  ~cx  "n.iTi.ii-j.a-iUjBi.irL hi i-���u." i**-** ^i "ir"* ���������--* ���** -a-*"*1-1  '���������*���*����������*>'<     ^l**�����   *-.-*    *���** a**   a***-     -J    ��*a_(S   .��.*�����* * Around Gibsons  ���by Morion Charman  AT her home on Thursday evening, Mrs.  Dick Rar.niger was hostess at a miscel-/-"  laneous bridal"shower in honour of Mi$L~  Mo. ry* .Harding.  A large basket held the many lovely  gifts and wedding belli and streamers in  mauve, pink and white decorated the  room. The .'hchoree was presented with  a "husband-tame.*"*, a decorated rolling-  pin autographed by each of the guests.*  Miss Harding wore a chic chapi.au fashioned from the ribbons and bows off the  parcels.  Attending the delightful party were  Mrs*.��P. G. Harding; Mrs. D; Vaughn; Mrs.  L. Labonte; Mrs.* P. Mulligan; Mrs.'k.  Crosby; Miis. C. Comeau; Mrs. G. Dixon;  Mw. M. Crosby; Mrs.'A. White; Mrs. A.  Ranniger; Mrs. J. Stewart; Mrs. R. Alsa-  ger; and Mrs. D. Dawe.  Games wore played, prize winners being  Mrs.  White and Mrs. Mulligan.  Delectable refreshments were enjoyed;  the shower cake, inscribed, "Best wishes  Mary" w'as handsomely decorated with  frosting roses. Pink ipirea and pink candles graced the table.  Unable to be present but sending  gifts were: Mrs. D. Richardson; Mrsv R.  Bjcrnson; Mrs. W. Scott and Mrs. F.  ��� Muryn  KEATS ISLAND  At Keats Island Baptist Camp, a staff  of 15 counsellors, leaders, helpers; cooks;  ski-boat operators and others are busy  , looking after between 45-50 campers,  grade 4-5 [jirls, last week and boys, this  week. Fireside services are enjoyed; during a recent morning, a group could be  heard singing heartily from Freeman  Bluff to which vantage point they had  hiked. These in charge are from different  Baptist Churches in Vancouver. Campers  from town were joined by .some from  Gibsons.  Donald Smith from Gibsons is operating the store on Keats Island.  HERE AND THERE '  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. "William Hutchins were Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hutchins  and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Shea from Coquitlam.  Mrs. i^lice Hardman of Franklin Road  has returned frcm an overseas plane trip.  She was guest of her nieces and nephews  in England, enjoying her visit to Yorkshire; Lancashire and Derbyshire; as well  as London. With reatives, she travelled  2,000 miles by car while on holiday. A  reunion brought together relatives whom  Mrs. Hardman had not soen since 1923.  Mrs.'John Wood is visiting at White  Court, Alberta., with Mr. and Mrs. Barry  Wood and family.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Alf Clarke was  the latter's sister-in-law, Mrs. A. Dedeck-  er and Lorraine from Montmartre, Sask.  Bill Morrison from Kamloops is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harry  Robertson.  Guest cf Renoe Robertson is Shirley  Nystrom from Kamlocps.  Recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. P.  '   Stewart were Mr. and Mrs, R. A. Dew-  hurst--Iron.   Vancouver jmd*'Miv-*&  Mrs.'  Alex Waters from Brantford, Ontario.  Visiting Mr. and Mrs. Art Kettle and  family were Mr. and Mrs. Kris Bergmanh  and son, and Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Dunn  and family, all from North Surrey.  Mr. and Mrs. Paul Harding visited in  Vsncouver with their son Robert, his  wife and children Robyn and Scott. Mr.  Robert Harding who has taught at Port  McNeill for the past 4 years, is now attending summer school in Vancuvsr before moving to Quesnel where he has accepted a touching pusition.  Mr. and Mrs. Olive Bnudreou and son  John from Santa Clara, California are  guest*.:; of Mr. and Mrs. N. Berdahl.  Mrs. Bob Burndt and son Dwayne  from Ladner VT.ited relatives hero.  A ballet workshop under the direction  of Miss Anno. Gordon took place in Gibsons July 2-9. In addition to locol students  the sessions attracted pupils from Vancouver and Campbell River. An interested  visitor was Miss Penny-Lea Davis, herself  a ballet teacher who was visiting her  parents Mr. and Mrs. W. Davis.  Gv'iests of Mr, and Mrs. j, S. Macey  were Mr. and Mrs. Joe Berg from Tacoma  Washington.  The Hospital Auxiliary Mini "Thrift  Shop at the homo of Mr. and Mrs, Lorne  Rlnln will be clo��*d July 23 until Sept,  10,  Guests of Mr.s. J, Black were Mr.s, K,  Viuiey; Mrs. J, Preston and Mrs, W. Wad-  flliigtnn all from Toronto They were entertained nt an evenlmj parly at the home  of Mr, and Mrs,' Al, Christiansen, Also  hosting a gathering hi honor of the visitors were Mr, and Mr.s. M, Pnrsey who  entertained at a delightful dinner party,  After enjoying a month's visit hen', Mr.s,  Preston unci Mrs, Wnddington have since  returned to Toronto. Mr.s, Varloy i.s staying a little longer,  Mr. and Mrs, M. Alvaro while on a 2  week vacation visited Al and Flo Kiiynor  at   Oliver;    Fred   unit   Pearl   F-eiiey   at  " Prince George. The Alvnio*. wen I  as far  /is Dawson Creek.  A. M. Odlyar from British Guiana,  South America Is vlsl'liig in Gibsons,  When the Pentecostal Sunday School  held �� picnic ot. Elphinstone P.irlc recently"  swimming wan enjoyed before supper  which win followed by a f-inK-.wng and  testimonies with Pastor B. Wilh bringing a brief message,  Many boys and girls from Ihe different  Churches In Gibsons are attending Bible  Cinnp tie*..*ion*'. In the Fraser Valley and  on Vancouver Island.  Rev. Dennis Morgan In act Inn as Chaplain nt Camp Arlaban, Gambler Inland.  When Ihe local TOPS held their 2nd  The Penfnsufo Times Page 8-5  Wednesday, July 15, 1970  a|l.HJ.,FlHU,l|    UJa>T^WFgya>f*^MT��^(.l|.llllllU.t|F..,,,ll-l'a1��Jaarff��.    M1" "'I   "Jj I *V  fi'       ,'- '* '",'     *'���-���,!,'    "��� rt \ ~ ' '    l"'.;;. "Vj- '��� '."V  !>,-, .    IC,,I ..an,,   ',>',*���,, !*���.' liWart, ,r. i,.,ii��it.i,.'��� n i  u   Ur if a ,1.�����.a����  Tough little Bronco League All Stars  put up tremendous game playing  Junior Babe Ruth All Stars in an  exhibition game last Thursday and  travelled to Vancouver over the weekend, for two games at Gibbons Park  West Richmond, playing against Older  boys, local team did well to hold  West Richmond to 15-4 win and played really well on Sunday when power-  Stars  M Marpole Athletic won 6-2. Pictured  from left with manager Morgan  Tompson and coach Orv. Moscrip are  from left back: Pat. Gaines; David  Nestman; Sam Casey; Boyd Goesori;  Russell Abrams; Mike Marlow;  Kelly Bodnarek;. Craig Rodvvay and  Ricky Merritt. Front: Scott Rodway;  Ron Girard; Craig Nbrriis; David  Lamb; Greg Gibb and Gordie Waters.  T   **  ���a,-t*'%  ����&   i  ���*�� ~�� ^"i*****   U4 * --*     -Oajr       "*      a. age*       Z     t?  -.    _*V^.f-'!I*      **"-.       ^ �����" ~-^- *.*!*** ?*��.*��� if,  *&* *&$��%$  !$*&#>*&>  r   4    .a, l ..^jaFF.aaaaaag.^.Faa J'      &*i    *        k     Jf  .A'j  74,7 ^vm'<^^i^7 7/  '    ** ' \fa-7\i*&7&' "t *4* i/y7.\*y,  ^i^^lk*1' 7\-> g  Junior Babe Ruth teams  wind up active season  SUNDAY beach party on July 5th wound  up the season for the; three Junior  Babe Ruth teams. Accompanied by  coaches and managers, the Panthers, Sechelt Legion and Sunnycrest team members enjoyed an afternoon and evening  of boating, swimming and listening to  stereo music on the beach-front home  of Mr and. Mrs. P. Sluis at Gower Point.  Trophies were presented, with the  Panthers awarded the Mack's Nursery  trophy for the winning team. Jim Green  was declared the best player and Sven  Poulson had the highest batting average.  Players showed their appreciation to  Mrs Wilma Stcphanson by presenting  her with a butane lighter. .  I Don't Know What Got into Me!  I don't know what got into me  I sprayed a fly with DDT.  It fell, and there, beside the road  'Twas swallowed by a tiny toad.  A hognose snake came flowing by  And ate'the toad, and'from the sky  A hawk swooped down and snatched  the snake  But dropped it writhing, in the lake  Where naturally a pickerel lay  To put the writhing snake away.  I caught the pickerel in the pond���  A fish of which I'm very fond  And baked it, as I now recall,  And ate it, DDT and all.  I don't* know what got into me���  Just some more darned DDT.  ���Anon.  t?E��JaDEl&  Sot., Jul^ 25  10:3�� aim.  Entry Fee: $2 per Entry  S��furdkiyf 9 p.m.  Music by  "BRAND X" BAND  For Information Contact  Sandra rvMSeG  ���ES3-2S02  Fender Harlbour  Slide  Little League All Stars kept Junior  Babe Ruth All Stars on their toes  during last Thursday's exhibition  game at Wilson Creek. Russ Abrams  slides to third base with Larry  Knowles making all out effort on defensive.  annual party, they were joined by 20 Indies from Sechelt.  Former local resident Low Reid from  Terrace visited here with his sisters Mrs.  N. Moore and Mrs, F. Holland for a few  days.  Friends and relatives will be sorry to'  hear lhal little Valerie Kettle is a patient  In St, Mary's Hospital.  Mr. and Mrs,' N, Berdahl and Pierre  were at Campbell River for a few daya  where they attended the funeral of Mr.  Renin Id's brother-in-law,  Visiting Mrs. F. Taylor were Mr. nnd  Mm, Cotter ond family and Miss Kay  Taylor, all from Vancouver,  PLAY-OFF of club championships at  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country  Club last week was won by Ray Witt,  runner-up was Jim Bishop. Winner of  the second flight was Jack Clement.  In the Ladies games, Virginia Douglas  took first place with Betty Turnbull runner-up.  * Play-offs have now commenced for  the Walter Morrison .Memorial Trophy.'  The Junior "training program commenced last Wednesday and will continue'  throughout the summer nt 0 p.m, each  Wednesday. Those wishing to participate  need not necessarily be sons or daughtem  of club members. '  Fires burned 1,800,000 acres In Cnnnda  during  1009.  FOR ALL YOUR FLOORCOVERING NEEDS  CALL ON  fen gB�� Wuqi  M0KC@WM-.3S LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wynnaort Road, Gibsoni  Phono 086-7112  ft , CAttPETS      ft TILES   " ft LIIWLEUPiB  WE FEATURE A LARGE SELECTION OF DRAPES  izrj  /  Cowri�� Stre-ttf Sechcli  m@E3��AlKTS /MUM'S WRim  "Here's A Bargain Yon' Can Swim W  H  ���  Ptton�� SS54I33��  amTaXi aifafti iftKf f ih T-rih^n���^JteJ"  Mffi,m wia.-rl-a-*^^.iiiir^i-.i.*a-��-Mg^tia*>*--�� ,  .��W^,V^ ���>*������.   -��� W.    * V-r*- >'t^*<^'H>^A"'fvK;'^1^AF^;'-'^^  ^A>,-A A ^WfA^A'^  ^^��V ���������>*���& W^V^j��^,W^^ Jitf-W"^..^,.^ .tyi-**  at���.afcM.iH���a-T^f*  ���^������"/Vw^*^>rtfl^iB^&^tV^     ,''     \   '-""''���**~'^VuAi^1^ 'a,'V*tif.  F-i,;-ivr*'��i  fWMa:** *���  ",*.*.  ��  '" ">--...������"  *-"*���*' Faj.j.jjMB.   ,,.(,,���������..-^^.^���a.  Poge tJ-6 The Peninaulo Times Wednesday, July 15,1970  ������.   M.  a,    *������;**���H |( ,  _^. ,^���a^, r^i7TTar^"'7^.'r,rr^T<^   Pago g-6 The Peninsulo Timea Wednesday, July 15,1970  * x*L- ��      -vK**^    fcV*"- a        *Kjr-.**^2^i*L^EcSi.       v   ���Jr.**' " ��� "��� ^,mSfe&*��,n\ n, ' - ��� ���       ��� "���" ���    ��� ~��� ��� ���"  t ^ * a^Pf ^*   ^s^^l^^^ Mature woman aided by good brisk siroll  . r. !***,��� "'���>' ��� 7". AAlfAi. i''l''7'77ft^.'i   "WOMEN  over   40  often  complain   that    and walks the rest of the wav.  ** .  -T**^*?*$P  ���a,   ��������af-    '-*      'J-Jjft*  a / .p' Fj'1'?!  I"     ��.  '        '        U'      *  '���."������A-  _ *.*���     X��te&2*i7> "**"**".  i<  Progressive Project  Already showing shape, the "Trail  Bay Centre" is Sechelt's shopping  area is the largest single project yet  undertaken in the village. So far seven  stores are scheduled and a, further  two are presently at the discussion  stage.  Egmont bride . . .  ecMing rites solemnized  oupie-nng ceremony   a,  ���>Cni<iii|-m��itJkiMttf>*.���i.li iriiimi  .wij��wmnii/"i wimwm^rvr****  "^  echel? mmi  ���:   PRESENTS   ���  STARRING:  Robert Redford, Gene Hackman.  COLOR - CARTOON - SINGLE  Starts 8 p.m. Out* 10 p.m.  FRIDAY. SATURDAY, & MONDAY,  July 17th. 18th and 20th  Next Week:  OTLEY  ��� PLUS ���  THE BRAIN  *��mmm.m**mmmammamaaaammaanmtmrmmm  Coming Soon:  Funny Girl  John and Mary  Duffy  ���    PLUS   ���  The Mad Room  V  WEDDING  of local interest took place  in West Vancouver United Church, on  May 29th 1970 when Ethel Gail Florence  Deller, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Roy N. Deller of Egmont, B.C. became  the bride of Daniel Kenneth Tonner, son  of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Tonner of Kitchener, Ontario. -  The double ring ceremony took place  at 7 p.m. with Rev. Thomas T. Oliver  officiating.  Given in marriage by her father, the  bride wore a traditional gown of white  satin with lace bodice and sleeves. White  glamelias held her bouffant veil of scalloped nylon illusion net and she carried  a' bouquet of pale yellow glamelias and  green fern.  Attending the bride was Maid of  Honour Mrs. Charles Nichols of Madeira  p Park wearing a formal length empress  ' style gown of pale yellow and carrying a  bouquet of yellow and white carnations.  Flower girl was Joy Craddock, nice of  the bride dressed in pale yellow and  carrying yellow and white carnations.  Dale Craddock, the bride's nephew was  ring bearer.  Best man was Mr. Arthur Jesswein.  For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Deller chose a rose linen suit and hat with  off white accessories and pink carnation  corsage.  Reception followed at the Horseshoe  Bay Community Hall where vases of yel  low rosebuds decorated the bridal table.  The three-tiered wedding cake was topped  with bride and groom, decoration.  Mr. E. Lee of Irvine's Landing, proposed the toast to the bride. Telegrams  were read from the groom's parents and  sister.  For going away, the bride chose a  white cotton lace suit with rosebud pink  accessories.  Following the honeymoon spent ttiurr  ing Barkerville, Williams Lake and Penticton, the young couple took up residence  in West Vancouver.  WOMEN over 40 often complain that  they walk too much. But experts who  contend that "a good walk is good medicine" claim women hardly walk at all.  While many women arc justified in  saying they are "on their feet all day"  ��� waxing the kitchen; floor or rushing  to the supermarket ��� this is not the  health-boosting exercise the experts have  in mind when they recommend walking.  They say that a good, brisk walk, taken  regularly, promotes health and restful  sleep and helps to control weight and  relieves tensions. Few women boast that  trudging through the aisles of the local  market is relaxing.  Walking also offers cosmetic benefits,  Not only does it firm the body and leg  muscles, but it helps keep the complexion  clear, by increasing circulation, says Dr.  Harry J. Johnson, author of "Creative  Walking."  WHERE TO WALK  '" Walking enthusiasts suggest walks  with either a destination or purpose.  -They can be taken along a lakefront. an  "ocean shore, across a bridge at sunset,  on a scenic trail, through a historic village or an exotic corner of a city. Some  people walk to look, others to think;  some to relax. Many walkers, however,  combine their exercise with other interests  such as photography, nature study, bird-  watching or the study of architecture.  A common excuse for not walking in  this age of mechanizations is lack of time.  But walks can be easily planned by parking the car a half mile from one's destination. The noted cardiologist. Dr. Paul  Dudley White, who recommends walking  for health, pays off his taxi a mile from  the airport when he travels  by   plane  and walks the rest of the way.  WALKING COMFORT ��  Little preparation is needed for a  walk, unless plans call for a day-long  hike on a wooded trail. Basically, only  seasonal, comfortable clothes, such as  slacks or a wide skirt, and comfortable  shoes are needed. While there are no  "ifs" about these basics, there are a few  "buts". Women with varicose veins should  Avear supportive stockings. And all walkers who intend to pound the city pavements should avoid thin-soled shoes,  which tend to be uncomfortable.  On a sunny day, the woman over 40  requires protection against the sun. "She  should wear a wide-brimmed hat, perforated for veftilation and a shirt with  a collar," says Ruth Goode, co-author  with' Aaron SuSsman of "The Magic of  Walking," a paperback containing a complete walking guide for the United States,  Canada and Europe.  Lastly,, there is one other bit of advice  from the experts: a walk is supposed to  be a pleasure, not an endurance test.  So take a walk ��� but allow time for rest  and refreshment along the way.  True or lake?  FOR the first time' in many years London is to have a major exhibition of  rare Chinese Sui an"d T'ang tomb figures.  During the past 10 years interest in  these figures has risen steadily, accompanied by an astronomical increase in  prices.  For four weeks beginning mid-June,  so:nc 80 works of exceptional quality  will be on view at the Hugh- M. Moss  ���Gallery. They will" include the whole  range of these tomb figures: splendid  horses with their vermilion saddle cloths;  warriors, equestrians, ladies, musicians,  and dancers.  Collectors will be especially interested  in the small section devoted to known  fakes. .These will enable them to make  a comparison with the genuine items.  Nova Scotia is the only place in the  world where "tracking dogs" are used  to trace  people  who start forest  fires.  An inexpensive facial: Step 1. In a  small bowl, mix two .parts salt to one  part olive oil. Step 2. Gently massage  .your'face and throat with upward strokes.  Step 3. Leave for about five minutes and  remove with soap and water. Step 4. Follow with a cold water rinse. Result: the  skin is smooth from the oil and the salt  has cleansed the pores. Also any dead  skin will vanish and it is tremendous for  "peeling" suntaii. Teenagers find this a  god-send for any skin infection.  smoki  tamaameotaut  ��� Mr. Advertiser:  These advertising  spaces are real  bargains for you.  Sold on contract  only. For details  on how to stretch  your advertising  dollar, phone  885-9654, ask for  special ad   rates.  P(0>  &arefle  REGULAR AND KINGS  ^m&ii^mmsmsmmm^ms  TIDES f 0! IHE IEEK  JULY 15th TO JULY 21st  15  0101 am 13.9 ,18  0416 am 14.31  W. 0943 am    3.1 j So.  0601pm 13.6  1208 pm      .7  0958 pm 12.71  0751 pm 14.9  16 0216 am 14.01  19  1243 am  12.0  Th. 1028 am    2.1  Su.  0511am 14.2  0641 pm 14.2  1253 pm      .6  1053 pm 12.7|  0821 pm 15.2  0138 am 11.2  17   0311am  14.11  20  Fr.   1118 am    1.3'  M.  0616 am  14.0  0701 pm 14.6'  0138 pm     1.0  1153pm 12.5  0851pm 15.4  21   0226am  10.1        .  ���tap      Tu. 0721 am  M              0223 pm  13.4     ^*0  2.0      M  0931 pm  15.0  Reg. 184.50 || jfgk  Ag  0 Oars and Paddles  ��� Steering .Wheels  �� Ski Ropes and Life Jackets  REPAIR - PARTS - SERVICE  Cowrie  Sechelt  885-9626  F^W  i*.".  ���Vf*.^ 8  A  \J  n  n r  ��� ��� ��� I  I  ooo  m$m) wow ��^Ronr  :mr ��odij-s tPi  BTTKl CH^SS 2  MM gWfll  mum WM  rsni  YORK  48 oz.  MALKIN'S  14 oz. Fancy.  MOM'S  32 oz   AYLMER  oz   cr  EOTSCOTIM mwm sr.  ���jz^LsIS) LaT UCGuxaLL  D.C. BRAND CHOICE  14 oz.   I     DELMAR  3     1  Ib. prints   ROSE  15 oz.  innv  ;isw mm  mmmmw  PLAIN  8 oz   IW  iuu rr..5  Ot  GSmaTT \P\M> rsr-jr^   ��ff  Vjnffl  mmm era  ��isftEisii mm  MAXIM  8 oz.   KRISPIE  9 oz.   SUNKIST FROZEN  12 oz.   $fl AS  Uo(2f  i*��l(9.c  0.  [HI  ���  ,- , ,J  FRESH   CUT-UP  TASTY BM  .GRADE'  fA\ i ill-^  ���j ~_p__  �� r  Vd)  KT3  BONELESS  LB.  CHICKEN SEASONING by MAZOLA. Reg. 29c NOW  rr  [An  TRY THEM BARBECUED  PIECE  LB,  iAMAMAS  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURS., JULY I6th TO SAT., JULY 18th  OK1  *w��S  7  .7  OKANAGAN  VM\\\[\\\  ���nr:'/-?/'// /.  ...LB.  L  r  BEEFSTEAK  OKANAGAN  /  yAA^lC")  V  _-<-*' L  7<-  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  }__/ \^Ji y L  S8S-2025 SECHELT     N>J  7n/////7/7/7/////7/Jnnnnnn7777/7/7/77///7/7n/77D77/7n/jr.  y  .... *���  I    ���*.    (aVal*.    ���rK-h.'Aa.   *.��***<���.  U       *000*JH.        I"-* ���*���       '* -��"l- 0    J.      ���*     J0 *�����       * 'a" �����������*���* ������*���-�� ���*���*�����      ������**���.���  - 1WI-.W-** ��>.a��>a4 H-tar �����-.-h-h^t-*   * ������������-���-. m    ����i^fJ*i-Ys  * J*    ��M H.�� ���    n  *   *   a,A   r��i.   *\i    4^ *  * -

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