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The Peninsula Times Sep 23, 1970

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 %JJ��^(^v*i^* "1  <(V��vyv��  ttwyuwi  0.33H 9 g d3S  Accepts responsibility  West Canadian GrapaI: Ir  1606 Host 5th Ave.,  Vancouver 9, B.C.  .es  =      t  td.,  AT last meeting of Gibsons Council it  was agreed to meet a demand made by  a local resident and pay his bill of twenty  dollars for the loss of chickens destroyed  bv ii'strav dog.  .* .   ���    said that up to a couple of days previously, no wharfage fees had been paid.  It was 'Suggested the owner be located  and asked^to romove the structure.  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Holfmc-on Boy, Secret- Cove, Pender Harbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont*^  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  ..**  .      .     .  2nd Class Mail  Registration,No. 1142  Union <&&* Label  This Issue 10 Pages  10c  Mr. F.. J. Wyngaert originally complained and submitted a bill some ''months  ago arid at that time it was pointed cu'. by  Administrator Dave Johnston that under  the Sheep Protection Act Council is (liable  unless owncrship^of the dog is ascertained, He explained that deg licence fees  collected by tha Village are to some ��tfe  tent available for such a contingency.  Last week. Alderman Ken Crosby who  had . previously opposed jiayment un:'.e>3  definitely orsential, said ho had looked  into the matter further a?i.d learned that  councfl is indeed responsible under the  circumstances. He added that he understands p.aini.*; have been paid under similar conditions by the Government to people outside the village, "I was quite surprised to find this is so," he .-.aid.  Mayor Wally Peterson -said the palice  have worked hard in an endeavor to  cp-tch the sti<ay dog and locate the owner,  but to no avail. He agreed that it i.s Council's responsibility and, consequently, suggested the bill be paid.  HAZXRD  Art old submerged barge anchored at  the Gibsons wharf is proving'both a hazard and an eyesore and Alderman Gerry  Dixcn told Council it has been there for  ^o^ltei^TOnt"1^^It^hW^lr^to^i)urldin*t^ x>n  it and is a danger to other vessels. He  f*-Av  '.a!  ^fc^^^a.4*  BANQUET  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce has scheduled Saturday October  17th as the date for its third Annual  Banquet. Entertainment will be provided  by the very popular "Travelling People"  a group of Irish entertainers who have  agreed to return by special request.  Tickets will be available shortly.  DEVELOPMENT  Development in the vicinity of the  breakwater at- Selma Park promises to  be a substantial undertaking. The shopping mall in Sechelt is a half million dollar project and well under construction.  Humor now is that a large real estate  project is slated for the Pender Harbour  area.  REFUSE  It was reported tb-.l complaints have  been:*.registered regarding garbage containers on back lanes getting knocked  over by di:.?3. A'so, pcqple sti.ll use plastic bags which are ripped open by dogs  and contents scattered about the area.  Matter is under investigation.  APPOINTMENT  In order that a better understand ing  be established between the Regional  Ecard water committee*'arid Council!, it  was suggested by the Board that Council  appoint a nrvsmber to sit in oh*the committee. ViJ'.age Waterworks Chairman,  Aid. Charles Mandelkau. agreed to accept  th-.* petition cf Council Representative.  High court rules  on break and entry  CHRISTOPHER  Julian* of  Sechelt   was  found guilty following a three day  trial last week, in Vancouver, of break  and entry at the Peninsula Drive-In,  Sechelt.  Julian appeared originally in Sechelt  where he was raised to adult court and  -following- -a���ipreliminary���trial was remanded for trial by a higher court after  electing   trial  by   judge   and  jury.  Incident occurred in the early hours  of July 6th. An alarm went off in a,  nearby residence at shortly after 1 a.m.  Police were alerted and rushed to the  scene where Julian was caught red  handed inside the building.  Following a guilty verdict, he was remanded to September 30th for a presentence  report.  As a result of a- check by RCMP,  Arthur Jensen of the Sechelt area Was  charged with driving with an alcoholic  content over .08 in his blood. Breathalyzer test showed a reading of .17. He  was fined $250 and had his driving licence  suspended for one year.  Rick Peters, aged 22 of Vancouver,  was checked by RCMP officers July I lth.  Thinking he was driving under the .affects of alcohol he was asked to leave  his auto and on so doing was seen to  throw away a package. Investigation  revealed it to contain four hand-rolled  cigarettes  containing  marijuana.  He appeared in court July 13th and  was remanded to September 18th of last  week at which time he entered a plea of  "guilty". He was fined $100 on a charge  of possession of marijuana.  PfatrRoadrline  "7  COMMENTING on council's plan to install  an emergency hook-up to.the Chek-  welp Reserve water supply, Mayor "Wally  Peterson, at last meeting of Gibsons Council suggested consideration be given increasing size of the proposed 1 %" pipe'  This he, said, would provide for possible  permanent supply, if necessary, later on.  Letter from the regional board indicated it would guarantee payment to  council for water used by Chekwelp users.  Mayor Peterson explained that the  regional board does not wish to get involved as suppliers to reserves, at the  same time the Chekwelp Reserve is outside village jurisdiction. "However, it is  very likely we will eventually be required  to provide them water as we are the  only suppliers left". He added that the  board will probably extend its system  to Langdale area later on but this will  still leave the reserve property "out in  the cold".  I , Va, ��V *T- J  Ct I *>���**��  (.#,#> ��J*,��j  lit I, ft  4? A  W f'aV't  I J*..   ..   aaa"   ..�����������'*  ���"*��� f  ::U;   I..-   ������������,������ ;. �����, ^V-v   *���* * ��� A *   I . v.  a  a -,   a arf -       -     ���      ���  ._    "**'*// * ^        *     i  ,��a*(*a*taa//'  ...   *���**'.    'U    '   , F,       .  ...............  <*. >,a.    ,4m  [,"        -,.. a a . ,  , ,. . a Jf-pa'h  "v.ie tl  %*frs&  *s  y    "* 'V   '  !*> -"aanP '  ���J* 7^      ���Vlia.*,'       \  j- ��0-> ' * 'Jr *       x  "-���*7 ���/��� ��� jr-S .-- v  k:::vjr"I/    . ���<   <  .w::::r    ; /     /  jr.... .f  /  ft"    -v        '- -V". ��    1  j*'       ��        fli*     ,       a'        j\a-  {���  i^VI-^ 7 V  Ji  A**'  T  <L  \  Waterworks chairman, Aid. Charles  Mandelkau agreed that a larger valve  and pipe would be sound policy under  the circumstances. It was therefore agreed  to discuss the matter further with a  representative of the Chekwelp users.  Regarding a committee meeting of the  regional board attended by the Gibsons  committee to discuss water supply to  Pratt Road users, Aid. Mandelkau said it  seems one board member went out of his  way to provide an eight page report  regarding council proposals to supply a  new line to Pratt Road. Apparently it is  not considered an economic situation at  the moment, but would depend upon how  much water the village would be prepared to, purchase.  It is understood the suggestion has  been that council improves its existing  line down Pratt Road. The board would  then connect its water supply to the line  in order that it might extend the system  from the Highway over to Reid Road.  ���Thus the board would be in the position  of supplier to the Pratt Road system.  This is evidently not considered too acceptable by thc board.  Aid. Mandelkau added that some of  tlie figures supplied by director Frank  West "differ from those of the engineers.  Mayor Peterson replied "if West's  figures are anything like the last ones  he came out with, then they nican very  little."  Aid. Ken Crosby expressed the view  that council's proposals to the board were  very fair and, lie feels, quite good. Mayor  Peterson agreed, adding "we were offering them free water for about eight  months of the year and were prepared  to pay them for any we might require  during dry periods in the .summer.  Volume 7, No. 43 ��� WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1970  Gibsons Scout Tnmp���  re-actlvited SepiAl8  1st GIBSONS Scout Troop was re-activated on September 18 and will meet on  Wednesdays* at 6:30 p,m. in the' Scout  Hall. Anyone wishing information please  call Maxwell Hammersrriyth at 636-2686.  1st. Gibsons Cub "B" Pack will hoild  registration on Monday, September 28th  and l?t Gibsons "A" Pack on Tuesday,  October 6. Registration for both packs  will be from 7-8 p.m. ih -the Scout Hall.  Parents only need attend to register their  boys aged 8-11 years. The fee is $3.50.  Riding Club sponsors  films for horse fans  TIMBER Trail  Riding Club  is sponsoring two colour films to be shown on  October 4th at 7.30 p.m. in Roberts Creek  Legion Hall.  The films are the first of an excellent  programme which the club will be sponsoring during the coming year, as part  of its membership drive.  Showing on October 4th, will bc "The  Maryland Horse", which tells the story of  the thoroughbred today, showing its role  in agriculture, medicine, police work and  sports. The film also includes shots of  every kind of horse activity, highlighted  by the running of the Maryland Cup.  The second film, "Appaloosa" traces  the saga of the Appaloosa horse from its  earliest history to present day use.  Besides being of interest to the avid  horseman, the films will also appeal to  those who simply enjoy fine movies.  Coffee will be served and there will  be a silver collection.   -~,  H-F^gSW.  i       t f-J-^Vf-  . ������ ������-* %^mm  Not Today  Little girls have the privilege-'of  changing their minds and two year  old Julie, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Rudy Crucil decided she didn't really  want the ticket offered by Mrs. Al.  Campbiell for a scenic tour. The  winning ticket was bought by Julie's  grandmother Mrs. C. Crucil and resulted ih the $40 donation from Mr.  Al. Campbell of Tyee Airways being given directly to boost the Building Fund of Sechelt and District Retarded Children's Assn. whose president Mr. Albert Lynnis pictured here.  Seeks investigation  B.C. Liberal Leader Pat McGeer announced today that he has sent a  wire to Federal Transport Minister Donald  Jamicson calling for an immediate investigation into thc operating procedures  of the British Columbia Government  Ferry System "in the interest of public  safely".  McGeer charged that "public confidence Iras undoubtedly been shaken in this  essential service to British Columbia residents" by the series of mishaps which  have occurred. He said that these mishaps, which individually may bc explained... collectively form an alarming  pattern."  He urged the Transport Department to  consider restricting the use of Active  Pass by certain vessels, possibly including tlie B.C. Ferries, and to consider  establishing restricted use channels or  zones at Horseshoe Bay and Active Pass  to segregate commercial ond recreational  boating  uses.  Text  of telegram sent  September   15,  Large attendance  ��  iiSiii  mmm  1970, to Federal Transport Minister Donald Jamicson by McGeer.  In the interest of public safety I urge  you to initiate an immediate investigation into the operating procedures of the  British Columbia government ferry system. Such investigation to determine  whelh'6'f'_'"**ila'e''*"6w^^  provided' them with.'tl^e best (available  navigational and communication equipment and to investigate the ferry authority's instructions to its masters to determine whether normal safety margins  for coastal passenger vessels should be  made more stringent. Particular attention  should be given,.to communication frequencies used. I would remind you that  there have been a series of incidents involving B.C. ferries in recent years in  which lives of ferry passengers and passengers in other boats have been jeopardized. Public confidence has undoubtedly been shaken in this essential service  to British Columbia residents by thi.'.se  mishaps, which individually may be explained but which collectively form an  alarming pattern, Mny 1 also suggest that  your department consider restricting use  of Active Pass by certain vessels, possibly  including the B.C. Ferries, nnd give consideration to establishing restricted 'use  channels or zones for commercial and  recreational uses at Horseshoe Buy and  Active Pass hci'on; thnt problem results  in serious injury or loss of life.  Patrick   L.   McGeer.   M.L.A.,  Leader of lho Liberal Party in B.C.  Class room project . . .  Retarded Children's Assn.  makes excellent progress  SliCHl'.LT  and   District   Retarded   Chil-  dii'ii's Association nimlo, tremendous  progi'.**.*. this Mummer, wilh the construction of the bright little school room In the  grounds  of  Gibsons   Klemenlnry   .School,  Meeting for the first time In tlu.  portable clnssrooni, Amiocli.tloi. mombeiH  had liigli prni.H' for tin* Biulding Cum-"  milter whose efforts expedited conslnic-  llon so that studcnls were ublo .lo. com-  inoiicc) school curly  In .September,  Official opening ceremony takes place  on .Sunday, September 27th al 1 p.m.  when Ihe public , will have Ihe opportunity lo inspect the sturdy little build-  lug wilh Its while tiled lobby opening  lulu a sputum*, classroom with green nnd  blue flecked t*iu*|)i-liii|:, piniclli-d walls mill  white arborite topped  work  tables,  Lmit year, thi*.*i< children requiring  ,'iprrlul luttlon, were taught In u very  small ritur.tgc ro..i.i,,lho only npiici* avail-  nble In Gibsons "���"lenieiilnry, mid this  wns a courtesy gcstiin* on tlio part of  Ihe School Hoard.  This year, the children and their devoted IciicIhm* Mr... Gladys l.egh were  dellnhtcd when tb<W now their new nnd  p.-i'iiumcnl, quiii'tiTs, buill lltnuigh Hie  generous fiiiiiiiciiil support of Ihe community ' and Hie dogged delciinlimlloii  of member*, of the Mecliell mid Dlnlllcl  Helm-lied  Children's  Actioclnlioii.  CONTINUING  SUPPORT  Outlining progi-ei.*. during Ihe summer montli-i, Asmiclnllou vice-president.  Ml, George Tiirynel. told members Hint  even In June there wan n poyalblllty Unit  money  would   not   be  available   for  the  sorely needed project.  An appeal brought in $2,-HH, with  -student groups, service clubs, Individuals,  businesses and vnrlous nssocinllons contributing, This Included money raised by  Klphlnstone students during their Wnl-  knthon nnd during the summer, that enterprising little group known ns the Low  C's, sold nicnibeiships in the Association  nnd also rnl.scd funds for the building  committee.  Port Mellon, Canndinn Forest Products  employees who had already donated their  unf. ly award money of $300 have since  added .mother iinfelv nwnrd uheque of  $100. Mrs, Alice French of .Sechelt who  hi*,** nlwn.V'i been a I nil lil ul supporter of  the .Seehell and District Helarded Children's Association recently sent n second  donation of $."..  Giving figures nt the general meeting  held on Wednesday of Inst week, Mr,  Tuiynek snld Hint Vosl of the clussroom  buill. by M, T Construction.-of Gibsons  wn,<"??,170, Government gnml Is .?',.,nt)0  lenving iipproNlmiilfly  u debt  of  $..,(101).  OPERATING COHTH  The llllle school which Is operating  at. minimum msl, having a teacher whose  main liileiesl Im the children's future, has  ndillHoiinl operating co,*>|.*> this year, hi tho  form of heating, light ami ln-uimnce  premiums,  Provincial Government gnml per tdu-  di'iit Is approximately $7f-0 per year, paid  on it monthly basis. There Is a possibility  that at least one other ..Uulcut may attend  Lucky Purchase  When it comes to raising funds for  the .Secholt and District Retarded  Children's Association, president,  Mr. Albert Lynn i.s a real high pressure salesman and Mrs. C. Crucil  didn't have nny change from her  recent raffle ticket purchase but she  did have lots of luck, which resulted  in her little granddaughter winning  first prize and Mr.s. Crucil winning  second prize of a gift certificate presented by Uncle Mick pictured on  left.  the special class which cnn now meet the  requirement.'! of tho district. In the past,  quite young children, requiring specialized instruction, cither had lo remain nt  home or leave the district.  To be eligible to receive Ihe government giiuils, the school operates according lo the rules of the Council of Public  Instruction. The Screening Committee  which decides which children should intend the school Is composed <>r Dr, Gemini!, director of Const Gnrihnldi Health  Unit; .School District .Superintendent Mr,  It. It. Ilniinn; the principal of thc school  which the child would normally attend  1'iind two representative*-* from Ihe locnl  ehnpter of the B.C. Ilelnrdcd Children's  Association, There it. also nil education  committee,  ADDITIONAL   TUNDS  Presldenl of the Hevhcll & District  Helarded *Ct)lldi;fii'^ AsNiti'lmlltn^ . ,M'".���  Albert Lynn reported thai Ihe "dunking  tiink" in operation during the Labour  Dny celehrnllon nt Sechelt hud rnl.'.nl  $a.l,0f>, .Sale of raffle tickets, for which  Mr,   Lynn   had  bought   n   licence   win. h  ���soo  ptiflo  A'->  CAPACITY attendance at Inst Saturday's  graduation exercises held in Klphin-  .itoiH. Secondary School proved that the  graduates outstanding achievement this  yehr has aroused a great sense of pride  In the community.  Principal Mr. Tom Kllwood who bus  been In residence for just one .year,  pointed out the challenges which Mu-  dents had lo meet during thc year, which  introduced the semester system for the  first time nnd operated on a two shift  basin for Ihe first half of the school year.  This year fifty-five students gained  their diplomas, representing more than  HI per cent of the graduating class, In  open competition with students through*  out tho province, the five seeking schol-  nrships nil gnlncd outstnndlng murks. Mr.  Kllwood said thnt this brilliant academic  achievement played a major part lu tho  school receiving nccrcdllulion for another  three year period,  SOUND ADVICE  Guest speaker, Dr, Lloyd Morln who is  assistant director of Professional Development, B.C. Teacher's Federation, also hail  high praise for the students achievement.  Ills advice to students was not to  become victims of slogans and propaganda  but lo make a positive contribution based  on fundamental Issues, lie warned too,  ngnliml Ihe Icmpliilion of over rcnetlng  lownrdn superficial things but lo look  for  the  basic  Issues,  Dr, Morln snld he liked the phrase,  "The Now Generation" but to say thai  there- Is no future and lo live for Ihe  present* Is a dls'iini-Hoiial point of view.  , Now Ih the time lo Marl changing directions and make, n pui.ittvo conlnbullon  Inwards lho future,  Ke.errlng to post secondary school  ciluc-allun, Dr, Morln advised students to  consider other avenues besides university,  He pointed out that ll^i-|(t, uie luunbei*  of H.A.'s and even J'b. D'i�� who arc unable lo find work lodny.  There |h now a dynamic junior college movement which Is also worth con-  ���Ideinllou. The value of Havel was also  jitrcsred, nol jual tjnvelllay from one point  to nnothor but spending periods of months  living in unother country.  He challenged graduates lo look ahead  to what they would like lo bc in September HIVTi, and start working towards  il,  VALEDICTORIAN  Speaking on behalf of tbe graduates,  Karen Alsager who bus always played  tin active part in community and school  affairs, gave the valedictory address. Full  of confidence and with a most engaging  smile she won the hearts of Ihe large  gathering with Ihe warmth of her address  In which she thanked tin* tencbers und  parcnls for their help nnd guidance, Kvon  Dion* delightful wns her spontnncoim  reaction lo the appenruncii ol n spider,  which must surely bode woll for the  future,  PLAUDITS  The graduates of IH70 also received  high praise from district superintendent  Mr. II. It, Hanna who took the opportunity to point out that no matter how  high the alms of the schools in the district, It Is not possible to get anywhere  without the support of parents nnd public,  Tribute wns also paid to the three  retiring teachers in attendance al tin*  graduation, Mrs, Glnssford, Mrs, Day and  Mrs, Fa Howes who each received a warm  ovation from the public and students,  Mr, Kllwi.od expressed thanks to nil  those who had contributed towards the  evening's* success lu particular Mrs, Hen,  Itiinl.ln whose meticulous snpci vision mid  efioils nlwnys ensure that F.lphliisloiu*  -Undent's have a graduation which they  will long remember.  .Students Candy Harrison anil F.lleen  Mncken/ie sang a duet and Debbie Mar.b  played a piano nolo 111 musical tribute In  the urnduntcs,  The beautiful floral nrrnngciiienlH  were supplied by Mi**, F, Wyngncit, Mr,-..  M, t'hamian and Mr. and Mrs. Kerbis.  Pianist for the graduation was Mrs.  Mae Freer, The ItevCrend Dennis Morgan of Si, Bartholomew's Angllemi Church  U-ive  Uu* invocation.  miin��ni��ffl  WM11IWIM  M-Bri@fs  point  i@ ray  id action!  In Today's Classified:-  wmm.mmwmmm*m.^immmmmmmmmmmmmmm0mm0m0mimmmm0.  ..hFCTHOLUX vacuum cleaner, (I year*,  old, good condition, offers. Hc.��|h kit  lube type 30 wait sleieo amplifier, $.l.r>.  Garrard ATtl -1 spd, record changer, $.10,  Heath kit GH-fi*l f�� hand receiver, $100  firm. V\V n Mud wheel, $.*"-.     "  aaaaaa-Hataa*aaaaF��aauaaaia*aaaa*ataiiMaajaaaMlaaaaa��^  ��� Times Classifieds reach over 2,500 homes  (10,000 readers).  ��� Time*. Classified-, oo INTO tho homes. . , .  not on lawns, itrcets or In culvert*..,  ��� Time's Classifieds oro low-cost, blah-potency  sales tonics,  Phono 805-9654  mww00mmmw*mmm*004W0mm00t%  IS  CI  eautitui, place  ont mess  .,***  :T'r",V"-  -*S.II)u^fr��*wrt^**-fc-*.   **  >* jf   **.*>. r* .  .���fa,     -ax*���.!   jA  ,#!.-������".    *�����  i   I*    A. iAi  Ihu^atftitjatt^^wA^A^q^v^i*^  *> ���A*>*^a1��*iV*aa>��M f��Ht*aiaan*tb��  H. WOm.aafcj^. ,|.��>a.��**i ���tt^lKdaM'a'--* ���*���**"*���*"- ���fr** *��-*>t*^aV i* Page A-2 The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Sep**-. 23, 1970  THEPENlNSULA7����e* Sechelt - Phi&e 885-9654  Classified  aaWa-a.Minaaj��a.jwMajjl<aWMatflWfinaula-��a��MI#^  Published Wednesdays by  The Peninsula Times Ltd.,  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  PERSONAL (Continued)  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  "Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Comniun-.  ity   Hall.   Ph.   385 9327.   880  REAL ESTATE (cont.)  EXCELLENT commercial- lot  ��� centre Sechelt���highway  location, level and cleared. All  services ^available. Box 1104  Peninsula^Times. 1104-tfn  700 FT. water frontage, private  bay & protected cove on  Sargeant's Bay. 13 acres, 600  ft. frontage on Redrooffs Rd..  $57,000, Owner, -1-105 West. 5th  Ave., Vancouver 8, B.C.. Ph".  112-224-5005. 5245-44  REAL ESTATE (Continued)     REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  LOTS  for   sale,  Selma   Park.  Phone  88">-9977. 5235-44  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  SECHELT:   Retirement spc  2  BEDROOM   all   electric   at  Porpoise Bay for sale. Principals only. Ph. 885-2153 after  6 p.m. '4483-tfn  REVENUE PROPERTY. Gar-  den Bay. one acre plus -3  bldgs. Excellent view. Semi-  watf'Tfront. Terms. For information phono owner 883-2318.  5229-45  BY OWNER ��� Selma Park;  immediate pos.<��.ssion. 7\iiew  ing Georgia Strait, 2400 sq.  ft. on 2 floors. Lower floor  walk-in entrance, 4 bdrms,  large rec . room, 2 fireplaces,  dble plumbing, w.w. carpet,  large sundeck, carport. Features reg. reliia concrete "fallout" shelter, outbldg. workshop 24 x 30 ft. Attractive  grounds, approx. Vi acre. FP  $48,000 some terms. Ph. 885-  9G30. 4878-tfn  ���   i- -  BLOCK BROS.  Phone  Mr.  Good 2G3-4993  collect  or  73G-5933  For fast service on all properties and busintsses.  FOR RENT (Continued)  CABIN on beach, 1 person  only. 1 mile Sechelt. $55  monthly. Pay own heat &  light. Furnished. Vacant Oct.  1st. Mr. Gcod G88-879G.  520G-43  FURNISHED   duplex.   I   bedroom,  combo   living   &   kit-  "chen. No dogs, $55 month. Ph.  885-94G3. 5237-43  2 BEDROOM home, Davis Bay  --:��� area." Furnished. 880 7180.   AUTOS & TRUCKS (Cont.)    LEGALS (Continued)  1962 CHEVY 2.  Station  waggon. Gcod running order. 5  good tires. 885-2187.       5154-43  1949 CIIEV. -Mi  ton flat deck.  /17"   wheels,   3   speed,   box,  $175. Ph. 885-9403. 5238-43  LOST  LOST white Maltese dag. Blue  collar with boll. Vicinity of  Langdale     Ferry,     Aug.     IS.  Plca.iL* phone 327-2961  collect.  1&  GOVERNMENT  OF  THE  PROVINCE OF BRITISH  -  COLUMBIA    DEPARTMENT  OF HIGHWAYS  MACKENZIE   ELECTORAL  DISTRICT  BRIDGE   PROJECT   NO.   CG5  LOIS RIVER BRIDGE  SUNSHINE COAST  HIGHWAY  CONTRACT JNO. 3 - DECK  NOTICE TO .CONTRACTORS .  Sealed tenders, marked  '���Tender for Bridge ^Project  .No., Glj5: LaJii River Bridge?���  Contract No. 3 - Deck". wiM  be received by the Minister of  Highways in his office at the  Parliament Buildings, Victoria.  British Columbia up to 2:00  p.m. (Pacific Daylight Saving  Time) on Tuesday, the 6th day  of October, 1970. and open in  public at that time and date.  The Contract consists of the  construction of 415 feet of  reinforced concrete deck and  the painting of 172 tons of  steelwork.  Plans. specifications, and  conditions of tender may be  obtained from the Provincial  Government Plan Viewing  Room, 108-501 West 12th Avenue. Vancouver 9. British  Columbia (Telephone 879-7531).  or from the undersigned for  the sum of ton dollars ($10)  (cheque or money-order made  payable to the Minister of Finance) which is not refundable.  Construction of this contract  shall conform to the requirements of the applicable sections of the Department of  Highways "General Specifications for Highway Construction". If the bidder does not  already have a copy of these  specifications, one may be obtained from the. Provincial  ���Government Plan Viewing  Roc-m. Vancouver. British Columbia, or from the undersigned for the sum of ten dollars ($10.) (cheque or money-  order made payable to the  Mini-rter of Finance) which is  not refundable. All copies purchased arejegistered and a-  mendnien'ts are forwarded  when issued.  No tender will be accepted  or considered which contains  an escalator clause or anv  other qualifying conditions and  ..a^h.1!,' jowest.01- any tender will  -not   necessarily  be  accepted.  H. t.   MIARD  DEPUTY   MINISTER  Department  of Highways,  Parliament  Buildings,  Victoria, British' Columbia  File No.: 4729  September,   1970  5243-pub.  Sept.   23,   1970  FOR   QUICK   RESULTS  USE  TIMES   ADBHIEFS  2343.  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulation-  March 31. 1970    .  Gross Circulation 2538  Paid Circulation 2281  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Ctatsificd Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Brlefs. (12 words)  One  Insertion  _; _ _75c  Three  Insertions unqpr. ^.$1.50  Extra lines (4 word^-^feiaa^.tSc  (Thisrofe does not apply to r  commercial Ad-Briefs.)  Box Numbers ,' .  10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs-4-.ot poid 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  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  Wed.. Sept. .23rd at 8 p.m.  Your Last  Chance to see  PUTNEY SWOPE  Restricted ��� "Very coarse  language, could be offensive."  -B.C.   Censor.  Thur.. Fri., Sat.. Sept. 24th.  25th, & 26th. .it 8 p.m. & Sat.  Matinee at 2 p.m.  THE BEATLES  "LET IT BE"  in color  Sun.,   Men..   Tue.   Sept.  27th.  28th. & 29th at 8 p.m.  THE STRAWBERRY  STATEMENT  'Prize Winner.  Cannes Film  Festival, 1970'  RESTRICTED ��� "Warning,  much coarse language and excessive violance" ��� R. W. McDonald. B.C. Censor.  52G2-43  BIRTHS  GIBSONS WESTERN DRUGS  ... is  pleased  to sponsor this  Birth   Announcement   space,   and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  ANNOUNCEMENT  INDEPENDENT Order Odd-  f el lows. Sunshine Coast Lodge  No. 7(i moeets first and third  Thursday of month at Roberts  Creek Legion Hall. Visiting  brothers welcome. For further  information phono 885-0673 or  886-9373. 5210-44  OBITUARY  4979-tfn  WORK WANTED  EXPERIENCED drywall acoustic & textured ceilings, now  in Gibsons area and serving  the Peninsula. Free Estimates.  Fast service. Phone G & W  Drywall,   886-2402.       4208-tfn  TIllXiCUM-^himn��3y-^ewiGeT  Eaves- cleaned and~repaired,  _Painting.    gardening, janitor -  service, odd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed. RRl  Sechelt, Ph.  885-2191  pireferably  evenings.  2754-tfn  DO   YOU   require   part-time  book-keeping,      statements,  balance    sheets. Personal   income tax returns. Ph. 886-9331.  ' 4127-tfn  GIRL 19, new to this area  seeks employment.. Grade 13  education, some office and  clerking experience; willing to  learn. Phone 886-7112 or write  Box 99, Gibsons. 5130-42  TWO cement finishers & placers, full line of equip., ready  mix truck, loader, conveyor,  flatdeck, power trowels,  shoots. Enquiries: 277-1602.  5211-44  PAY    ROLLS,    BOOKKEEP-  ING,    TYPING.    All    your  office  work  dons  ���  Strictly,  confidential.      Please     Phone  885-9504 aftor 5 p.m.    5242 tfn  CEDAR SHAKES  AND ROOFING.  Leaks repaired. Free estimates  Ph. 885- 2461  or 885-2437  5164-43  WANTED  3 BEDROOM house on one to  three acres, or vacant  land,  in Davies Bay or vicinity. 885-  2838 or 886-7577. 5256-43  REAL ESTATE  HIGGS ��� Accidentally September 12, 1970, Geoffrey  Richard Lewis Higgs, Master  Mnrincr ,-ind Barrister &: Solicitor, in his 33rd ye.ir, of 1340  W. 12th Ave,, Vancouver. .Survived by I ,-fsn, 'Geoffrey, and  1 daughter, Jennifer; I brother  Leonard, Sechelt. B.C.; 2 .sisters, Mrs, Miriam Griffiths.  Willowdu'lt-. Out,; Mrs. Mitd.*-  ltilne W.im-n. Saanich, B.C..  and his loving parent*., Capt,  and Mi's, William Y. Higgs,  Glbson-i, B.C.. nnd his cousins,  Captains'   Martin,   Gerald   and  John , lllgg.v,.���iwt*.;tj*,ecs '������"<���  nephews and also many other  erlatlvcs in Canada and England and nli-D. survived by his  fiancee, Miss Mary Cl-'iiry,  Funeral nervier, w:i.i held Wednesday, September' HI. at 1:30  p,m��� from SI. Julia's (Khaugli-  nessy) Anglican Church, Gran-  vlll(F Si. al Nanton. Rev; G. A.  Hu.slcell and the Rev, Denis  l'oppel official.-d. Cmutitinii,  ll) lieu of I'lowciM doiiaMons lo  St, Mai-y'.s Ho.spital, Sechelt,  B.C., for a euiilli.uli.g memorial in memory of Capt, Geoffrey Higgn and his sislci, Syl-  ��>vlu ('hulawav. llnivev Kuner-  1 M llomr, r.lbsons, B.C., director.-,. h 52.13-4.1  CARD OF THANKS  MY     .sincere     and     grateful  tluinkM   to   my   kind   friend*,  for   their   eaid*.   and    expression!, of s.vmpnthv,        llarnev,  52114-13  I WISH lo extend my grateful  thank, to the staff or Ht,  Mary'si Hospital, espeelnlly Dr,  Swan, for Hair klndnes; and  consideration during my May  there aflcr my accident, I also  wish lo tlnnk my family and  all their friend?, for their vhits  and hind enquiries w)ileh 1 do  appreciate very much, .Mrs,  Mary   II,   Mluek   iVo   Wat* ui,  Mctciilfe ltd,                    .V.*.!V.Vi;i  * .1,.    . * ���  PERSONAL  WISH   lo   contact   Laller   Day  .Saints    members,    I'll.    Hll.'i-  0,VI7 or aiUI-2.Mll. 45U.Vtfn  GIBSONS ��� waterfront,  commercial potential. Here's a  well maintained house with  50' waterfront, with floats etc.  Ideal for boat rental. Nice garden surrounds, roomy house.  -  886-2481  GIBSONS ��� nearly new. 2  bedroom home in good residential area, "asy level walking to all amenities. Redecorated. Only .$6000.00 down on  $16,000.00 F.P. with balance at  $100 per  month.  886-2481  GOWER POINT ROAD ���  near Pratt. Lovely, well built  house (1300 sq. fl.) on 2'/-.  -acres, with a third in gardens  and fields, balance wooded.  Roads on three sides. Patios,  fish ponds and several sheds.  Interior features large panelled L.R. with acorn type FP.,  bright kitchen, modern brij��,h-  rot.ni and 3 bdrms, Lots of  closets and cupboard.*-. Stove  fridge, freezer and dryer in-  oluded in full price or $29,.r>00  with   $12,500  down.  nniwiai  MOBILE   HOMES  --  sever-,,  al  gor-d   buys,  hooked  up and  fully   furnished.   Have   a   -look  al    these,    ready   to   move   in  now.  11(16-24111  GRANTHAMS --,- Rebuilt  lit.nic, large L.R., two bedrms.  roam In full basement for a  suite. Terrific view. $0,000  down  on $16,500 F.P.  111)6-2481  GIBSONS 3 Bedrm homo  with magnificent view from  Living Room, Concrete walks,  storage in basement, $13,500 -  $5500 will handle, Easy ternm  on  balance,  111111-2-181  TUWANKK one   of   the  last   view   lots,   Ready  to  build  waler a*"/ power available on  road,   $3850,  1111(1-2-1111  MARTIN   ROAD      view  '..  Bdrm   home  nice   finlhing  sundeeU     and      garage,      F,!',  $17,100      Terms arranged.  111111-24111  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Reid   I'-.late A   Insurance  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING  CENTRE  Gibson*, B.C.,  Phono   IIIKI-IMIII  Richard V. Keiiuetl  Notary Public  Evening-.:  Jack  White IIII0-2!W>  Ken  Crosby 1111(1-201)11  Jay  Vis cr 11115-2300  52511-43  GIBSONS RURAL���Neanly  J,6 acres of gently sloping land-  with sunny southern aspect.  Six acres cleared meadow. 260  ft. highway front'tige. Road allowances on West & North  boundaries. F.P. $22,000 with  terms, on this arable, accessible acreage.  GIBSONS RURAL ��� New  home has never been occupied,  situated7cn7 an excepjionally_  TargeHovel Tot, with two street,  access. Elect, heat, ElecTTT-W  Copper plumbing. F.P. $12,000.  Offers & terms. Try a reasonably low down payment.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� A .  very well kept, ccmfotrable 2  bedrcsm home. Situated on a  quiet street. Close to shopping  area. Good retirement property. F.P. $10,500. Offers &  terms.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & [NSURANCE  Multiple Listing Service  Box 238,  Gibsons, B.C.  Member  Vancouver Real  Estate Board  PHONE 886-2248  Notary Public  LISTINGS W.\NTED  Vince Prewer 886-9359  Lorrie Girard        886-7760  Watly Peterson     886-2877  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  5259-43  H. B. GORDON  & KENNET LTD.  P.O. BOX 123.  Sechelt^ B.C  Phone 885-2013  OFFER:  Selma Park: New two bedroom home, all electric, on  lease lot. $4,500 down. F.P.  $14,700.  Sandy Hook: Waterfront lot,  Hydra & water by. F.P. $7,500".  Silver Sands: View lot on  hwy. Try your" down payment  to $3,300 full price.  Roberts Creek: 20 .teres with,  stream thru & Hydro by.  $20,000.  Cotton Point, Keats Island.  Waterfront   lot,  offers,   $7,500.  Sandy Hook: 3,96 acre  homesite on two roads. Half  cash.  F.P.  $15,300.  80 feet of waterfront, lovely view, protected shore,  good beach and moorage, secluded water & bvdro available. Half cash, F.P. $15,000.  Tillicum Bay Lot, $2,400.  West Sechelt; 2 bedroom  home on 1 acre. l.""l feet frontage on Highway 101. View  property $14,500.  WAKEFIELD: Half acre  view  lot, $6000.  3 bedroom and den, 2 fireplaces, double carport, fenced  and landscaped, $35,000 with  ',:i  down,  ���ii acre of gnrden, lawns,  and shrubs; 3 bedroom home.  $2*1,500  with   '/a!  down.  View   lots   from   S3.200.  Halfmoon waterfront: 300' at  $33,000.  PORPOISE BAY -~ 3 bed-  i:nom house, nice living room,  large kitchen, basement, automatic oil furnace; a lovely lot,  $13,7,50 p:p,  VIEW  LOTS���DAVIS  BAY,  Multiple Listing Service  HARRY   GREGORY    8115*9302  DON   HADDEN 8115-9504  . 52(11-1 fn  rial!;.' Immaculate 5 room cot  iagc on level landscaped lot,  fenced, close shops and beach.  Attractive terms  on  $18,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: WF de  veloped acreage or secluded  homesite. 4 ac. with over 200'  shore. Terms on $20,000.  Enjoy peace and quiet in  this charming waterfront cottage. 2 bdrms., convenient  -k-itehen-and-Hilini'ng area com-  5239-43  5226-45  "Bmed^JBfS^^  spacious living room. Fireplace too. Tastefully landscaped. Try your offer on  $23,500.  GOWER POINT: Cozy 3  room house in parklike setting  100' frontage on good  beach.  ��� Fruit-��� trees, Roses and ornamental shrubs, add to the nat  ural beauty. $23,650 for limited time only.  Well located 8%.acres, lev  el, mostly oiear and in grass.  Only $2,500 down on asking  price of $10.00Q. Offers are invited.  We have a few choice WF  lots on sheltered water, all  services. Details on request.  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD. .  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  5223-42  ��� _^  x  GIBSONS ��� Luxury, "Gold  Medallion" 3 bedroom 1750  Sq. Ft. waterfront home on  large lot with magnificent panoramic view. Living room 15'  x25" with floor to calling raised hearth rock fireplace, gold  coloured wail to wall and sliding doors to patio. Dining  area 12'.\15' with Gold wall  to wall. Bright sunny kitchen  12*xl5' with walnut cabinets;  avocada counters with matching dish washer. Master bathroom 9'xl2" vanity with sunshine yellow fittings and separate shower stall. Second vanity bathroom 5'x9' Gold wall  to wall in all bedrooms. Utility room in basement also unfinished rec. room area with  roughed-in fireplace, Realistically priced at $46,900. .Terms  available.  GIBSONS ��� 1 acre commercial property in key location  with over 700 feet road frontage!! Ideal for development.  NOW.  Realistically  priced.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 10 ac-  rr-s beautifully treed, south  slope property with over 600  feet road frontage. Perfect  homesite with excellent potential for sutjdivision. Full price  $12,500.  WEST SECHELT���Sargeant  Bay (North - West) Magnificent waterfront & view lots  with superlative salmon fishing at your doorstep, Limited  number of lots available in  this choice location close to  Sechelt Village and all facilities, Priced from $5,750 with  easy terms,  PENUER HARBOUR- I.ge,  fully serviced view lots only  100 yards to safe moorage. Located In the centre of Pender  Harbour the bub of .scenic  boating water,-* and fabulous  sports' fishing. Priced from  $2,750 with  easy  terms.  For full details call Frank  Lewis at the Gibsons offic,.. of  Exclusive Agent:  FINLAY REALTY LTD.  nnn-iHioo icui-i-i-m  Gibsons Coquitlam  *     5257-43  The'be-.  Ilorboui  be  purr  64 LOT  MADHIRA PARK SUHDIVISION  1 lorgo vlow lots In Pcndor Horbour overlonklno lho  ond Gull, clo-.o lo Moro*. ond .itchooK   -llu-sft lots cnn  Kivd with n v��.ry  low down  payment  ond payment*,  on low an $35 per month.  ?3(V Wofcr front Moiol sito in Pcndor Harbour" $18,000.  90' Wotcrfront lot ot Ponder Horbour -$7000,  Hi Aero'icml wolfirlront lot ot l:arl Covo    $3000,  130' Woteilfiinl, Pcndor Hnihour, only $500.00 down payment  r.*<|uircd.  A',.!  Arret, Modelro Pork,   1100'  frontorjo on lllribwny���$0000.  10 Aero*., Karl Covo, open lo olfor,  I Va Arm vlovy lot, Modolrn Prirk���$<1!'>00,  Many othor view ond wiml-wolcilionl loin from $3000 to $BO0O.  Term*, ovolloblo on nhovo propnrtli".,  Dl&count lor Cosh. ���  OLLI SLADEY  Madeira Park, D,C���  Phono Pondor Harbour 883-2233  BLOCK-BROS.  4842-tfn  CARDINAL REALTY LTD.  Be Your Own Boss  Only $15,000 down (easy  terms). Excellent opportunity  to own a busy well located  service station on Highway  101 and Francis Peninsula Rd.  36 miles . from Langdale.  Showing good' profit. No overhead. Building, .stock, equipment, all for $45,000 F.P.  Ca-11 Wally Fomenko, 327-9291,  201-9516 collect  5228-43  MOBILE HOMES  BRAND NEW 52' r 12' Gener-  al Leader, 2 bedrooms, carpet. 4 pc. bathroom, Queen  size, bed, deluxe college sofa  & chair, gun furnace, 200 gal.  oil tank. AL1 set up and ready-  to move into at trailer space  No. 5, Sundance Trailer Court.  Sechelt, B.C. Terms available  on S8500 Full Price. Phone  885-2812 or 885-9546. "Will accept smaller trailer in trade".  5263-43  ROOM AND BOARD  ROOM   &   board   available  in  Sechelt.  Ph.  885-9470.  5089-43  FOR RENT  FOR rent, Central Sechelt,  '"Lang block. Spacious one  bedroom suite; elec. heat,  stove, frig. Washer and dryer.  Storage. Carport. $125. Call  885-2829. 5052-tfn  PENDER Harbour ��� Cottage,  2 acres. 132. ft. watt-rffont-  age, float, large garden. Reasonable, Write Box 5210 Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  B.C. 5210-44  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mr, H. Aubin at 885-9575.  2635-tfn  FURNISHED duplex  for icnT,  Electric  heat. Ph.  883-2(143,  5179-44  WEST Sechelt ��� New 2 bedroom   house,   electric   heat.  $100  month.   Ph,  885-9364   or  885-9381. 5240-45  HOUSEKEEPING room, all  found. Private entrance.  Warm and clean. Selma Park.  Working gent only. Ph. 885-  9535^._.._. _     5255-ttn  10 x 41  ONE  bedroom  house  trailer.  Phone  886-7264.  5249-44  W. SECHELT 2 bedroom completely furnished home. Autio  oil heat. Responsible; couple  only. 885-9777. Write Box 5266  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.  5266-43  WANTED TO RENT  FURNISHED house in Gibsons  , area, wanted to rent. References given. Ph. 885-9430.  5120-tfn  PREFERABLY furnished or  unfurnished house or apartment. 2 bedroom within 6 mile  radius Secholt Liquor Store.  Box   458.   Sechelt. 5244-43  MIDDLE aged couple, no children, desperately need one  bedroom cottage, semi or fully  furnished immediately. 886-  7198. 5246-43  BOATS & ENGINES  FOR QUICK SALE ��� 16 ft.  Clinker Inboard wilh 9 HP  B.S. Engine completely overhauled and ready to go. Complete $300. Phone 885-9326.  5048-tfn  19' CABIN cruiser. Head, sink,  bunks, stove, built-in fuel  and water tanks. 50 horse  Merc. & trailer. Many extras.  F.P.  $1,950.  Call  885-9606.  4831-tfn  17 FT. cabin cruiser, trim tabs.  1968 Johnson 40 HP as new,  long shaft. Stereo foam flotation padded for safety. $800.  Ph.   886-7793., 5208-44  90   hp   1968   Johnson, w/con-  trols $625  40 "Fip^TfteS  Evinrude $495  35 hp I960 Johnson el. $295  33  hp  1970  Evinrude $495  9.8 hp Merc L/S $220  9.5  hp Evinrude demo $410  MADEIRA MARINA  at Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2266  52(10-43  CARS & TRUCKS  1965   MOr-JZAT^Tirvair  6  cyl.  4  earbs.   Full  price $695  or^  offer.   Joe    Chippendale,    8115-  241(1. 5207-44  PETS  WILL    give   good    home    in  country  to a  clog. Ph.   885-  2015. 5201-tfn  HUNTERS ������' 1 year old,male  red Irish Setter. Reg. champion stock. Good natured. $100  -cash or trade for-what:--have  you. A. Simpkins, Davis Bay  Rd., 885-2132. 5241-43  FOUND  TRANSISTOR    radio.     Highway  Sechelt-G.bson-.-i.   Owner may claim on  payment  of  ad. 885-9638 between 7-9 p.m.  5236-43  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  SUMMER'S GONE No. 1725  Now hero's value at Pcntlcr Harbour! A whole district lot of  over 30 acres with hundreds ol h-ot wotorlrontaoo, ocro-; and  acres of view properly, About $20,000 cash to, handle, Call  Dob Kent, 885-9461.  TILLICUM No.  1678  Opportunity to own your summer homo (or a bargain price lor  cash $5800 on a lot 50'xa.")0', |ust steps to tho morino, Coll  Hob Kont, 885-9461.  SELMA PARK VIEW " , No. 1760  Level park like vlow lot In well settled area, water anil puwer  by lot, view ol Troll l-ilands ond Gull, -.tore ond bcarb only 7.  blocks away, and di-.lont transportation only 3 blocks, $5,100  F.P. Coll Slab Anderson, 885-238!��,  MADEIRA PARK   ~ -   - n0i  1759  Treed view lot on Meyers Road only 50 feet I rom beach, could  bo subdivided Into 2 lots over '*: acre, P.P. $7500. Coll Slon  Anderson,  885-2385,  EUREKA AVE, SERGEANT DAY r"  No, 1741  Waterfront lot In Sergeant Doy, '115' on water, ".- one good  building silo, view of Sunshine Const ond Islands; drivo your car  to tho beach 'on a community road. F.P, $10,^00., Coll Stan  Anderson, 885-2305.  REDROOFFS, WELCOME DEACII       ~ " No,  16-10  Watcrlronlarjo 130', lovely treed properly In finest nren, fl year  old 2 hedroom homo beautifully finished, Ideal lor family or  rellrenumt, Fhliino, gardening, privacy, $20,000 will hoivll.* wilh  balonco at $200 per month, Cash oilers lo F.P, of' $37,500, Coll  Peter Smith, 805-9463,  SELMA PARK, SECHELT VILLAGE  6 lots, prices Irom $4000 to $6000, all dry nnd no heavy cleorliui  costs, Call IVlor Smllh, 0ll!)-9463.  GIDSONS RURAL No,  1725  Practically new, modern three bedroom homo (vimo minor finish  Inrj still lo do). Quiet location, only short distance lioro shopptno  nnd schools,   D.P,   $10,000,  easy  terms on  balance of   $n,!it)0,  Coll C, R. Golherrole, 1186-7015,  GIDSONS RURAL No   17-1.1  Retlren.i*ill   -Revenue Subdivision,   Twenty-three  acres,   rleoied,  fenced, level, Good water supply Irom year round stream, Two  revenue* homes nlway*. rented, F.p, $-15,000, Call C, K, ("iother-  cole, "186-7015.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  AGENCIES LTD.  Box  155, Sechelt  Secholt 085-2235 Glbr.ons 006-7015  LIVESTOCK  NOR.METAL T.B. racehorse.  18.2 hands. Winner of many  races. Retired 19SD. Spirited  pleasure horse. For sale. Ph.  883-2G02. 5202-44  WANTED TO BUY  2���5  acres  wanted  in  remote  or secluded area. Write Box  5232,    Peninsula    Times,    Box  310.   Sechelt,   B.C.         5232-45   **  USED .Acorn or Franklin fireplace wanted. Ph. 885-2087.  5253-43  LEGAL NOTICES  FORM NO. 1  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situate vicinity  of North  Lake,  Take notice that William IT.  Marshall of 4820 East Pender  St., Burnaby 1, B.C.. occupation. Ironworker, intends to  apply for a app. -.-'. lot of the  f-oMowing described lands:���  Commencing at a post  planted 900 ft. from N.W. corner of Let 7000, Group 1, N.-  W.D.; thence 100' N.W.; thence  300' S.W.: thence 100' S.E.;  thence 300' N.E. and containing 300' :<:i acres, more or les.-j.  The purpose for which the  disposition i.s required is summer home.  Willhm  II.   Marshall  Dated July 9,   1970.'  5209-pub. Sept. 1(1. 23, 1970  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  SEE THESE OVER THE WEEKEND WITH MR. GOOD  Our Representative Mr, Good Call Collect 688-8796 (24 bOurr.)  or Business 736-5933; or ask our Mobile Olflce to Coll.  ���;-"���*���''"'   2695 Granville St,, Vancouver.  TILLICUM BAY/SANDY HOOK  SUBDIVISION  16 Lots, Waterfront 8. Semi  .Drive  flown  Sandy  Hook  Rood on  Sechelt   Inlet,   soo r.lorr.  CALL COLLECT, Mr. Good, 688-8796 or 736-5937,  commercial lot, sechelt, $11,500 f.p.  commercial"  At Ser.hclt,  471'. wotcrfront, all  services available,  Suitable for  Motel/Hotel complex, $68,000.  BUSINESSES  Ladles'/Chlldren'i Wear, llttlo or no competition, located rloht In  the centre of lho Penlnsulo, Excellent opportunity. Terms,  Variety Store 5 & 10c located on ""enlnsulo, Prime location 1750  sq, ft. Meal for mon ond wife operation, Slock $20,000. Terms,  Evcrnrocn collectlno wholesaler plus small theatre, 100' woterlront  with four bedroom residence. Land olono worth half osklnn value,  High return for owner-operator, invostlnnto this and phono me,  Mr, Good 688-8796, Terms on $55,000,  or your house In part  trode,  PENDER HARBOUR  Located  overlooking   Garden   Bay  West   and   Southern   exposure,  |ust off  the hlohway wllh clnht  average sl/o lots, con bo subdivided,   $20,000 down or  your  property   In  tiode,   Ideal   retirement. Mr, Good, 688-8796.  LOTS  Two waterfront on Frances Peninsula, obout 200', nsMno $16,000  each, Also 50 acres $45,000.  Tiom $.1250 Gordcn Bay l.oke, seo Mann,  WATERFRONT  , Retirement or Summer home on the bench, Solum Park. $12,500  F.P. Terms.  HOMES  Summer or Perm, resilience Ilnlfmoon Bay, Gordcn Boy Pender  Harbour, spill level $16,900. lamer modern home $10,000 down  nr :t0()' near Hopkins Landlno, Howo Sound, nbout $25,000 will  handle--, Will never be repented, As a prostlrie wotcrfront residence.  Over !> bedrooms ond niimt accommodation, lorne grounds  xono^ni"1 ,n!,,,'n"'*v ���"���'��������� '���"ui" Acreoues, Phono Mr, Good  ftHH-H/yft, M hours, I rcprosi-nt your area, Block Bros.  Keolly Ltd, lho lorncst |n ||���. West. I nm a realtor and o  member of tho Industrial, Commurclcil nnd Investment Division  of tho Greater Vancouver Real Estate. Board.  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST, PHONE MF    WF SFLI.I  2695 Granville Tf, Vancouver,  Mr. Good 68(18796, 24  bourn,  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  ASK  TOR IRIX CATAfOGUf*  ��a**1>4..ai1tW�� a^a******-*. ���*���   +*��**.   tft.Hft.jj*  "-*-*��-<���������-      a.^t-aft** ^)^>^jl»t^fc^i^y«>^Miv.M.-.^,.faJratt.| ,rf-W-i *W ,\M,^»i'^mit^mt^^jraj\^'
LEGAL (Continued)
FOR SALE (Continued)
TV, radio and "stereo repairs.
Prompt service in ay our home,
or at our fully equipped shop."
Ayres Electronics, Sunshine
Coast Highway, Gibsons. Ph.
88G-7117. 4720-tfii
II'' IT'S soils — it's Morgans
885-9330, Sechelt, B.C.
-' 8893-tfn
""•""OR Electrohix supplies phone
885-9474.   ' 4709-tfn
The Penlnsulo Tfoes, Wednesday, Sep*. 23,1*970 Poge A-3
FOR SALS (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued)
WINTER Reading — The Forsyte Saga,  now  on  sale at
The Times Bookstore, Sechelt.
Ph.   885-^)054. 5250-43
RUBBER  stamps   of  all   descriptions   may   be   obtained
ot The Time... Phone 885-9854.
Quick service on all orders,
23   GALLON   Inglis  rock  gas
water  hosier;  used   approx.
<iCA 'Admit-.-..  •.**:
420 JOHN Deere crawelr, good
condition, $2,200. 1957 International Truck, $250. Registered gelding work hcrse, very
gir..le, 88U-72(J4. 5243-43-
NEAR n-ew set or Encyclopedia
Brittanica  intruding  3  year
books &  bookcase. Cost $490.
will sell Icr $200. Ph. 885-2370.'
19G5 JOHN Dere 2010 cat, can-—3 months, $05. Admiral 23 inUi—DUOTHERM   oil   h*?a,ter,   ?35
Hardwood Specialists    -
Fine Custom Furniture
Store and Restaurant Fixtures
Furniture Repairs
Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms
Bol Block - Gibsons
~ Every Wednesday
Reupholstering - Restyling
Complete Drapery Service
Samples shown in the home
Phone 006-2050 -after 6 p.m.
or 886-2873
Scows — LogS
LTD. ■••'■' -r: ■'■■■
Heavy Equipment Moving & Loo Towino
Phone 885-9425
" " ~r' ~~y~lCtlt!ERJJfX5Z~~ -
Madeira Park, B.C.
Gravel - Fill - Top Soil
Bulldozing - Loader - Backhoe
Phone 883-2240
Plumbing - Pipefitting
Steamfitting - Hot Water Heating
Pipe Lagging
Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848
Ih Land Recording District
of New Westminster and situate at North Lake, west of
Egmont, B.C.
Take   notice   that   I,   Henry
Schleimer, cf Vancouver, B.C.
occupation,  self  employed   in- ■>,
tend to apply for a Least* of
the following described  lands:
Commencing     at     a     post
"T>lantftrr N.E.   Corner;   200 - TIL,
West     of    Lot    No.    L-G9G4:
thence  100  feet   We?t:  thence
opy & winch. Ph. 883-2417.
INGLIS "el'can custom" wash*-
ing    machine    in    excellent
condition, S45 or noarcs'. offer.
885-9423. 5254-43
Now 1S!L La\viib">s'.^gi"isscotch*r
er,  reg  $129.95.  SALE
300 fe.-t south; thence 100 feet
East; thence 300 feet North
and containing 1 lot, more or
The purpose far which tho
disposition is required is
Camping and maybe a cabin
in future.
Henry   Schleimer
5188-pub. Sept. 1C, 23. 1970
COMPLETE line cf building,
remcda-lling. heme handyman, hobbies & cookbooks in
The Sunset Series at The
Times Bookstore, Sechelt. Ph.
885-9854. 5251-43
Paint — Fibreglass — Rope —
Canvas — Boat" Har3ware
Compressed air service for
skindivers air tanks.
Skindivers available for
salvage work.
Phone 888-9303,  Gibsons,  B.C.
-Used ltJGtr2tM Lawnboy grass-
ea tcher, reg $134.95. SALE
PRICE   ...,v...-,'..'  $75
New  1970 Johnson
4 HP woodless, reg. $2G0,
9Vt HP Johnscn, rcg. $523,
SALE   PRICE J    $428.40
20 HP Demo, reg. $G35, SALE
PRICE  ,..':    $470.25
Used Outboard Specials
3 HP Johnson   .   $85
18 HP Johnson, 1 owner, used
mostly in fresh water .... $229
1970 Johnson
115    HP    demonstrator,    less
th:m 10 hrs. running time, reg
Save $500.
Sale Price $1423
885-2812 or 885-9646
"Authorized OMC Dealer"
B&W TV, 5 yrs, $95. 7 ft.
modern cho-j'.erfield, blue
groen, $95. Ph. 883-2318.
ELECTROLUX vacuum c£ean-
er, G years old, good cemdi-
licm, offers. Heath kit tuba
type 30 watt stereo amplifier,
$35. Garrard AT6 4 spd. record
' changer. $30. Heath kit GR-54
5 ISafid receiver,$100 firm. VW
5 stud wheel. $5. 885-9440.
PORTABLE   17"    Phileo ^TV
Instant    picture,    5    moVi'hs
old   Phone 88G-9541       5265-43
Hcmart" piston water pump.
Complete   water   system.   Excellent running condition, $85.-
Ph.  886-2744. *. .5106-43
opes, statements, invoices
and all commercial printing,
contact tbe Times office al Sechelt or artione 885-9854'.'.:
<i'i1Wr**i^»i^^'>fF***V-¥TV0,,Vr- *^w*y%**Vrt&*l*~*a^mtt**rW'*'*r* •ywyvyi ■■ <*^yjHW*tf^l ■ >*mi *i*¥*irr*am*tfe**#
\ * t ■*     ^ L.        X ,, -V " , aa,    ^ *
-^     -v ^ rr , } < .
**** •* o> <
A *
\ ■   :
•wg?,' -
\" >   . 7. -.   * 7i        '      J
** "* 'o *" ""in ■
v    ■> >  v ■# *•
Sunday School 10:00 a.m.
Church Service 11:15 a.m.
PASTOR, Mr. R. Allaby
PHONE 886-7502
AU Welcome
Sunday School 9:45 a.m.
Service  11  a.m.
Madeira  Park—883-2374
Sunday School — 10:00 a.m.
Church Service —11:15 a.m.
Evening Service t*:30 p.m.
Davis Bay Road and Arbutui
(2 blocks up from H-atmey)"
7*: I
Thc United Church of Canada
St. John's United Church - Davis Bay
Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.
Roberts Creek United
Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.
Gibsons United Church
Sunday Services - 11:15 o.m,
Port Mellon United
Sunday Services - 7:30 p.m.
(2nd and 4th Sundays)
Rev, Jim Wlllioimon - Gibsons - 886-23.13
• This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES
LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Dote
Pod". Please note that space is limited ond some advance dates moy
hove to wait their turn; also that this is d *' reminder" listing only and
cannot always carry full details.
Sept. 23—-7:30 p.m. United Church Hall, Gibsons. Guide and Brownie
Sept. 23—8 p.m. Secholt Legion Holl. Bingo.
Sept. 24—3 p.m. Wilson Creek Holl. Wilson Creek Brownies
Sept. 24—7-9 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall.  1st Sechelt Guides.
Sept. 25—8 p.m. Sechelt Indian Hall. Bingo.
Sept. 26—1   p.m.-4:30 p.m.  Elphinstone. Roller Skating Commences.
Sept. 26—10 a.m.-l2 noon. Legion Hall, Gibsons. L.A. Rummage Sale.
Sept. 26—8 p.m. Roberts Creek Holl. Giant Bingo. .
Sept. 27—1   p.m. Gibsons Elementary School.  Opening 'of Sechelt ond
Dist. Retarded Children's Assn. classroom.
Sept.  28—7-8. p.m.   Scout  Holl  Gibsons.   1st Gibsons Cub  "B"  Pack
Sept. 30—1:30 p.m, Pender Harbour Tabernacle. Women's Missionary
Group meeting.
Sept. 30—Closing dote for application to bc placed on Regional, Municipal and School District Voters list.  19 year olds eligible to apply.
Multiple Listing Servico
Vancouver Real Estate
in all price ranges.
. Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.
Phone 886-2551
Free Estimates— Fast Service
Drywall acoustic ond textured ceilings.
Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula.
Phone 886-2402
Box 185, Gibsons, B.C. lc
No down payment-Bank interest-
Ten veors to pay
Complete line of oppfionces
For free estimate—Call 886-2728
Dial 886-2808
When You Need Building Supplies
Give Us A Co»
Pender Harbour - 883-2403
Sand, and Gravel
Ditching - Excavations
Office In Benner Block
885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.
Telephone 886-2069
Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing
dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products
Pine Rd. & Grandview Avo.
P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.
**] V*
On tha Wharf .  086.9303
Quality   I Iuiisp   ond   Marino
Point,  ..
Pooler for
Super Kom Tone
ant\  Sl..-Twln  Williams
Gibsons - 886-9533
Men's Wear
G.W.G.  Work   Clothes
Work Gloves
Horn's a so-olcl-it's-new Idea for displaying your favorite
porch planls. Hlghlinht a high, long-legged Victorian lablo
wilh a coal of high-gloss paint. To truly capture the flavor
of the Victorian "era fry a bright, clean white one ol the
season's most popular colors!
The window box treatment Is an inexpeiv.ive way to
dress up a plain house, according to Ihe Canadian Paint
Manufacturers Association. Wooden wlndowboxos may lie
easily pointed wilh exterior-type enamels. II lh*r> box Is
completely plain, somo inexpensive wood molding nailed to
the front will provide decorative detailing. Use a good exlerlor
primer on the wood; then opply tho exterior typo enamel.
Choose contrasting colors or a monochromatic look, using
lighter and deeper shades of the same color, In autumn, fill
tho boxes wilh chrysanthemums, Jn winter, odd a,touch of
fake greenery and next spring, plant your favorite summer
"Times   AdBricfs"
\'**».»>iA villi*
'*   a.-»j|*
LUiflBEH &
General Paints
Monnmol ifi,  Bree/e
Sunshine Const
,   Highway near
Phono 086-2600
1589 Marine - Gibsons - 886-9852
r Everything from Needles to
School Supplies
For Your Fuel Supplies
Danny Wheeler
886-9663 - Hopkins Landing
"*-*t ■ -        -   ■ i ■■
Free Estimates
Phone 886-7477
Ladies' and Children's Wear
Open six days a week
Phone 885-2063
Cowrie Street, Sechelt
Bernina & Omega
Sales, Parts, Service
Household Moving, Packing, Storage
Pocking Materials For Sale
Member of Allied Van Line*,
Gonoda's No. 1 Movers
Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.
At* tho Sign of the Chevron
Machine Shop — Arc and Aery-Welding
Steel Fabricating — Marine Ways
Automotive ond Morine Repoirs
Standard Marine Station
Phone 886-7721        Res. 886-9956, 886-9326
Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear
Yard Goods - Bedding - Linens
Dial 885-9331  - Sechelt, B.C.
Harbour Motors
Shell Gas and Oil and Repairs.
24  Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service,
Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour, B.C.
Tel: 883-2414
Your One Stop Building Store
For All Your Building Needs
1653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642
Journeyman Finishing
Harold Beninger
Box 14, Sccehlt, B.C. - Ph. 885-2355
All  Kinds of Concrete Work
Albert Ronnbcrg 886-2996
Welcome to The Floorshino Coast
Specialists In Cleaning - Floor Woxlnn
Spray Dulling - Window Clranlnn.
Phono 806-7131 - Gibsons, B.C.
Compc-r Sltei, Fully Modem Cobin*..
TorilIng Ground*.
I.ounrhlno Romp, Hoat Rontol-i, MooroQn
Unc.owd(*<l Natural Sottlnci In tho Heart ol llm
Flitting Grounds, Follow the •.ifjn*.
883-2577 - R.R. 1, Madeira Park, P.C,
in tho Bal Block
Next  to tho Co-op Store
Gibsons 806-2322
' — —i. ..JI—»-.-^.,1.,„| , ^-a—aaa-^F — j^-wan-,^
Domestic - Commercial - Industrial
Telephone 885-9606
Box  164, Sechelt, B.C.
Mrs. Mona Havies - 885-9740
All electric cabins.  Boat rentals.
Launching ramp.
Mercury Outboard sales and service.
. Marine ways, Repairs.
883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.
John Hind-Smith
and Major Appliance Service
Phone 886-2231
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Res. 886-9949
Phone 885-9713
Serving the Sunshine Coast
,  with  reliable and economical
Cooking, Heating and Hot Water
Phone 885-2360
Wharf and Dolphin - Sechelt, B.C.
B.C. Land Surveyors
Marine Building - Porpoise Bay
Sechelt, B.C.
885-2332 or ZEnith 6430
Madeira Park - Pender Harbour
Parts & Marine Service
Dealer for Evinrude,
O.M.C. Stern Drive
Lawn Boy, Sportyak,  Springbok,
K&C Thermoglass
and Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer
Phono 883-2266
Land Closuring. Land  Development
Road Building. Road Work
Box 189, Sechelr, B.C.
Phono 885-9767
Diy, ol Coq.I* Oackhoo & Trucking Ltd.
Fllireolax-. Septic Tanks sold and Installed
Droln Tlio ■ Cement - Rcinforclno Rods
Distribution Boxes, etc,
Box 89, Madeira Park
Phono 883-2274
Fill, Cement-Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.
Box 89, Madeira  Park
Phone 883-2274
-    PHONE 885-9550
Clearing - Fxcovolions - Road Building
Grading - Fill  - Rood Gravel
Crushed Rock
Phone: Sechelt 885-9550
.. *■• . .     "Sp..clnll*lnn,ln:      -ft ,
IV»p#-r   Manning,   Inlfftlor  8,  l-ita-.toi* «J->ro»oIlrtf),
KiKI Cleoninu, All lyi><". ul llullilino
Mnii.t.-nohf..,, Floor In-.tiilluliini.
Window Cli'nnlna.
PHONE 003-9713 AFTER 4 P.M.
Don 642 - Stcltell, 1J.C.
Cut all sizes.. Timber ond Plank. Dimensional
Lumber   and   Plywood.   We   deliver   oh   tho
Sunshine Coast.
Check Our Prices Before Buying.
1349 Mitchell Road, Richmond, B.C.
Phone 321-2388
Sunshine Coast Highway
Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. • Phone 885-2700
All Brands Available
Monday to Saturday 8:30, a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Friday evening by appointment only.
No down payment
Phone 885-9494
tfor all your
Phone 883:2663i
Madeira Park, B.C.
Residential, Industrial
and Marine Wiring
Electric Hea«
Line Work
Phone 886-7244
Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172
Furniture to anvwhere In Canada.
General Freight.  Low-bod and heavy  hauling.
Old Homes A Specialty
Stucco & Masonry Contractor
Phone 886-9505
Box 522 - Gibsons, B.C.
Gas - Diesel Repairs - Weldln-p
Evlnrudo Solos - OMC Ports & Servico
Phono 886-7411 Gibsons, B.C;
Taping and Filling by bond ond machine
—Spray Tex Sporklo Celling..—,
Phono 886-7193 - Roberts Creek, B.C.
Roberts Creek
Sunshino Coast Highway
Fully l.lrcn'.wl pmtkldi*. *5proylnfl for
Inndscoplrtu ond Trees,
Phone 886-2684
AT?. 8:00 p.m.
Jackpot $300
$75 TO €0
ft ooor puize ft
.,,,.... A ,,.
,,-    ■,.>,  .a...
■ --*■*•-—•»'
:&■ it^t.���W-l^ HW   nlll,   l^^pt^^^.^lll^,^^^^^.^^^.^.!^!^!^^  ^-���^���^^|^^^|,^jj^T^,-^iatyr -,--   r^..w.a.^J-^t|f*y^^��h^[rf,^'^iia|^.,)r^)|.^  BC Telephone appeals  for caution by hunters  AN APPEAL was issued today by the  B.C. Telephone Company asking hunters in the province to take care to assure  that telephone installations arc not damaged by their activities.  G.F. MacFarlane. the company's operations, vice-president, said one VancouvcV  Island community already has had service  interrupted as a. result of careless use  of firearms by a hunter.  "When   telephone   service  is  cut  off  Page A-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 23, 1970  by such careless acts, the consequences  to the.customers involved can be severe,"  Mr. MacFarlane said. "If some emergency  should occur while service is interrupted,  the people involved may have no means  to seek a.ssistance."  He said a hunter on Vancouver Island  recently shot at a bird perched on a  phone cable. The hunter missed the bird  but hit the cable which provides long  distance circuits from Youbou's nearly  600 phones through the Lake Cowichan  and Duncan telephone offices.  ^^All circuits were knocked out for 45  minutes and full service was not restored  until 24 hours later. Crews had to be  sent out during the night to pinpoint  the trouble, then replace a section of  the cable.  . "Incidents such as this can leave an  entire community virtually isolated from  a telephone communications point of  view," Mr. MacFarlane said.  "We are anxious to assure that this  does not happen and we appeal to all  hunters throughout British Columbia to  exercise care to prevent such incidents."  iechelt  Jewellers  TfV     ���&     ft  Jewelhy  Watch &  Repairs���  ���&,*&���   ft  Phone  885-2421  Chrysanthemum  Expert  Mr. Jack Kirkland who is a Life steward and  Member of Point Grey Chrysanthemum Club and has devoted a great  number of years to tlie cultivation  of superb blossoms, found time to  judge the flower section at Sechelt  on Saturday afternoon. Pictured with  also winner of the  Chrysanthemum section, Mrs. Lorraine Conroy, Mr. Kirkland who has  a summer home at Selma Park donated a number of beautiful blossoms  to the club.  Blake C. Aiderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building Sochelt  Phono 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/  sponsored by  Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Depf.  September 26th�� in  Roberts Creek riaj  Doors open at 6:  First game at  ETS AVAILABLE:  r. E. Fossett, Gibsons  eaview-Market, Roberts Creek  Morgan's Men's Wear, Sechelt  or any Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fireman  CNIB reports . . .  Floral Arrangements  Rich colours   of fall blossoms... and    praise for the wonderful display at  leaves give Sechelt Club members    Saturday's   fail   show. Mrs.   Olive  plenty of choice for table centrepieces    Marshall   was   steward,   recording  and Mrs. Ann Martin of Ann Lynn    results.  FlonstsT Ifecheltr had -nothing   btitr   j  a*  'A  ���.*k\i, 7lf:f^   <f ���, O'-w  /aA#aM��>. ,/, ���--���   Ai  rv:^ #y?,\A"''-AV'- A  ^>>/'  ,A'A'   "<    'r!  A>,>ff A ���"���    X ��� 7 v *  "CHARLIE Brown and Sherlock Holmes  aren't the Only fellows who track down  clues with a trusty magnifying glass.  Lots of people cany special magnifying  lenses to help them solve the mystery  of the printed  page"  CNIB reports that a large percentage  of people who have partial sight are able  to take advantage of the little vision  they havo because doctors can prescribe  high-powered low vision aids for them.  So"me aids such as magnifying glasses and  special reading glasses help the near  vision, while small telescopes aid thc  distance view.  These aids are usually so different  from anything used before, they arc difficult to get used to. In some cases people  who have lost their sight have forgotten  how to read. They have to take the time  to reactivate the portion of the brain  that interprets what the eyes see. A few  have never read ink-print before, so they  must learn how to read.  Near vision aids require that print  be held very close to the eyes, resulting  in a very narrow field of vision. A new  user must  first be taught to read  letter  by letter. Then if there is enouglM^rint  within the field ol vision, syl^aulc by  syllable.  It takes a lot of patience and a lot  of specialized help to adjus't to the strong  lenses, but the reward oi being able to  carry on at school, or on the job makes  the effort worthwhile.  At CNIB Centres. CNIB staff members and dedicated volunteers provide  the training and the encouragement so  necessary if the low vision aids are to  be used properly and effectively. The  specific needs of every, individual with  poor vision vary, but each deserves help  and the chance to make the fullest po.*?-'  sible use of his or her residual vision,"  whether a child to view the blackboard,  a man to follow the .stock market listings  or a senior citizen to read a personal  letter.  Whon the CNIB canvasser calls on you,  remember those people who are struggling to sec wilh high powered magnifying glasses. Make your donation generous ��� be sure thc vision sleuths in your  area get tlie follow-up and encouragement  they need.  ��  /  3  i..,..,'.a���fl**...  LAND CLEARING - ROADS - BULLDOZING  /^EXCAVATION - BACKHOE - DITCHING  ;  /a    '   y'Ma.ll��J-*Hi����1��f^^  ssamsssmB  iiMM^ffi|i.^'yi'i.��''''.j|gpii^pi*mj��ia*J^��M  .  =5-= in the Benner Block, SECHELT, B.C.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Willi every show,  Club member., manage lo improve  the (|iuility of their exhibits giving  judges i\ hard lime selecting prize  winners, Mr, Dave Doig of Sechelt  Garden Centre selects this beautiful  hanging basket for the much coveted  Prize Wlnnor  .Sechelt Garden blue card while Mr.s, Vivien Reeves  wiio shared tho grand aggregate*  award this fall with Mr.s. Greta .For-  gensen, records names and comments, during the judging of last  Saturday's flower show.  iUNDANCE Mil  SECHELT, B.C.  CENTRAL LOCATION  PAVED DRIVEWAY  CABLE VISION AVAILABLE  SHOWER HOUSE  ��� ONLY 6 SPACES LEFT  ��� $41,50 PER MONTH  INCLUDING GARBAGE  H  iwy  MRS. Pal Ness i.s taking cart* of her  " granddaughter Pam Silvcy while her  daughter Beverley is seriously iU in Pow-  ci'.l Hlver Hospital, Bev. was rushed into  hra-spital far emergency surgery last week,  COMMUNITY  ASSOCIATION  At nn executive meeting of (he Welcome Beach Cammunity A-snclaMon held  last week, < plan's wor*.. discuss.'d for pro-  grains f.jr the coining winter.  The' firs, social is planned far Oeinlvr  .1 with a program of dancing games *mil  fun and a Halloween party is also M-l-.-d-  uled f.ir October 31. .-,  Fritz Leuchte has been partini-lurly -n--  llv.- .lining up, a film program .:> ,sl**rl in  Octob.T and from all he repurl.s, ihe  fl*!m .'la'**-, is likely |.'i be a mo-t popiilar  oiU', Watch this column for further purii-  ctilai'.i.  Anybody Interested in shuffleb.-Kird  should get in touch with John Hall (lllli.-  a-Wll) who will shortly bo organising tho  first tournament.  Members are mlready busy making the  halil ready for the coming reason. The  floor Is being Handed nnd au oil Move  and water healer are to he lit-ctullcd In  tlu* kitchen to make things easier for  the l.tdie.'- who ;,<*rv,. tip such deilclou*.  lel're-diincnK  There will he ;i meeting of the 1..A. to  * (he Welcome Beach Community  AxmicIu.  tion   on   Wednesday,   September   IlOlh   nt  7:30   p.m.   nt,   lho   Hill   Fraser   home   ul  Kuivlui, New member.; will ho welcome.  m nniEF  (.iu.-M of Min. Alan (im-ii i.s Mi,-n Mm*.  g.iret  Duff of Victoria,  Mr*., Kd Rurtee.s * was in Vancouver  Inst weekend for a visit with her ,.n  John,  Mortice and Monica lliinlcy have en-  Joyed  a  restful  holiday  n!  the  Hcdrool'f.i  ���-by Mary Tinkley  home afl-.T a busy sc:ifon on their blue-  bi'iry farm at Cloverdale.  Once again Halfm-jon Bay gardener  carried off a share of the honours at the  Sechelt Garden Club FaM show, Mrs.  Greta Jorgensen tied with Mrs. V. Rc'.'V-  cv>- in winning the cup and the grand aggregate prize.  Mrs, Ruby Warne was a winner of one  of the consolation door prize,*;.  Guides and Brownies  resuming activities  FIRST new seasons' meeting of the Seehell   I.,A,   to   Guides   and   Brownies  was  held Wednesday September  Kith at  the home of Mrs. Maty Flay,  Activities of both Brownies and  Guide companies resume September 21-  25th, with exception of the Second  Brownie Pack, presently lacking leaders.  Anyone prepared to volunteer her services  ns leader for this puck Is urged to contact either: Mrs. D, Stockwell al II 11.1-2-1 !)4  or Mrs, D,< Slgouin 11(15-07(13 for furl her  Information.  Sea Rangers will Marl-up toward tlu��  end of .September at Ihe Homo of Mrs,  Flay. Judy Baldwin will he Skipper of  this group, a.sslsted by Kay Dombroski,  Further details as to definite starling dale  will  be announced  when  finalized,  Any girls Interested in joining lho  Sen Rangers nro asked lo contact Mrs.  Stockwell,  Brown and Blue Division training  ..ei'slnn Is scheduled for October 23-2-l-2.r��Th  nt Camp Olavo. Several leaders plan on  attending.  Nexl meeting of tho Seehell Ladles'  Auxiliary will he held at the home of  Mrs, Harriet Newton October 7th,  E IHAVE ALL YOUR KWITYIIHIG WIEDS  ���it Full Colour Selection  T"V Mix and Match Colours, in any ply  *k Yarn as low as 10c oz.  ���& Rug Hooking supplies  *k Studio Knitting Machines  *& Crocheted Shawls, Tarns, Scarves,  h     etc.  DROP IN AND BROWSE   ==============^^  \  Av^ii  -A" r Aji  /   ��� ������ ? *\Ki ';  ������ *3. (-ti _=.<B.*. -aaa-ai.        a***!!* ^J  w  A  '"AGCNTS TOR GI:NIKAL ANI), CLlNDAIi: MOD 11.11  "NtW GCNCRAL DN'LAY | IOMI;" . . ."  IOMf:  (it  for Viewing; (contact R. W. Copping at 005-2012 or,885-9646  "See Advertisement Under Mobile Home*, on Classified Pago"  Wffffffffffff/M  \  L.A. TO ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  Branch  109, Gibsons  K  GIBSONS LEGION  HALL  .,..., ��� *.. <���*  September 26tHi - 10-12 p.m.  Donnlions moy he made to Mrs. Gerry Clarke  rimnc  BQ6-77I9  i .        ,. >  ,;      ���       ; <-. . T^-^S       |(  Back when tho enrly Snlmonholllon thrilled thouanndo,  lacroaso wna really a man's {jamo. RoualnQ. Ru*nncd. And  you Know something.? It haan't chnnood nny. Nclthor liavo  tho mlflbly men who piny It. Or onjoy It. Af tor n tough  match, they're atlll ready for man stylo refreshment. And  that mount. jut��t ono thing. Old Stylo refreshment.  "It  BEER  Slow browftil ..nd nnturnlly (.*Jed  llaa ����trt(tj.��m��nllam\ (i��.|.Ii.i��J�� ��-it|.ia|ai��| |f| u.��u<(W c��rli��l UmiIm |ij Hit u.niuMn,al tattt-.hUlutnUa,  SPREAD  SECRET  OVER  I?  USE AIM  AO-BR1EF.  DSAL  885-9654  ��� Mr, Advertiser:  Those advertising  spaces aro real  bargains for you,  Sold on contract  only. Fpr details  on how ta stretch  your advertising  dollar, phono  085-9654, ask for  special ad  rates.  ���rv  ��.  i,  maHl.llft|Aj��*l ..*!**��� aaj-i ���ff| <*��� ���.'T ��� H* ><*>   a(J| Hat,at*��,1><l��M|Wlfc|a>aa<��|^��> ajalaMtaa^HaT**la*aaB�� * J<��ML  - V*  1-W ltrajw>4 ���**-*- �����.K*-> *"   ~-,.<tl\ '   ::.���  ,������,-���.-*���   -  ����������**a\|l��**laJt*��l 1lHi>a'H.||>M,��a.m>HMn.1|, fc. f^m The Peninsula Times Page A-S  Wednesday, September 23, 1970  Around Gibsons  ���by Marion Charman  MRS. W. Davies entertained at her  charming home on Franklin Road,  Sunday afternoon, in honor of her  daughter Miss Penny-Lea Davis who  leaves on October 3rd for London England, where she will commence a three  advance  teacheis course in'Ballet.  "f^m^iTii \m',wm*r>f  -jrcar-  While  overseas.  Penny  will'���be. staying  with her mother's cousin.  Among the 30 or so guests at this  delightful party were the Davis' other  daughter Sharon and her husband C.  Kelley. visiting for the day from Vancouver.  The many friends or Miss Penny Lea  (Davis,  wish  her  well   as she  continues  her  studies.  FAREWELL PARTY  John  and  Elnora   Bunyan   hosted a  jolly party at their home recently when  the  Ferry  crew  members  were  invited.  "After nearly 25 years service, Mr. Bunyan  y has decided to have a change of work.  A surprise presentation was made to  the Bunyans on this occasion, in the form  of a* ship��� motif, brass ice-bucket, with  best wishes from those with whom Mr.  Bunyan had been associated.  A.C.W.  St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church  Women were invited to the lovely home  Of Mrs. F. A. Jones on Skyline Drive,  for their monthly meeting on Wednesday  afternoon. Visitors present included. Mrs.  Thomas and Mrs. Lynum of Gibsons,  also Mrs. Hutchins' daughter, Mrs. Groll  from Calgary and Mrs. Jones' daughter  Mrs. Fuller who is a member of A.C.W.  in. Cape Town, South Africa. "*"  VISITORS  Visiting at the M. Christing home on  South Fletcher was daughter, Mrs. Lillian Pariseau and Barbara from Winnipeg.  Guest of Elmer and Annie Mcbannald  was the .latter's sister, Mrs. Jennison  from Campbell River who enjoyed visiting  relatives here.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. ��>ohn Wood,  are Mr. and Mrs. D. Daws from Kamloops.  Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Reynolds while  on holiday were visitors to Kitimat.  Mr. and Mrs. Jim Tyson are over here  from  Campbell River.  Mrs. Sally Thompson had several  groups of friends vacationing here from  California, as house guests this summer,  Mr. Clint Ingram; Mr. and Mrs. Lon  Hill: Mr. and Mrs. Mike Ream all of  Walnut Creek, California. Everyone marvelled at the sunshine and unsurpassed  beauty of our B.C. Coast.  Mrs. Molly Bush (nee Hicks) from  Terrace who was visiting relatives liere  was"* a luncheon guest of Mr. and Mrs.  F. Ross Gibson on Tuesday last week.  HERE AND THERE  Mrs. Garry ^Bardahl was hostess at a  happy . party recently when she entertained on the occasion of the birthday  of her dmskterjbti&te*^^���^.-.---.  Miss Audrey Owen' .travelled by C.P.A.  to San Francisco ������.'where she was bridesmaid on Saturday at the marriage of  Miss Lorraine Wood and yRev. Fred  Drummonda Audrey and Lorraine were  roommates at "Biercrest", Carenport,  Sask. The newly-weds Rev. and Mrs.  Drummond are returning to South Africa;  They have been on this continent to  further their education.  Miss Diane Schnrkoy, a graduate of  Briercrest Bible Institute, Carrenport,  Sask., who is a nurse at Rochester, Minnesota, in the Neuro Unit of St. Mary's  Hospital there, i.s presently finding it  very pleasant to be visiting Mr. and Mrs.  George Cooper and son Ed. Diane says  verso 4 and 5 of Psalm 37 has been her  experience this summer as she walked  with her personal Saviour the Lord Jesus  Christ. Continual praise rings from her  heart ns she visits Gibsons and sees God  and   his  beautiful  creation.  Mr. and Mrs, A, li", Pearson and Mr^  J. Bennett of Vancouver are visiting at  the Wm, Chennick/s cottuge in Gibsons,  jm.MU*.,^tU.,.f��U,.'.y.^.^  As  ��� Mr, Advertiser:  These advertising  spaces are real  bargains for you.  j Sold on contract  only. For details  on how to stretch  yeut���advertising-  dollar, phone  885-9654, ask for  special ad   rates.  No new oilers  aper negotiator  takes firm stand with PPWC  CHIEF negotiator for British Columbia's  Pulp and Paper Industry -said last  week there will be no new wage offers for  4,000 striking members of the Pulp and  Paper Workers of. Canada.  Don Lanskail, president of the Pulp  and Paper Industrial Relations Bureau,  which bargains for the industry, said:  "In spite of statements of PPWC  leaders that a continuation of the strike  will force a better settlement, the union  must understand very clearly that the  proposed settlement is a final one. The  companies will make no new offers under  any circumstances."  The companies are:  B.C. Canadian Forest Products (Crofton Pulp and Paper), Columbia Cellulose  (Prince Rupert and Castlegar), Crestbrook  Pulp and Paper, MacMillan Bloedel (Har-  mac Pulp Division), Prince George Pulp  and Paper. Rayonier Canada (Woodfibre),  Tahsis Company (Gold River Pulp Division).  Mr. Lanskail referred to the agreement already reached with two other  B.C. pulp unions and emphasized the long  standing and necessary policy for fair and  equal treatment for all industry employees.  He cited as examples pulp and paper  mills at Crofton and Prince George where  members of. one of the unions that has  reached  a  settlement  work   "under   the  "same roof and side by side" with PPWC  members.  Mr. Lanskail said that striking members of the PPWC, if they returned to  work today, would get an immediate 7,{.  per cent increase wilh a minimum increase of 30 cents an hour. "In the next  22 months their increases would total 23  per cent to 28 per cent, which means  increases ranging from $150 to $200 a  month within two years on top of what  is already the highest pulp industry pay  in Canada," he said.  Mr.  Lanskail  said   the seven   strike  bound companies have purchased advertising space in newspapers in communities  where PPWC members are employed to  inform them of the industry position.  The advertisement urges union leaders  to allow PPWC members "their democratic right to a free, fair and secret vote  on the merits of thc industry settlement,  instead of ueing asked to answer obscurely  worded questions in picket-line ballots,  'show of hand' votes and other controlled  situations.  * Mr. Lanskail said he had received a  phone call from Mr. Fred Mullin, the  National President of the PPWC requesting further negotiations.  "I told him again the position of the  pulp and paper companies with regard tb  the finality of the offer, and that under  the circumstances further negotiations  would serve  no useful purpose".  MCRE ABOUT...  �� Classroom project  ���frc-m  page   A-l  covers three raffles, raised approximately  $125. v  Tickets were drawn at the meeting  and luck was with the Crucil family for  little Julie Crucil won the scenic flight  donated by Mr. Al_ Campbell of Tyee  Airways Ltd.; arid' Mrs: C. Crucil Won  the gift certificates from Uncle Mick's  Shoes,  Sechelt.  Next meeting will be held on Wednesday, October  14th.  Everyone is invited to the official  opening of the school, next Sunday al  I p.m.. which wiil be attended by the  president of the B.C. Retarded Children's  Association, Mr. McCallum and executive  member Mr. Dalto.f Murphy; the Mayors  of Gibsons and Secholt, Mr. Wally Petersen and Mr. Bill Swain, and many club  representatives.  Shopping Mall Progress  Completion last week of. the roofing  of the new shopping j-rr&ll complex  in Sechelt marked-a major phase of  the project. Concreting of the floor  area is expected to start this week.  Meanwhile, carpenters are busy on  the overhang which; will be attractively shingled, adding considerable to  the appearance of the building,  understood to be the only such mall  on the Sunshine Coast.  Screen adaption  oi popular classic  ILLUMINATED by a melodious score,  spirited dancing and superb settings,  the Lionel Bart stage adaptation of  Chm-les Dickens' "Oliver Twist" becomes  a film spectacular of vitality and outstanding local color. This first class  screen entertainment comes this week  to Sechelt Theatre on the waterfront for  4 days.  Dickens;' expose of conditions  in the  slums of Victorian London is transformed  into a big, frequently beautiful, romanticized  period   piece.  Mark  Lester  as  the  boy Oliver, Jack Wild as his friend the  Artful  Dodger,  Ron  Moody as a  much  toned down Fagin, Shani Wallis as loyal,  loving Nancy and Oliver Reed as menacing Bill Sikes skillfully re-enact the story  of the orphaned  waif,  whose ��� crime  of  asking for more porridge in a children's  workhouse of 19th century England ebsts  him  out  in  a  teeming   underworld    of  thieves and pickpockets.  The quiet elegance of upper class  living, to which Oliver finally escapes,  sets up ^ striking contrast dramatically  and visually. Clever choreography and  imaginative staging mark the many song  and dance numbers studding the lavish  musical.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  * CARPETS      UTILES      ft.'LINOLEUMS'-     .*'  WE FEATURE A LARGE SELECTION OF DRAPES  SMWI'Wj'MM^  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Post card Irom California: "Weather  here i.s clear and still ��� clear up to your  waist and still coming down."  For schools  inldi!  fctEiiiSii  In. Amm iM&s  ck).-* cc  Oia-S  COMMUNITY hot  Mrs. West brook of Gibsons who passed  away on August 25th, MI70, came to Canada in 11)23 to Join her husband, living  In various places until they homesleaded  on Nelson Island In HMD, They buill thoir  first home at IMI lings Bay and lived there  until 11)511, when her husband passed  away, Mrs. West brook then moved in  with her daughter who lived at Hllnd  Buy.  Her garden and flowers were a great  Joy lo Mrs, West brook and lo others.  Moving* to Gibsons with her family in  l.HI.'l, ���sh-' was .still gardening until health  problem.** necessitated the termination of  persuing her much loved hobby and  pastime,  Current events are so grim, "You  don't know whether to watch Ihe ll o'clock  newi. nnd not he able to cut dinner or  Ihe 11 o'clock new,-' and not he able to  sleep."  DEPARTMENT of Education has ordered  special educational materials on drugs  which will be sent to all the secondary  schools In the province' for teacher and  student reference purposes, Education  Minister Donald Urol hers announced today.  Il has placed rm order for .100 copies  of a booklet called fluid.- to Driif-s and  ���Ihe Young, which was published by Time  magazine, wilh a special Canadian supplement, as an educational serlvre, They  will lie mailed lo the schools as soon as  Ihey  arrive,  Time Education Program prepared Ihe  booklet in response to requests for further Information from teacher.-, and parents, who had seen Time's September,  111(11),   edition   on  drugs   and   the  young.  The Minister ulso said the Textbook  llranch Is dlHlrlbnllng lo Ihe schools a  pamphlet called Drug Abuse and You,  which was prepared by Ihe Department  pf Health .Services und Hospital ln-ituiinci1*;  A,  /  I:  MOUNT ELPHINSTONE LODGE No.  130  A.F. & A.M.  Second ^/hiimal  ik-  The pamphlet describes various drugs  and the hazardou.*; effects of their use.  Also, the Audio Visual Services Division  of the Department is preparing and presenting this year a special TV series on  drugs for elementary school children and,  in co-operation with other western provinces, it broadcast for secondary school  students on  the same subject.  "These steps are in keeping with my  policy of providing as much information  as possible at Ihe local level where it  will (lo the most good thai this mate'rlul  is being sent to the schools", Mr. Brothers  said, ' "  "The use and abuse of drugs Is a dangerous problem lu society today and we  feel that the best way of counterattacking Ihis menace Is to make parents ami  students alike more knowledgeable, ll Is  encouraging to know Hint schools are alerl  to this challenge nnd are developing a  variety of effective educational approaches  for dealing wllh  It,"  The Department of Education works  closely wilh Ihe Department of Health  In Ihe dissemination of reliable Information relating to drugs,  In February, I'Xlf., the Department of  Education sponsored a seminar to help  public school personnel lenrn how to  bundle problems concerning Ihe use of  drugs,  8  buildim  For All Your  RENOVATIONS, CABINET  WORK, REPAIRS and  other Jobs at REASONABLE  RATES:  (ADD 885-2135  1970 -1971  QUALIFICATIONS  The names of registered property owners will automatically be  placed on the list of voters. This should be checked when the preliminary  list is posted on October 20, 1970, prior to the Court of Revision held  November 2, 1970.  Qualified persons OTHER THAN PROPERTY OWNERS, may have  their names entered on the list provided they have the qualifications  shown below. A DECLARATION to this effect must be filed with the  Municipal Clerk, on a form provided, within one week of being made, at  the Municipal Office, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  THE LIST OF VOTERS WILL CLOSE AT 5 P.M. WEDNESDAY,  SEPTEMBER 30, 1970  QUALIFICATIONS FOR PERSONS  OTHER THAN REGISTERED PROPERTY OWNERS  RESIDENT ELECTOR���A Canadian citizen or other British subject  of the full age of 19 years, who has resided continuously in the  Village of Gibsons, as now extended, for six (6) months prior to the  submission of the prescribed Declaration.  TENANT ELECTOR���A Canadian Citizen or Other British-subject of  the,full age of 19 years, who has been a tenant in occupation continuously of real property in the Village of Gibsons, as now  extended, for not less than six (6) months immediately prior to the  submission of the prescribed Declaration. Those eligible are  occupants of rented premises, who do not reside in the Village of  Gibsons.  CORPORATIONS-r-The name of a corporation is not automatically  placed on the list of electors. Corporations owning property or  qualifying as Tenant-electors, are required to file with the Municipal Clerk written authorization naming some person of the full  age of 19 years, Canadian or British subject, as its voting agent.  Such authorization must be filed not later than 5 p.m. September  30, 1970. This will remain in effect until it is revoked or replaced  by the Corporation.  The foregoing applies to the Village of Gibsons Municipal List of  Electors only, for use at the Municipal elections in December, 1970.  If further information is required telephone the Municipal Office,  886-2543.  F  i  Gibsons, B.C.  September A,  1970  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk  he  **r.Km*3Ci  ll'.|piugliyawW.aJTOa|...piU)Wiiiji.ii^p.).iia��M  . ���iV-i.nai;  ^mmm^4^,,M,��>Mmmmmm^  Hi  fmm>mM<>f>s!^.i^!fi>>.mm  LIGHT TRUCES AND 4 WHEEL DRIVE OWNERS . . .  YOU WILL GET THERE AMD BACH?  ^3afe I  ARE YOU  SURE  J&&***#.4  ^  Saturday', October 17th, 1970  LEGION  HALL, SECHELT  REFRESHMENTS 7.00 P.M.    ���    DINNER    ���    DANCING  SEMI FORMAL DRESS,  GET YOUR TICKETS EARLY:  W.  Hoclgnon 886-2127 f.  Hauka B86;-9325  W   nry-.on 885-2153 I*. ���'��� $U<m 885-2-170  J. Brandy!. 886 9617 - JL.  ELPHINSTONE GYM  Starting  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 26  Ipt Session for 12 yrs and under  50c���1 p.m. - 2:30 p.m.  2nd Session for Teens  75c���3 p.m. - 4:30 p.m.  EVENING SESSION SOON  iMnwiminw^  SIZE  670x15  700x15  650x16  700x16  750x16  700x17  750x17  II  PLY  PRICE  6  .paCO.DaC.  6  $31.48  6  $26.87  6  $33.67  6  $40.38  6  $33.77  8  $42.17  My^t^ma^smMmmuMMmssB  RIPLE  PLY  PRICE  6  $27.07  6  $35.01  6  $30.27  6  $36.88  6  $41.91  8  $45.85  8  $49.50  'immssmmfmiimmmmm  PLY  PRICE  6  $27.07  6  $32.08  6  $25.89  Ka^-K^  8  $37.50  g������^  ySE YOUR. CHARGEX  S-BEND5, SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY  PHONE 8B6-2700  MUaian*MMaaM*NaBtaaala^^  '   *.**+* M*****^-******* "***���*  -.Mb a*. .#*.������<.*���    *A-l>*,aA ** A-*-*- M. .*. a*, a*^  Al.al��..<-ht-*k.A.A .#>. at* .�����,.*��  .���,       :.|,..v>,.j���F,��v;,.'H.M".'-'i*F'"i-l>��-W ^$!"*'    ���!'���.���"�����������      .������.���''"-'������ ���**l-la^'*aV-ar-��--��WaL^��-i^^  I "  ... ^*��  ~r~ -w   - -  i. /,,,*���  AAA/A'f  YV>A*A^ -TtM    ���     l ���  1 3      l "A,*? * U      \  t(* 1      t V*-1     ,* virt ���s*(      >  * ,   A '.     -4 '   if.- Ai^ k  7- i j . >   *. ,;ti(;�� /) I  1       -M*       . * 'a*1',**    T'        -A1..   ' a.     j ���       '  .��^Fi%7-F*%rt^baa^(a^��tarti��F2aaa^.    **-*Vq     |     Ff    ^,   F   j. ^  ��-*H*i*l-  Coast Garibaldi  m^mmmmmmsm  (���laT  aa.       j5 A     lA^.A^A5^^  r^i'S*.** AH-*  INITIAL supply of Rubella Vaccine  (German Measles Vaccine) arrived in  Powell River, September 8. There are  2520 doses of vaccine in this present '-ship-''  ment. and the doses will be distributed  Happy  People  Chairman of the Sechelt and District  Retarded Children's Association  Building Fund, Mr. George Turynek  and teacher Mrs! Gladys Legh, enjoy participating in choosing raffle  ticket winners at the draw held last  week in the new classroom, built  during the summer months.  *a��Waa-aa-a-aaaatWaa-a-a*ai  ��������w*J��a. ail ��*�����������������.���.  CHAIN SAW CENTO  WATCH  FOR OUR  PS  BIG SAVINGS ON  MERCURY OUTBOARD  EViOTORS  Don't Forget���  Wc WINTERIZE  and STORE Your  Outboard Motors  CLOSING MONDAYS  Storting October 5th  REPAIR  WRTS  SERVICE  mm SAW CEHTRE  Cowrie Street, Sechelt'  885-9626  '��  0*^0��0000Wkmmmmdmm04mWmmm  ll  "1  I'rmiV'"   **���-���  (1 hi   llii'.  ycui   nilly)  llii|i|>y Hiillxluy  throughout the Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit. Vaccination will commence in the  elementary schools in.School District No.  46 during the week of September 28th.  The vaccine will bc free of clmrge.  No child will receive the vaccine against  thc wishes of thc parent. The vaccine is  new. It is not the vaccine for Rubeola  or 7 day measles that has been offered  during the last 4-5 years.  Consent forms will bc sent home with  the children, and it is important for the  parents to read the covering form letter  and to return a signed consent form if  Ihey wish their child to have this immunization.  Parents are urged to study the form  letter "Th respect to the contraindications  for giving the vaccine. There are certain  children who shouid not receive the vaccine, and thc reasons are outlined in  the form letter.  Most children'"to not have after effects  from their German Measles vaccination.  But it is not unusual for a small number  of children to develop slight swelling  of the glands in thc neck, low fever,  slight transient joint pain, or mild rash.  These arc temporary after effects which  may occur between the first to third  week after vaccination, and begin to go  away within 2-3 days.  If your child has more severe symp-  lonsj than these, they may be caused by  an illness, not by, the vaccination, and  you should consult a physician.  Gorman Measles, occurring naturally,  is usually a very mild disease in children. It is often not diagnosed as German Measles, and many cases go unnoticed. The reason behind the vaccination of large numbers of children is to  protect the pregnant woman who may  not have had German Measles as a young  girl and thus have no natural protection against the. disease. Women who  are pregnant, and who have no natural  immunity, run a high risk of giving birth  to a child with various deformities.  Children in the early grades of elementary school deserve initial priority  for vaccination because they are commonly Ihe major source of spreading the  disease in the community. It is hoped  that we shall eventually have enough  vaccine to immunize all children. In the  meantime, medical authorities have established a priority basis which is as follows:  1) Giris. age-11, born in 1959.  2) Boys  and girls  in Grades  I  to V in  ascending order.  3) Boys in Grade VI.  i) Pre.*.chool children in descending order.  /^^aaiiBaaciB  Elphie Highlights  HELLO  out   there!   Here  we  are  again  at the beginning of a new school year  and it is nice to renew acquaintances with  old classmates and friends again.  There arc a number of new teachers  this year at Elphinstone and include: Mr.  John Bell, teaching science. Mrs. Virginia  Douglas, remedial reading. Mr. John  Egan, Mr. Lyn Kinsey wilh social studies  and Mr. Harry Turner instructing in  record keeping.  There has already been quite a lot  of action in the areas of sport. Girl's  volleyball has commenced and practices  arc Being on Tuesdays after school until  5 p.m. Girls basketball practice is also  until 5 p.m. on Thursdays coached by  Miss Wilson and senior cheer-loaders  have begun under direction of Miss  Lewis.  Thc four volleyball teams: Spitfires,  Sabres. Bombers and Mustangs will begin competition next week at noon.  Official Graduation Ceremony was  held last Saturday September 19th at  which   time    graduates   received    their  ���by Dennise Dombroski  certificates,  bursaries    and   scholarships.  Let's hope they all did well?  mmmHmmmmmmmmmwmm&mmmimmimsiitmtie-.  Christian fellowship  ���first.meet of season  G.IBSONS Breakfast Group for Christian  Fellowship held its opening meeting  of the fall and winter season Saturday  12th at the Cedars Inn Gibsons with an  attendance of twenty, including wives of  some of thc male membership.  Purpose of thc Fellowship and its  deep relationship to Christ was explained  in detail: Willing business and professional men as well as others are en-  , couraged to enrich their knowledge and  pen'ona! committment lo an effective and  empowered  christian   life.  The Fellowship is recognized in many  parts of the world including a total of  fifty countries. It reaches into governmental and diplomatic circles, business,  industry and in the li-ome, As examples  Prayer Breakfasts are held in such cities  as Washington D.C, in Ottawa, Hamilton,  Calgary   and   other  eastern   cities,  Main speaker of Ihe evening wa.t Mr.  Yeaman of North Vancouver who gave  an inspiring talk on his personal experience as a young man in Ireland and  how he entered Ihe Christian life to  accept  Christ,  Among those- present were Mr, and  Mrs. Pat Hollingworlh of llui'imby who  i*\|>ressed strong Christian Leadership  und Ihe affect and depeudanee on God  in their lives,  Mr. and Mrs, Ed Sherman of Purl  Mellon  were  also  present.  Business and professional men of  Gibsons are advised that a Breakfast  will be hold at Ihe home of Mr, Frank  Wyngaert. Saturday October 10th at II  a,in, All Interested In Ihe group are Invited along.  IIumImiihI lo wife .-,*-. they watch l-'l-*-  vltilon series kIiow: "I don't know which  Is sillier -��������� the show, or us for watching  ii."   .   . ..; ...  New Classroom  Official opening" of the new school  room bu.lt by Sechelt and District  Retarded Children's Association  takes place next Sunday at 1 p.m.  at Gibsons Elementary School. Donations are still required to wipe off  the debt but now members have  something tangible to work for, after  many long years when it seemed  that nothing would ever be accomplished. The building is a tribute to  those needing a little extra care and  attention to help them on a,difficult  road in life.  Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 23, 1970  Safe motoring  IMPORTANT     among    reminders    that  "speed doesn't pay." is one offered by  the B.C. Automobile Association: moderate speeds pay off in ..fuel savings, and  a real monetary gain for drivers. Speeds  above 55 miles an hour appreciably increase gasoline consumption. For prolonged high speeds you pay in costly fuel  to cover far less ground.  Motorists also waste a lot of gasoline  by "racing" engines when starting. Racing an engine burns as much gasoline as  speeding, especially when the engine is  cold. ......7...-...7...7���7.~..7--..^ .  To save thc most on fuel purchase, thc    \^ffffffffffffffff^^  BCAA recommends starting, driving and    }|j {"&��  is  I  I  I  I'll  N  il  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.  885-2335  ��� i  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Wiring Supplies  Specializing in  JV3AKKEL  Electric Heat  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phone 835-2062  slopping   as   smoothly   as   possible,   and    !"|j  maintaining a steady pace in the traffic   ,��"^|  flow. Sudden uneven, up-and-down pros-    {"jjj  sure on the gas pedal ��� fast stmts and,     *""  stops ��� wastes large -quantities of gasoline.  That    kind  of  driving    practically  throws   gasoline  away.   Screcching-brake  stops always waste gasoline, too.  Experienced drivers learn to reach  consecutive intersections in thc green-  light intervals, avoiding unnecessary ���  and expensive ��� stops and starts at rid  lights.  If they have manual gearshift cars,  they drive in lower gears only as long  as necessary, before shifting to High.  Driving in lower gears consumes fuel  much faster.  Another important reminder is to shut  off your engine during prolonged waits  for traffic ��� stopping in shopping cenlrc  parking lots, for example, says the Auto  Club. Many drivers fail to realize that  an idling engine can burn a great amount  of gasoline ��� about a quart in just two  ten-minute stops.  ���."a!  i  I  Ii  I  ���I  ���1  Ii  ���Ea*  ��aJ-  ii  IE?  Adam to  Eve:  You've Igone  and  my cl^ess suit in Hie salad again.  put  i  'I  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Committee seeks photographs for its records. First prize of $25.00 awarded  for the best picture submitted of the last Sea  Cavalcade  event.   Slides  or  snapshots  accepted.  CONTEST CLOSES SEPTEMBER 30th, 1970  Submit your entries to:  Gibsons Se�� Cavalcade Committee  Box  145, Gibsons, B.C.  ALL ENTRIES BECOME PROPERTY OF THE  SEA CAVALCADE COMMITTEE  Ii  I  I  I  i  ilba-l IJa..^__^^J.j,^j.J.j.j..j..jr..j....,a.-.j.,J.^^.j.j.a.J.a.J.a.,J.a.J.aaa..iaj.J.aaj.J.J.ja...J.-.r--^ ...,..,...(g  Wf/fff/ffffff/M  fflMffi  Truly a mobile homo of great distinction���tho ultimate In quality and decor.  Many special features including beautiful 2 tone exterior with wood grain  siding and unique Cambridge oak Interior panelling, Included in this groat  value package aro shag living room rug, 2 door refrigerator, house typo door  and vinyl feature walls etc, Tho heavy-duty construction Is unsurpassed In  the indus'iy. " "*  SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY OFFER!  68'xl2'-.3 BEDROOM WiODEL WITH UTILITY HOOM  AMD THIRD ENTRANCE    -      ONLY  48'xl2'-  Z BEDROOM   .     ONLY  (PRICES INCLUDE DELIVERY OF COMPLETE SET-UP)  BROCHURE ON REQUEST WRITE OR CALL TODAY!  mtmor  . fwm mi  .apfe-i-i  r  -ill  Phono 434-0208  2607 tiWGSWAY, VANCOUVER  l��r B.C.  "15 YEARS IN THE SAME LOCATION"  9 til 9  r&mm  ...,1 ,.,..  Check this space every week for our  advertised Shoppers Stopper SPECIALS, also, new items we have received, shop CAMPBELL'S often���*  "don't miss out". Some specials we  just cannot get enough to advertise  so these items are just in-store  specials. Our every day prices are  comparioblc . to .National . Chain  Store prices so shop with confidence  at CAMPBELL'S.  ftftftftft .  Fall Rainy Season now here *$  we have a good stock of  RUBBER FOOT WEAR  Child's  RUBBER BOOTS  Sizes 6-10. Only  Misses'  RUBBER BOOTS  Sizes 11 to 2.  JO  Youth's  RUBBER BOOTS  Sizes 11 to 13. fc  Boys'  RUBBER BOOTS  Sizes 1 to 6.  Men's  RUBBER BOOTS  Sizes 6-11.  Only ^@<  Only  Only  Only  ftftftftft  BED SHEETS  72x100 twin -size, striped, machine  washable dnd dryable.  100%  cotton, 140 threads to the  inch. Special at  ftftftftft  BED SHEETS  81x100   double.   Same   description  as above. o   <^^  Special, each  tSIO'����  BED SHEETS  39x75 twin  fitted size. Same description'as above. ��|   MM  Special     jlj��i��l��  PILLOW CASES  42x33. Same descriptions as match-,  ing bedding, all stripes. <*j   5>-K?  sP��ial pkg. lt$��  Ladies'  ftftftftft  cmmpitimT slacks  100%   polyester, in  beautiful  Fall  colors. Completely        ��**]  washable. Sizes 7-18. ]j[  Ladies'  Wool & Polyester SLACKS  Slightly flared. Washable or can bc  dry cleaned, .    *n /*s\  jfttjiffi  a-��������.��i..����.aaaaaa����aaFaaaaaa��aaa-��^aa��aaa��.a.a��aaai��a.aia,a.a,a  ftftftftft  Ladies'  HORATRON SLACKS '  Never   need   ironing,   always   look  neat. Machine wash & dry  Sixes 7-18. MW��mj0j0  CHILDREN'S SLACKS  By Town Girl. Howick Riders in wild  stripes or solid colors. gs> |f|yf~|  Washable. ,   %JWW  ftftftftft  Campbell's  ��aiie!y Ltd.  YOUR  OZITE OEAH.ER  SPECIAL DISCOUNTS ON  REASONABLE SIZE ORDERS  Wi.^n^*-m->  I..*-.-.-,..��������.,. ^mwjMMyp, M ,mwm ium  ^W,^..,. Tl >,l. Nfe^W^^^t^j  -y ^<9^i^*ft��tgW-*M**M'^^E *U>*W**01h!i9a!i��*\04** *&0*ie*^Q*lfaiAqihiii*ii+fa&^^^  _^ *���*���!*���-�����. ��.->��^Mi%|l^|����v^^��>^|^^ r ���**--���*��-������**- r~~Tf****_i���in  i-***-u-'-J*ij~*i_~i.i**g"~ij^i_.i  "**"�� '������'���������*��^a1(���m*1-*���t**"f~ y iif ��i **i i~1^i*iij  **'^^^i^^Fty*^^��t^����i>f ���wf*^*taji��>i^*** ��y<tf^foy^ ������w**^***'W J**-^l"**��^'^f*^rNyS#^ii*^,H^i*i<f*^^^fc^ v***n V^*"*^,*. *, j "u "n-vV  ������������rv***-****-*-*--* af-vy-��jy'Y**-*.*-Y*^^  a*  sy^-rr-t  1''4U,i*WF-*1'ai'J*-!*���  �����> ?���*<**-*|r| W f   *v> .  *>**"*���>,��.,��� ._,**-        ,,*-  f I.      *J   -  Section B  Wednesday, September 23, 1970  Pages 1-4  -***:!  Active programme . . .  . Ai  *   - ~ a    i*-Vfe!&Ja *  AA 5A  '-'.tt>>A.1  1 -   * -�����      *. fa.,-.-/'-;-.-v - ., ,<*^v,:M "rf  ;   ' .: r hi ' ���     Us, u^r^'A^rVAl  t. .i.a^-F.aaiaa.U*'   ���*        a     -    a.        1 a     i f��1,Ft..,. F, . *     >��� .  ~.t.   , ,/a..,    a, ,',.   ,'.? Si.  PENDER Harbour    Community    Club  Executive met on Tuesday September  15th and an active programme is being  lined up for the coming winter months.  Plans are being made to redecorate  the interior of the hall and much repair  work is required on the exterior,'but  more help is needed from the general  public as the work load is too heavy  for a few people.  The Annual Fishermen's Smorgasbord  is slated for Friday,**--aNovember 20th.  "Volunteers are needed to help with" this  event and anyone wishing to assist should  contact Ed Lowe, Robin Peters.or Muriel  Cameron.  To raise money for. the paint needed  for the hall, three will be sales of miscellaneous articles conducted at the Thursday night Bingos. Anyone wishing to  contribute items of home-cooking,  flowers, plants, novelties, or anything,  please take them to the Bingo.  An Auction Sale is scheduled for later  in the year, so don't throw away anything suitable just contact any executive  member, president Eric Antilla; secretary, Mrs. W. Peters; Mr. and Mrs. A.  Edwardson; Mr. and Mrs. A. Walker; Mrs.  "W. Cameron; Mrs. J. Tyner; Mr. Bill  Peters; Mrs. G. Edwardson; Mr. and Mrs.  Ed Lowe.  PIONEERS WANTED    "~*  The Community Club has formed the  Centennial Committee for this area. A  search is being conducted for pioneers of  this district. To be eligible one- must be  born in Canada, or a resident of Canada  prior to January 1st, 1897. Anyone qualifying for this award should telephone  Mrs. A. Walker at 883-2407 or Mrs. W.  Cameron at 883-2609.  "jM*****^^  Woman, accompanied by husband and  six children, to marriage counselor: "Our  marriage would have broken up if it  weren't for the children. Rosco won't  take them, and I won't take them!''  Doctor to plump patient: "Let me put  it this way ��� you're an addict, and your  grocer  is  a  pusher."  The RENTAL SHOP Truck  leaves Davis Bay every morning at 9:00 a.m.  for FREE Rental Deliveries to  Roberts Creek, Gibsons, Langdale and returns  '���         to pick up at 5 p.m.   For your Delivery Phone the day before to   ,  885-2848 or the evening before 885-2151  and reserve your Saw -Cement Mixer - Roto Tiller - Power Mower  Sander - Power Rake - Paint Spray - Water Pump  Electric Jack  Hammer or1 Almost Anything  Else  WE BUY AND SELL USED FURNITURE, etc.  DAVIS BAY, B.C.  FJmsaSifeffi  Use 'Times' AdBriefs to Sell Rent, Buy. Swap, etc.  Real Bonus  Number 25 was very lucky for Mrs.  Sylvia Jackson of Sechelt who won  the grand prize of a dish washer in  the Sunny crest Merchants Birthday  Bonus Days draw. Mrs. Jackson is  pictured receiving her prize from Mr.  Lorne Smith of the recently opened  Eatons  Catalogue Order Office on  Large turn-out . . .  Senior Citizens Brand  slates voirioiis acti��ities  ARTER a lapse of two months, the Sen-  the Plaza at Gibsons, 'which donated    AFTER a lapse of two months, the Senior  this prize, one of 32 offered by Sunnycrest Plaza merchants. Unclaimed  tickets were redrawn this week", so  check the advertisement in this  week's issue ��� you may be another  winner.  ���U��llll^i-J��""IJJJjii>"  fsni@ri.is mm In  Free Safety Checks and  Estimates. Work Insured  and Guaranteed.  4  mk  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2109  <1Hii**.i m min **>i*��*iii iir'!"i II Ii, In ii  Citizens Association, Branch 69, hetld  its first meeting of the season Sept. 17,  in the Sechelt Legion Hall.  After opening the meeting, Mrs. Madge  msen, 'President,* called for a minute's  "silence in memory of those members who  had passed on during the summer. There  were  65  members   present,  and  4  new  members were introduced.  A wclccme was given to those who  had been on th�� sick ilist, but were able  to be out again. Birthday greetings were  extended to Mrs. Margaret i*��Iacleod on  her 81st birthday. A small gift will be  sent to Mr. Joe Gregson, who recently  celebrated his 94th birthday, but was unable to attend he meeting.  -.'���Two 'members,;.Mrs. Steinhauser .and  Mrs. Jo Gibson, volunteered to assist Mrs.  Ruth* Mitchall in visiting thc Sick at St.  Mary's hospital.  Mrs. Olive McGregor, newly-appointed  ,*���*-  /  i\y     v/   "���Mfz  E3K  MOW AT GIBSONS  WESTERN DRUGS  bu ^Melene L^urlid  ���Exclusive Modac 53 processed fibres. More durable  (hon human hair.  ���Lightweight���unaffected by humidity���nonflammable���non-allcrgenic���static freo.  ������Shampooed easily���Retains color���Sunproof.  ���Easily rcstylcd to suit your taste.  -���Stretch wig has uniform fit and comfort.  *���-One-year guarantee.  VISIT THE WIG BAR AT WESTERN DRUGS,  IRY THEM ON, CHOOSE YOUR SHADE.  member of the Provincial Executive, gave  a short resume of the first meeting, held  in Vancouver recently, and mentioned a  few objections they are aiming for.  Members are presently working for  the FMl Tea,. Bazaar and Bake Sale to  bc held October 31 at 1:30 p."fhf in tho  Sechelt Legion Hall. Raffle tickets are  now being sold. Prizes include an Oil  Painting by the .late Alex Znotin of  Gibions; a satin cushion made and donated by Mrs. Margaret Gibson, and a Mystery Prize, which will be a surprise and  delight to the winner.  Small bits of wool of every color are  needed to complete some of the knitted  articles and anyone having any stray bits  please contact Mrs. McGregor, who is the  Convenor *of the Bazaar, Also donations of  baking, sewing, knitting, plants and whit��  elephant articles will be most welcome'  for October 31. The bazaar will be opened  by Provincial President, Mrs. Marguerite  Smith.  At the next regular meeting on October 15th, the Guest Speaker will be Mr.  Frank Way, President of the Federated  Legislative Council. He will shortly be'  attending the Convention of the National  Pensioner and Senior Citizens Federation  to be hold in Moncton, N.B., and will discuss many Senior Citizens problems. It Lj  hoped all members will attend the next  meeting as it will be most interesting and  informative. Visitors arc always welcome.  After thc Business Session, Tea was  served Miss Ena Han-old then showed her  t-.Iides of thc Holy Land, which she visited early -this summer. Mr. Guy Clear operated the machine for her, whiilo she  gave a commentary on each picture,  which, left a very vivid impression on  each listener. It was a most fitting ending  to u very enjoyable afternoon.  WnNMMMMIMH��Bi!WMHMMMMI^^  ...riryowi  0  EASY TO SELECT COLOURS  0  EASY TO USE  o  EASY TO CLEAN UP  0  EASY TO KEEP CLEAN  o  EASY TO LIVE WITH  --   ' *Fjti.,i,i.*,.irFiiijF'|i-|.,, a.ii,.!,; ;1   = ALTA. ^SASK.���m.   fi|i)iU!Hi>;li��|i'piWi��il'iLnuiHBai JlliuajtUH*  -i :!V-;:i li ^- ff      --..i...t,..��i...i.-F..,~..,v..A.i ,.fj...l). mje j.a.  If      B.C.  Ammi aja����iw ll i JHIIWiifMM.il IMWyif  *--"rii*?i -Vilia-inl riiilir-ii.aHhii,rr'^'*-L-'  Wife coming home from a car wreck:  "The sign said, 'Stop, Look, and Listen,'  and while I was doing that a train hit  mc."  fvz  Tlio BEST for LESS at  GIBSOHS  -j  DRUGS  SUNNYCREST PLAZA  086-7213  %1fv      >ity      yjtJSs  \  ���^WaKM.  7 ^t^^.altrta.ia^fljTiiiaiiT^^riii.rimi^^lkirt!  ll NOTICE  that a Special General Meeting  of Provincial Teachers' Medical Services will bc held in tho  B.C.T.F. Auditorium, Vancouver, B.C., at 8:00 p.m. on  Friday, September 25,  1970.  "W. E. WHATMOUGH"  Secretary-Treasurer  ���  THE SUNNYCREST MERCHANTS ANNOUNCE THE FOLLOWING  NEW LUCKY TICKET NUMBERS FOR UNCLAIMED  PRIZES  DURING  BIRTHDAY BONUS DAYS ...  #  "ft  "ft  ft  ft  ft  iJa-^J>llt<>iiWl^laa**)B'llalOlirrilira>   n| l**~l !***��� Ia|-**T*~  ^i����*T^-*%|.*��S.a>*>l..'**..|laV��t*V t-*��a>i��*m-<L^>|p  a%y^H,aj*��a.a^^H>jl<l��a,|4l M ftt*****'  ���yawn j**,**^,^,***,^***!.**.**.**! m m..^ i^g+ 0^t/^^,^*Mm^^m*,^i,*~*0***+*+A'+i.r<l,i0.*mt**,^.ith*0.*iK���#��-*-****.  ***.**l��*at     ��?*������ i [ij-1-||-^ir-wi*wMi'',ilJ'",ur,u'-,iijiriiijfc*ij~l|ii ini^xi^ltr'Hjrinj^J^-iU'U ji'^i^''��^''"''M^ ' ***"lf*v**|-*tV*h * ** i**i*ll " H ' > "**��� *���**��������������** ���*|��  Page C-2 the Peninsula Ytmev    yfednesdoy, September 23, IffiO  *MMIMWMWIMMMMMmW��M��W��MM  ThePeninsulaY^*  Pip  "/ may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong at lo fail to say what 1 believe to, be right.'  ���John A ikins j  Douglas G. Whefi.gr, Editor and Publisher  Law ���BaHBDnSm5g'ln��ijD(tn<jraB so  joBec  Trayelting  Around  A VIOUY c-cnteiUed hunting party, con-  .-'i.sting of Frank Jori.ens:.n of Rcdro:.rfe  1.T.-.1 Jtay Stockwell, Chris Smith and Den  Caldwell cf Sechelt, iccently returned  from ;i trip to Twccdsmuir Park with  ���their bag of 3 mco-u. and a 350 pound  fsriza'y bear. Tlie mocs? were all large  bulls in prime shape, the biggest \wigh-  ii.g 740 ^uiuiife.   a-fr���. <yfc*��)l ��� iWw* ^m******* )��*f��i|<*�� i)m*+**4kJHMep  r~  .'*  s?��.  :3k  I s-  *��'?  I'  IS ���.  FROM time to time we read or hear  or convinced iaw offenders protesting the fact their trial was a travesty  of justice and while, in most cases, this  is a natural reaction there remains little  doubt our .system of law leaves a .great-  deal to be desired.' ' ! ���  ���Unfortunately, in far too many instances, it is slanted in favour of the  accused and the criminal.  Some members of the news media  have long protested the fact we have  aged, pompous, biased and often politically oriented people who luivc tlie  astounding gall.to sit in judgement on  the bench. Certainly there are times  when those attending a trial have abundant* reason io leave the court in a state  or perplexity, amazement and often, incredibility.  Wc can, for example, quote the case  whereby an auto swung out of control  on a straight stretch of highway, ended  lip in a ditch, bottles of liquor ahd beer  were scattered within the vehicle, the  driver walked away in an extremely  dazed condition and smelling of drink,  yet a charge of impaired driving against  him was thrown out of court.  There was the case of a persistent  juvenile offender with a record a mile  long who finally stretched the patience  of both his victims and thc police. Formal  request by police that he be raised to  ridult court was also thrown out by  the judge.  Popular today with some of our  regular offenders is election by judge  or judge and jury in Vancouver. This,  in simple terms, means they appear before a judge who has no knowledge of  their past activities and in only too  many cases the learned gentleman shows  an overwhelming desire, to show his  impartiality. Even though -actually caught  in the .net of committing a felony, there  are those who appear before one of  these protective administrators of justice  to have the great satisfaction of seeing  police, victims and witnesses, castigated  "by old fogies who should have been,  pensioned off a decade or more ag-0..-*'^  Wc have a prime case whereby an  individual with a long and sorry record  of crime is actually caught within premises he had broken info in the early  hours of the morning. In keeping with  the present trend he \yas able to obtain  .the services of a lawyer and sought trial  by judge and jury in Vancouver. The  victim and witnesses were forced to  make two visits to Vancouver for the  trial, members of the RCMP who apprehended the accused in the act also  had to give up free time in order to be  .present and thc crown had to provide  a prosecuting attorney courtesy the tax-*  ���payer.  During the trial the learned judge  saw fit to attack the RCMP officer, the  victim and a. witness. Pictures involving  the premises were requested and supplied in quadruple. This was riot sufficient, the judge demanded ten more  copies in order that each and every juror  might view thc exterior of the broken-  into premises. Further to all,this, a state- .  ment by the accused admitting his guilt  was ruled inadmissable evidence.  This is indeed a travesty of justice  and wc do not suspect it is an isolated  case. It is the type of situation other  news people have condemned in the  past. No longer is the accused thc bad  man, it would appear to be the victim  is the offender.  Little .wonder crime is on the increase. With such fuddy duddics, and  seemingly supporters of the wrongdoers  handing out judgment then it is fairly  obvious honesty if for the squares.  On the other side of the fence we  learn of a judge who told a young offender "1 have had dealings with you  Indians elsewhere in the Province". He  then continued to relate his past experiences with Indians "up North", in  turn both defence lawyer and prosecutor  respectfully pointed out that this had no  bearing on the present case.  It is very apparent, the time is overdue for a sorting out by the Attorney  General's Department. When justice becomes a music hall ioke at the expense  of innocent people, then remedial action,  is necessary.  pi?S*!B��   wn n��Faitoiii  THROUGH   the comparative   easy  availability"1 of iatiour-saving devices  and shorter work weeks many people today have considerably more free time  on their hands and consequently turn to  other avenues of actiyity..  Majority of people choose to participate ,in one or more of the various  organizations or service clubs which in  one way and another seek to give time  and labor toward the progress and development of their communities. Whether  it is religious groups, Ladies Auxiliaries  Chambers of Commerce or any other  bf thc many institutions, in one way or  another almost all Of them serve a  worthy cause. Long hours of such service arc put in by members, who share  one basic principle, ��� the desire to  improve the lot of others. These people  are indeed the true builders of society.  Conversely, there are those, fortunately but a small minority, who have  an unhealthy propensity 'for tearing  down. These are individuals who become  involved in radical organizations which  expend n great deal of time and money  in launching tirades against thc so-called  "establishment". So wrapped-up in their  absurd campaigns do they become that  those who do have a home and family  frequently end up neglecting their duties  to the extent that it reflects unhappily  on the children who in short time become psychiatric statistics.  The amount of trouble caused by  some of these individuals' is quite incredible when it is considered they represent such a sfhall percentage of society. They have nothing to offer, thc average persons discounts them and they  have no official recognition, yet due to  bur democratic system, which Ihey appear to despise anyway, they arc able  to retard progress at great expense to  the taxpayer.  As an example of Ihe added expense  to a community when a vociferous few  are able to hold up progressive projects:  The Gibsons sewer system, which was  originally proposed three years ago at  considerable cost, has been hampered  nnd delayed lo such an extent that a  permit has not yet been granted. Should  if be approved right now, the engineer  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  }      pROI  has estimated an increase in costs  amounting to more thatf 5200,000 over  original estimates. Even more incredible  is the fact that the: Pollution Control  Board which claims to have a small  army of expert engineers arid which has  indicated approval of thc proposed treatment plant, has seen fit to go along  with these protesters who, in actual  fact, amount to nothing.  In this specific instance, thc proposed  system was fully recommended by the.  same engineers who also work for the  Regional Board. The PCB stated the  plant was far more than adequate and  that it has about twenty or so fully qualified engineers to advise it. Yet constant  delay because a small group took it  upon itself to oppose the scheme.  Similar situation resulted when it  was proposed to establish a gravel operation in thc area. Stringent regulations arc  involved, Chamber of Commerce and  Regional Board both investigated the  operation thoroughly, it has been checked  by the Provincial Department and in  each case was considered a clean operation which will bring much needed employment to thc area. Thc plans have  been spelt out on a number.of occasions  and'main arid secondary roads will riot  bc involved.  Yet thc tear-down experts who figure  wc can all return to wearing fig leaves  and subsisting on apples have continued  to hold up this project. Although silence  has reigned for some months, we learned  last week they arc still at it, their latest  efforts being directed to CBC TV.  This network has, it seems, received  a number of letters from the sob- sisters  asking lhat films be taken of our garden  paradise and adverse publicity be directed against the proposed ravage of the  presently unproductive quarry area.  Thc fact lhat many responsible individuals and elected representatives have  given it a clean bill of health and lhat  il will employ about fifty men jo start,  appears lo he of no consideration. It is  therefore assumed the protesters have  no problems as to need of employment  for our young people.  Very many responsible parents in the  area do show concern as to lite future  and have no desire to see their youngsters become involved in Ihe big-city  rat race with its many pitfalls simply  because a handful of righlous busy-  bodies wish lo turn back the clock.  Two cr the hunters tod surprised the  grizzly and must have been between him  and what lie was feeding en, for he turned angry and came alt or them. He was  ..n'y 22 feet away when thoy brought  him down.  The party considered two ways of  reaching the area where they wanted to  hunt. They could have travelled by car  as far as Qotaa Landing ami then con-  timied by beat for 200 miles by way of  two lakes and a portage. He-waver, by  this rente they expected navigation to  be difficult for tha lakes are those which  were firmed'behind the. .dam yhich supplies Ken.in-.- with its power. Acres and  acres Cf forested land were flooded and  many cf the trees are still standing, he'lf  underwater. So the party cho-e to fly  in from Burns Lake, coming down on  Sentinel!. Lake.  They found themselves at an elevation  of 4200 feet, in a beautiful Alpine-meadow type of country surrounded by  mountains. Close to them were Michel  Peak and Wells Gray Peak, both nearly  7509 feep high. The party hunted for  twelve days from the 4200 ft. level to'way  up beyond -the .tree line at 5500 ft. For  the first few days they took tihings fairly  easily. *'but later in the trip they averaged  as much as 20 miles a day. The temperature was cfown to freezing most nights  and they experienced a small -snowstorm.  Four of a herd of caribou which they saw  came to within 100 feet of the hunters  without realising they -were there and  Frank Jorgensen hopes to hqvesome  gcod pictures of -them.'They saw geese  and quite a few ptarmigans and -they en*-  joyed some delicious, meals of moosemeat  and rainbow trout which they wrapped  in tinfoil and cooked over an open fire.  For two or three nights they slept in  comparative comfort in one of the cabins  which are maintained by The Garcia Department for keeping track of the caribou population and for research on caribou. Hunters are welcome to use these  cabins but are expected to leave them as  they find them. There is always an emergency store of food and a supply of  firewood available. Our four hunters, who  carried a light weight saw with them expressed their appreciation by spending an  ��� hour or two replenishing the woodpile  before they left. 7-A& the meat was- flown  out by Baaver aircraft.  TO EUROPE  Mrs, E. P. Spicher of Madeira Park is  heme from a trip, by charter flight to Europe, accormxmied by .her slster-fn-law,.  Mrs. Tom Johnson of New WoMminster.  They spent three "weeks touring England  and Scotland by coach. Journeying as far  west as Lands.End', they!took a boat trip  to the Scilly Isles, famous for its bulbs.  .For.Mns'; Spicher, who] is used to boating in the ideal 6oriditi6ns arounds Pender Harbour, -the boat trip wasn't exactly  a happy experience, for it rained1 heavily,  the sea was rough and the jiassengers,  some suffering from sea sickness were  crowded like sardines into a small cabin.  Mrs. Spicher travelled north as far as  Edinburgh where she was born but which  she left at the age of three. She was successful in unearthing three cousins whom  she didn't know she had.  For fifteen days she toured Europe,  travelling through France, Belgium, Germany, Switzerland and Italy as far south  as Rome with a side trip to Naples and  the Isle of Capri. She enjoyed Venice  where she rode in a gondola and travelled  on the ferries which serve in place of  street ears in this city of waterways.'  During her -stay In Rome she visited  the Colosseum, the Pantheon and St. Peters, where she saw Michael Angalo's magnificent -sculpture of the Pieta. There was  much to interest hor in Florence, whei-e,  escorted by one of Europe's finest guides,  she stood in awe" before Michael Angelo's  statue of David nnd Lawrence Ghihcrt.'f.  Pnradise Gate which took 27 years*, to  complete.  But for Mrs, Spiclier, the high-light of  the trip was undoubtedly the visit to  Obeftimmergau to sec* the Passion Play  which was fiitst performed In 1034 and  Is still produced every ten yearn. She says  it was the most wonderful And'most moving Ihlng she had ever seen and there wns  hardly a dry eye among the 5000 spectators at the closo of the performance,  There arc no professional 'aotwm in the  production, but about 1700 of the Inhabitants of the town take part In It. The  play lakes about fl hour.*, lo perform, dlv-  ,'i��7< "*  a^"*- .a .f���  .Air-APA-A'-'*'   [      .,,.,*.   $,,. S     -\  ������*���   '       4 - --I" ���  ,1  ...v  &f *���**. V"- 7* \  -*        J'i* *.   '      "*��  V7'a.-  5fe"f  A-1'4-4  ' '       '7  ''Ka*<a��**i **3 "**..** I  .:���    A5A.L  IPT SEBVICE  RADIO - TV - STEREO  PHONE 806-7117  Sunshino Coast Hwy.  Gibsons  ided into a morning and afternoon session  with a three hour break.  Oberammergau is a picturesque town  in a l'ovely setting among -the Bavarian  j-^lps, Everything is spodlessly clean and,  as many of the inhabitants are artists and  craftsmen in wood, their houses ars works  or art with frescoes painted on the walls,  handcrafted shutters and window bo.\3s,  fMIed with flowers. There 'are no big hotels to cope with the flocks of visitors who  arrive daily to see the play so visitors  are accommodated in private homes.  Mrs. Spicher's enthusiasm is s0 infectious 'that there is at least one Hedrooffs  resident who has made up hejr mind to  visit Oberammergau in 1980  JAMAICA  Mr. arid Mrs. Wm. Rankin of Sechelt  spent their -summer vacation on a visit  to Jamaica. They drove their camper across the States and visited friends in Pennsylvania and with them they enjoyed a  camping trip in the Alleghany Mountains.  Driving south to Miami, they left their  camper and flew to Kingston, Jamaica.  There they were met by Jim and JiLl Fer-  gusson and spent a happy time with them  at their heme in Mandeville.  The Rev. Jim Fergusson who was pastor of the Anglican Parish of Sechelt  prior .o the Rev. Barrie "Jenks, is enjoying his work as religious education director, travelling extensively around the island to the various schools and churches.  He hss recently 'received word of a year's  ejctension to his appointment. Son Michael is now walking and beginning to  speak.  Accompanied by the Fergussons, Mr.  and Mi's. Rankin exp'cred -MandeviUe  ���and much of the coast, including Moritegb  Bay and Negril, a fine s:tndy beach on the  northwest corner of the island, ideal for  swimming and water sports. At night  they would go hunting for land crabs by  the headlights of their car and then re-  ��  naaaemen  i  THE PENINSULA*yfew��  PuUlishcil Wc.lnci.lny-, nt Sechelt  on JI.C.'s Sunshino Coant  by  Sechelt Peninsula Times I.I.I.  Ilox 310-Sechelt, D.C,  nonKl,is C,: W/treler, Editor and Publisher  .Subicrlptlon Rate*,; (In advance)  1 Vcar, $5 - 2 Yc��r��, $5> - 3 Years, $11  U.S. nnd i'orelsn, $5.50  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egnnmt  (tlowe Sound to Jervlx Inlet)  Mr. ��ml Mr��, Hugo Schar?<cy, of Byron,  Minnesota are plcoied lo announce tha  engagement ot their daughter Diana Mao  Schatkoy to Mr. Edward John Cooper, ��on  af Mr. and Mn, ��� 0, A, Cooper, Glbioni,  B.C.  turn to-camp for a crab boil. They visited Ocho Rio and Dunn's River Falls  where'the four of them donned bathing  suit? and climbed up the cascades. They  returned to MandeviUe through coconut  and banana plantations and market gardens. Bauxite is an important industry  in the island.  On their return to Miami, Mr. and  M-^.'Rai-kiri drove dovvn-ihe Florida Keys  and*'explored 'part o-f - the Eyerglades,  T^ey. -returned "home, by; the east.coast,  Classing into 'Canada at Niagara. After  visiting" friends in Ontario they returned  home by Rock*v Mountain- Hou..e, -the David Thompson Highway, "G'a.deh,' tffe'Olvah--  agan and Lillooet. ���   -  They found the weather humid  throughout the U.S* and particularly in  Florida but the Jamaican temperature  with its ccoling breezes was between 80  and 90 degrees at 'the coast and a pleasant  79 degrees in the interior owing to the  elevation.'  Firemen rushed to the Sechelt Indian  Reserve last- Saturday in" time to  save the home of Mr. Harvey Paul.  Fire is believed to have started from  beneath tlie rear of the home. Although fire had taken a firm hold,  prompt action of the fire department  confined it to the Ulterior and saved  the building.  jmiuufcan.iiiiffn^ffnHnnnrmr~**n^*n*rt"i'***nnnrfTnnn  Sechelt���885-9654  FOR QUICK RESULTS USE TIMES  ADBRIEFS TO BUY. RENT OR SWAP  BOX 259, WYNGAERT ROAD, GIBSONS  Phone 886-7122  WINDOW HEPA1HS - PATIO 'SCJRpEN DOORS  FREE ESTIMATES  W-gy'-y'W'F'WiP'^^ |J.|.W^Mi''M.tpaJ.)FimJiji!Hiji|.j.iu��iiilijy mum I1'1 'llr  ?��.m9SfS����8W*!S^^  mm.  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS . . .  MUSHROOMS ARE FUN FOR COOKS  ON THE RUN!  Here's a real special for all those cooks who arc just a bit weary  of tho tossed salad bit. Marinated Mushrooms and Field Tomatoes are  a snap to prepare early In the day, or at least an hour before serving.  They go well with either hot or cold meats.  MARINATED MUSHROOMS AND ���. FIELD TOMATOES  Vz pound fresh mushrooms sliced 1 tablespoon chopped frosh parsley  6 largo ripe field tomatoes, 1 glove garlic, minced  sliced quito thick ? or 3 whole pepper buds, crushed  '/�� cup wine vinegar ,/z tcaspoon SQ)r  3A cup salad oil  Wash mushrooms, drain, slice lengthwise through cap and stem.  Wash, dry, and slice tomatoos to desired thickness, Placo mushrooms  and tomatoos in a shallow dish. Combine remaining ingredients in a  jar. Shako until thoroughly blended, Pour over vegetables. Cover.  Rofrlgbrato at least ono hour. To serve���drain and arrange on shredded greens. 8 Sorvlngs.  MUSHROOM FACTS  Mushrooms aro Inclined to split when threaded on to skewers,  to prevent this, prick the ^centre of each mushrooms cap with o  needle br ice pick before threading.  Mushrooms cook very quickly, Thoy become tough ond turn black,  when overcooked. To avoid this in skewer cooking, throckl mushrooms  and tomatoes on the same skewer, cooking only when meat and other  vegetables aro almost dono, Baste tho mushrooms with marinade while  cooking.  BOOKSTORE  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt 885-9654  nigisuli Pluming  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  1       t^hono 886-9533    '  Gibsons, B.C.  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . .  .  StHOPPE  Ph. 886-9941  Gibsons, B.C.  f  PRYGOODS  CHSLDHEMfS & l.-MFAWrS'  WEAH  LADBES' SPOUTS WEAU  Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  g��L*S*5��g|i^^  S^^S!Mi^^  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Serving The Sunshine Coast  GPLF iyiLfBlNG  SUPPLIES  085-2283 - SecheH, B.C.  ���*��a,fai,w#*A*FW^  I  ,i*  .���J-H.^llajTW ���HH.l'fti *<** 0. **�������������� i*'VW.*S**��^.'*-*M|aV**^*^^ *��� 00 0^0t0t  ^. rf*ha]a*a*a��aa*aa Jaj^ala^aaaaWaaa^aaaamdjBfr^aTlaaaaaj'  a   aa.. at^.aa.. ������,.,.���,, tu.^^.m. a^,.,., f^j,-^  r- ,���,��� tH^lDirt jH-%M^Myj It has been a long two hours, the  speeches have all been said and tlie  forty-two graduates able to attend  the Graduation E.xercises at Elphin-  Farewelh  stone, wait patiently to have their    ated this year and* their academic  pictures taken   following   the cere-    record has set a very high standard  motiy which took place on Saturday   for the district,  evening.  Fifty-five students  gradu-   "    " -        ���     .        f -M ��� ��..- ����� -~ , ,,, ���,.     JM     ,. ,,    ,  1>  V  I  t  Sa  1 V  ~>.t  ?!  .a*"'.  f  J  r-t  \  '"-a  .ftaaaFw^JFF^ nj.  *.**-��-         .��� j^V ,~    ?      v 4'  aa~~i ,lJa"ara.,- ,.a>.��U ..  6"  Wa .  PENDER Harbour Women's -Missionary  Group will be holding the first meeting after summer recess on September  30th at 1.30 p.m. in the Pender Harbour  Tabernacle.  Thcso active ladies hold work parties  twice a month making articles needed  desperately by Home Missions, Hospitals  and Prisons. Through Vancouver distribution centres, their work goes to the Arctic  Mission, B.C. and many other places  where the need is great, including Mi-?*-  sion to Lepers, India, Thailand, Trinidad,  Indonesia, Africa and Fort Nelson, B.C.  The ladies have a continuing need for  used clothing; odds and ends of knitting  wool and scraps of material used for  making quilts. Old greeting cards are  made up into plaques for use in mission  schools and used stamps are also needed.  During the work parties, used items  are washed and ironed and new garments  a\-e made up from material donated by  Vancouver -department stores.  Besides discarded articles, the sewing  group welcomes new ideas.for quilts and  patterns. So please do not throw away  discarded items which the Sewing Group  may be able to use but telephone Pender  Harbour 883-2374  or 883-2454.  The work parties are held in the  Pender .Harbour Tabernacle, every first  and third Monday of the month. *  *^r a-  j"  '��  �� f  ���l* ���T-a.,-. **��J--T    ....A-. .1.*��...���*,    .1  A  . Stout matron to friend: "I only weigh  myself on days when everything goes  wrong. I figure those days are ruined  anyway."  Fine Achievement  Scholarship and  award winners at    Alan Hemstreet  Elphiristone's 1970 graduation ceremony are from left: Elliot Trueman;  Dorian Gregory; Robert Bennie and  Scholarship exams . . .  lEall SOI  I-OCCAL  scholarships   and   bursaries  a-  warriecl Elphinstone graduates this  year incrca..t*d in number and in some  oases in value also. Commenting on this  fuel, Principal Mr. T. G. Ellwood expressed thanks to the organizations and individuals responsible lor this generosity, at  the graduation exercise.** hold on Saturday  evening at Elphinstone Secondary School,  Miss Donna Nelson who achieved a 1)4  per cent average In the Scholarship examination, won a Government Scholarship , which covers three qua tiers of her  fees and also tho Canadian Brewery  Scholarship of $350. This is in open competition in lite Province. Locmlly she won  the Canadian Forest Products $2.r>0 Sehol-  niUhip.  Dorian Gregory who achieved a DO,!*,  per cent average nUso received a Goveim-  ment scholarship for $350 and a' B.C. Bursary for $100, Ho mlsn received tho Hoyi.l  Canadian Legion Branch |0'��, Gibsons a-  wiinl of $200.  Also In open competition ill tho Province, Dennis Mutry won a Government  .Scholarship wllh lill.Oil per cent average  phi1, the Myrna and David Iiiglhi Memorial Scholarship of $100.  Elliot Trueman wllh a 7I>,5 , per cent  average gtilne.t a Government Scholarship plus Ihe Order of the Eastern Star  $100 wholarship; Itoyul Canadian I/*glon  I.raneh 100, Gibsons $20|) Reliolarchlp,  Robert Bennie whoso average of 7*1,5  per cot won hi in a Government Soho-lar-  f;|tlp also was awarded lho $100 Secholl  Teaeltei'K seholarship,  Awarded Seehnlt TeiicheiM .sehc-lnr-  t'lilps wore Kai-i-n AUaget* $200 and Aug*  ������lu Willla $100.  Eileen Mm*K*w.ie received a $200 Ho.v-  al Canadian Legion Brunch 100, Gibson*.  .cliolar.ihlp. **  Alan lleniMli'i'ol received lho Hoynl  Canndlan Legion Branch 140 Secholl a-  wanl of $100.  Brenda Bond was awarded lho Boyal  (���iiiHidhi. Legion Branch 140 L.A. hitr.i-  ary of $100,  Nita Ono was presented with tho $300  Imi'sary' awarded by Hie fieeltelt Auxiliary to St. Mary'd Hof.plti.il.  Presented for Ihe first time this year  was th.- Hlphln.'itone Co-Op bursaiie,< of  ���}!>0 ivirh lo Wolfgang 'Buelilwrn and  Cheryl  Biaekelt,  Ailsa pieM*nt<**.l for the finit time was  the Alex Znntln Memorial Art,Award of  $'.'5 which went U> Jaorniln.' Franklin for  ��� nil standing art worh.  TBOPHIES  The   KIphiiMtono   Cii|)   awarded   the  Seated are .Lorraine Franklin; Valedictorian Karen  Alsager and* Donna Nelson.  Trade and commerce . . .  Industrial British Columbia  highest aggregate points winner went to  Donna Nelson.  The Headlands Shield awarded the top  student on the Academic Technical programme in all subject areas went to Dor-  Ian Gregory,  ��bo Coast News Shield awarded the  holder of the highest aggregate points in  the Industrial programme went to Alan  Hemstreet.  ��� Grade dleven students, Frances Finlay-  son was awarded the Dave Bees Shield  and Juanita Chamberlin was awarded tiho  Boh Fretter trophy.  Carl Swanson received they Stewart.  Trophy for tlio best notebook.     '*  Alan Hemstreet was awarded the  Lorne Smith Shield fir Industrial Education.  PHIZES  Top scholar book awards were presen-  tod |o grade* 12 graduates Donna N.-..��.>n  and Dorian Gregory, and to grade eleven  ���lUickiH  Francos Finlayson. ^ -  French Consulate book prizes went lo  Donna , Nelson grade 12 and .loan Gory,  gtuiilo 11.  For his research essay on 3-dlmenslon-  nl ohi-ss, Dorian Gregory won th(�� Helen  ' Bizdeck   Trophy   and   a   $f>  prize,   Greg  Lomky'.*.  creative  essay  won   him * n   $*.  prize,  The Gibsons Kln.smen Soelala 11 book  prize was awarded Steven Lee.  Susan Joluwon won the Senior Typing,  Don en Stewart inedail,  The Fabric House Senior Textiles a-  wortl wenl lo Donna Mark with Ursnlla  Hlmmel receiving honouraMr. men*Ion.  The Women'*. Institute Cookbook a-  ward went to .hull Munroe,  Sechelt Notes  Mil, and Mrs, C. C, Mansey of Tillicum  Bay   Inlllated   Ihe   social   activity   of  lho evening by  holding an "equinox  of  friends" evening last  week,  GucfilH Included; Mr. and Mrs, C,  McKlnnon, Mr.*.. F. Barclay. Mr. nnd Mrs,  V., Emery, Mr, .1. Ircuon; Tillicum Bay  Mr, and Mrs. D. Morrison, Lieutenant  Colonel and Mrs. It. Lowe; Tawoneh  Mm. C. Tucker; Sechelt. Out of town  Kiieslii included: Mr, and Min. It. Simpson, Mr, Craig McCarty, Mr. and Mm,  K,  Debau, of Vancouver,  Feature of the evening was n Rea-food  buffet, all fish coming from the waters  of the Sechelt In.ol.  !-,  ,-    >  ,. '.fi;,*...,, ,;..'.:.'*   ' in ..������.-,' ,'��"*.-!i.( ���1'li;ci'-.'**",l'ftHi...*..,* *.  VANCOUVER-based Pacific Western Airlines has been granted approval to  take over Air Canada flights from Victoria to Seattle. "Under the new agreement, PWA will fly four flights from  Vancouver to Victoria and Seattle. Air  Canada will have eight flights between  Vancouver and Victoria. Air Canada also  will have a daily flight between Victoria  and Calgary  non-stop.  * ���   ��  B.C. Telephone Co. connected its one  millionth telephone in May. During 1909,  00.510 new phones were added to the  system; this year the number is expected  to be about 72,000. By mid-1980, the two  million mark should be passed.  * ���   ���  Wntcrbornc shipments of lumber from  B.C, were up in April over the March  figure, but they were down from the  figures of a ye.ni* ago. Shipments in April  totalled 242,9 million board feet com-,  pared with 222,0 In Morch, Total shipments for the first four months of 1970  were, 1)5(1,4 million feet, down 3,(1 per cent  from the same period in 1909.  ��    ��    ��  With a stroke of a pen, Ihe city of  Prince George gained two pulp mills and  one oil refinery. Tho clly extended its  boundary by n,749 acres to a total of  12,0911 acres.  * *    *  Bentall Centre in downtown Vancouver, now with two high-rise off Ice towers,  will have five lowers when completed,  according  to   repotls   from   the   owners.  * ���   *  New dwelling starts In B.C.'s centres  over 10,000 population declined sharply  In April lo only 1,207 units, ">!"> per cent  lower-than starts in April of 1900, Starts  for Ihe four months were down 30 per  cent from the name period a year ago,  * *    *  An American-typo boast by Northern  raciric Hit calls a ".r.-ntlle extension of  lis line front Mesa to Mattawa In Washington as "the longest new piece of railroad built lit the West in more Hum f,0  Meaning sought . . .  Elphinstone schcol motto  baffles as to derivation  CHOSEN for the backdrcp of lite graduating claa-; of Elphinstone Secondary  School, this year was the school motto  "Cause C.iusil" which proved to be enig-  m:.tic as n.i-one seems to know what it  mean.-;.  The only ->*'.lutioi.  will  be to contact  Lord  Elphinstone hiir-ieif who gave the  cet> Firikiy-son Honour roll and 2nd star,  Jean Gory Honour roll and 1st star, II. M.  Juanita Chamberlin Honour roll, Steven  Lee Honour roll, Donna Mark Honour roll.  Citizenship Student Council Awards:  Gr. 12: Karen Alsager 3rd star, Denise  Quarry 3rd star, Dorian Gregory 3rd star,  Angela   Willie   crest,   Lorraine   Franklin  schc.il p. rnii-asiun to use thi* family coat   .flash, Linda Jackson flash. Gr. 11:" Steven  of aims in 1903 during a Heeling visit to  the -.-%-hool.  The school motto also baffled the Latin Dept. of U.B.C.- which believes the  word-s could be an ancient form of French.  Whatever the words mean, cue can  only b pe ihey bode will for th*e following 5.) uradutates who qualified for their  diplomas this year:  Kaivn Alsager. Carol Aspin, Robert  Bock, Hobeit Bennie. Diana Bergen. Pamela Bow'-���, Cherjil Brackoti. Daniel Brackett. Wendy Brackett, Harvey Brown,  Wolfgang Buckhorn, Penny Caldwell. Jan-  et-te Carmichael. Patricia Carmichael.  Bruce Cobleigh, Robert iCro^by, Cynthia  Dodman, Fay Fteckhart, Gary Flumerfelt,  Carol Forshner. Lorraine Franklin, Randy  Gibbons, Dorian Gregory, Raymond Griffith, Heather Hall, Robert Hayes. Aian  Hemstreet, Frank Hoehne, Linda Jackson,  Susan Johnson, Braden Kent, Harry Laing,  Denise Littlejohn, Dennis Macey, Marcia  McHeffey. Murray McHeffy, EiBeen MacKenzie, Marilyn MacKenzie, Karen McPhedran, Randolph Naylor, Dc-nna Nelson, Eileen Nestman, Carol Qlson, Trevor  Oram, Denise Quarry, Dean Raffle, Richard . Rett luf-f, Mark Ruggles,, Donald  Smith, Karen Stanley, Wendy Tracy, El-  lict Trueman, Kim Underwood, Angela  Willis, Cynthia Wray.  STUDENT COUNCIL AWARDS  Also receiving recognition at the Graduation exercises were the following students:  Scholarship Student Council Awards:  Gr. 12: Donna Nelson Honour roll and 3rd  star, Dorian Gregory Honour roll and 3rd  star, Denise Quarry Honour roll and crest,  Elliott Trueman Honour roll and crest, H.  M. Cindy Wrav Honour roll. Gr. 11: Fran-  Lee 2nd star, Gregg Hayes 1st slur, Ingrid  Blomgron flash, Phyllr.-. Thatcher fla-.li,  Linda Pearsoit Plash.  Student.*.' Council Service pins: Pros.  Den Smith, Vice-pm-.. Denise Littlejchn,  secretary Carol Aspin, Minister of Finance Janeltc Carmichael. Clubs' Treasurer Susan Johnson, Minister of Senior Social Affairs Ingrid Blomgren, Minister  of Junior Social Affair*.*; Dian Fisher, Minister of Activities Carol Olsen, Minister  of Athletics Kim Inglis, Government, critic Frank Hoehne. Junior Pres. Ginny Alsager. Junior Vice pres. Christel Gehring,  Junior secretary Joan Blomgren.     ��� ���- *'  Sechelt Bowling  ���by Eve Moscrip  SECHELT Bowling Lanes was off to a  good start last week with high scorers  in the Hi Threes, Mabel McDermit 676  for the ladies and Andy Leslie with 774  for the men.  Other scores, Commercials, Sept. 10th.  Cauleen McQuaig 273; Ena Armstrong  281; Lil McCourt 304; Truman Reynolds  285; Billie Steele 279; Mabel McDermid  2G8; George Derby 278; Andy Leslie 299.  Ladies Hi Three. Ladies:-Mabel, McDermid 676. Men: Andy Leslie 774.'  Ball and Chain: Rudy Crucil 633; Matt  Jaeger 620; Roger HockneH 625.  Sept. 16th Ladies Mattinee: Mabel McDermid 623 (307).  Sept: 17th'Commercials: Al Lynn 3tl  (768)* Millie Gray 272 (743); Carol Mc-  Givern 255; George Derby 285.  Sept. 18lh Ball and Chain: Roger  HockneH 343, 281 (894); Peter Wray 303  (666); Charlie Humm (644).  ?  FIRST GENERAL MEETING OF THE  JACIC AND JILL NUHSEHY SCHOOL  I  ���AM-mW-^BCT^  SEPTEMBER 2Sfh  df 8:00  ��3  Downstairs  in   the  Gibsons   Health   Unit.  All interested are invited to attend.  Registrations still available. Ph. 886-7040.  J.J.U jidjiui). ijw.^iuaji.jji JaWljmnWWU^-^!r^aFJ^WaM,|iii^ua,iii.i.|.i j ^ig.  1 aiiltiwuhai atJ&i aiaiWaWlli iflaTilliliTa iifiJgfM >rilwi ill ,C a-MliaMaW  c  s*��s>;.i*sizr^  ^ry?B:*a...fiy  years." Without idly boasting, the Pacific  Great Eastern can claim 1,120 miles of  new rail in 50 years, with an anticipated  increase of 50 per cent during the 1970's.  * *   *  Vancouver's new $5 million container  berth, built by the National Harbours  Board to serve Western Canada, was officially opened by Fisheries Minister Jack  Davis June 1. Main feature is a $1 million, 156-ft-tall cliesel electric crane capable of lifting 40 tons.  ��� *    *  Cm-loadings rot* the Pacific Great Eastern Railway continued to climb in May  marking the third consecutive month in  which total loadings exceeded 8,000.  May loadings totalled 0,701, up from  8,243 in the same month a year ago.  Is seeking pioneers for recognition during 1971 Centennial Celebrations. Any person either born in Canada or  a resident of Canada prior to January 1, 1897 and presently a resident of British Columbia is eligible to apply.  SELMA PARK PIONEERS MAY CONTACT THE COMMITTEE BY TELEPHONING 885-9437, 885-9695  OR 885-2186.  CENTENNIAL MEDALLIONS AND FLAGS FOR SALE.  ifr"fo "ll- iflnrliiM *ffn ���.������vy'a**---.-*.*-^*'----^  "Ta^y**"1" �����*w  �� -jaa-MUaii,-^ ,��*)�� m.^* ~^-''#^**��*��-'Jh.i��(*f J*8*    ���*p-���;W^is*J''-*''^>,'  fewkJn-'M.u&w^aUaUi^ <"j  Sechelt Legion Branch 1*40  ��<  &&  Legion Hail, Sechelt  EVERY WEMESUAY  AT S p.m.  Jackpot $200 - 50 calls  $125 -  53'calb  (up ono every week)  $10 DOOR PRIZE  $75 to go  777S$  ��E  .,   , at-W**,����-�����  Gibsons ������ Phono 806-2337  MINDING YOUR OWN BUSINESS  ih onsy, whon you lot tho Royal Rank  holp yoti mnntifjo your monoy. For  Instnnco, wo'vo (jot Joint Accounts,  Porsonnl Chequinn Accounts nnd  Current Accounts-���ouch with itu  own pnrticnlnr ndvantngo nnd purpose for pnrticnlnr people. '  Drop in fioon nnd lot us toll you  how wo cnn holp you mind your  business simply nnd flticcosr.fnlly.  We'll bo ploosed to holp you nny timo.  b like to look after you  YOUR LOCAL BRANCH IS LOCATED  ON THE SUNNYCREST PLAZA, GIBSONS  Phono 886-2337  EXTRA CASH  FOR THAT STUFF  YOU NO LONGER  NEED  IS AS CLOSE  AS YOUR  PHONE.  CALL 885-9654  CLASSIFIED  FOR  AD-BRIEFS.  ��� Mr. Advertiser: Tfhcso  advertising spaces are  real bargains for you.  Sold on cottfroctt only. For  details on how to stretch  your advertising dollar,  phono 8S5-96S4, ask for  special ad rates.  ��� 'T.n  >'*>���'  *- -.  I '...Ft-  7k(  ��� T'"  %' %  ��-)"*"'  'No place like home . . ." , , . * "*  Isabel writes of travels  to Britain and Ireland  DURING the past month, as you know,  I have been visiting Britain and Ireland, looking at many types of facilities  for people, ' both young and old, and  .sponsored by three levels of government.  While I gained a great deal of information concerning the facilities provided for - senior ,,.,,,,, ������,..���. ������.������-  citizens and young ���/-. j  people   in    these  -- 1  countries, and in so  ���* :  doing, covered  many miles and  met a lot of wonderful people,  there's no place  like home.  It  was  interesting lo me to visit ^  other countries and *'  take   part    in  an- j-\  other  way  of  life. i.  I have affectionate   ** "  memories ��of    the  -p"^  ,  kindness     of- the "yT '  ; ,v  'a   a.      a. ,���-"*.     V-W       ..  Isabel Dawson  ��v \  li^^WL  ft>7 -mfi  A����t*7 **"  W.A  -4  people I met along  the   way,    but     I  must    admit  to  a  feeling of nostalgia  when,  on   the  return * trip,    the    plane  touched down at Winnipeg and I knew  I  was back on Canadian soil.  This week I thought I would tell you  some of my impressions of the people  I met and a little of their way of life.  Those I met with in an official capacity, while visiting senior citizens homes  and handicapped children's centres, were  most willing to discuss their facilities and  to .show nte what was being done in their  areas of work.  I was able to visit care facilities in  widely separated parts of the country  and had ample opportunity to meet and  talk with residents in the facilities.  Oneu aspect of the various facilities  provided for the handicapped^ and disturbed chilcT" was particularly interesting  lo mc ��� the degree of cooperation between industry, unions and government  in planning and setting up remunerative  programs for those unable to take part  in the normal work-a-day world.  The degree of involvement in the  handicapped centres respectfully commanded my attention, as I very quickly  realized thc amount of time effort and  patience involved on the part of all  agencies in order to establish "the handi  capped and disturbed child and young  adult as a contributing member of society  in as much as he is able to bc so.  People in the whole, both in England  and Ireland were very friendly and helpful, in particular thc London policemen,  who must surely be thc most patient  men in the world. Like any tourist, I  resorted to inquiring of them the way  to or from thc various places of interest  I wanted to visit and their unfailing  courtesy very often was the bright spot  in the "day.  Everywhere I went, I found people  interested in coming lo Canada or learning  of our way of life and one point of my  whole trip was thc fact that I had lo  keep correcting the impression that I  was an American. Very few people- differentiate between Canadians and Americans and the popular impression, especially in certain parts of Ireland is  that all Canadians and Americans are  very   wealthy.  One aspect of the Irish way of life  which was quite different lo what I am  used to here in Canada was the complete lack of regard for time. On one  occasion I visited the City .of Londonderry where I had three appointments  that day. Although I arrived promptly  on time for the first appointment, which  was to visit council housing projects and  sonior citizens homes, we didn't get  under way for about half an hour and  once wc got going, we just kept on and  on. My next appointment was scheduled  for 2.30 in the afternoon-* and as time  went on I realized I was going to be  late for it. The people in charge of thc  tour airily waved their hands and said  "Oh it doesn't matter ��� they know you  are coming and they, will be ' expecting  you when you .get there."  A particularly amusing experience I  had was in Dublin during rush hour  traffic when a policeman on point duty  in O'Connel Street ��� a major traffic  area in that city ��� stopped all of the  traffic with a wave of his hand while  he explained to me in great detail how  to get to thc airport. Even yet, I have to  smile to myself once in a while about  ���his event, as it reminds me of the song  "Oh Mary this London's a wonderful  place..." The song in which it is repu-"  tedly stated that the London policeman  of Irish origin stopped the traffic with  a wave of his hand. Of course, the fact  that I  was  driving through  Dublin  on  one of  its  busiest days of thc year ���  the day  the  Irish football  team  played"^  against   the. English   football   team*, did  not help matters  any.  Driving of .course, is" on thc left-hand  side of the road and the most outstanding direction I had from one delightful  old man in thc west of- Ireland was..-.-  "Och, sure its only a wee mile or two  down the road and if you keep left all  thc time,-you'll be right."  1 discovered that a 'wee bit of a mile  down the road' could mean anything from  one mile to about 10 miles, and that  the Irish miles arc much longer than  thc English miles.  One particularly interesting day I had  was in north-west Donegal where I had  been told I would find a fellow Canadian  who had come over and set up a hotel.  I had been warned that this 'Canadian*  was something of a seven-day wonder  as he had brought over some very strange  ideas irom Canafda. He turned out to be  John Cochrane,/whose wife is a sister of  Mrs. John Haddock of Madeira Park.  John Cochrane is well-known to many  pebpic in Powell River and he and his  wife liavc a delightful house which they  are developing into a first class hotel  and marine area. When his project is  completed it will be unique"in the Donegal area.' He and his wife entertained  me to an excellent meal and were most  interested in news of Powell "ftiver and  thc surrounding area.  While in north-west Donegal I visited  peat bogs and spoke to the men who were  cutting the peat o<- turf. Peat is used  for fuel both in the home and iti industry.  Extensive sales of peat moss for gardens  is by way of being a major industry".  Only in remote areas of Donegal are donkeys with creels used to' pack thc turf'  from the bogs to thc homes. Nowadays,  mechanical equipment cuts the peat into  slices about the length of a brick, it' is  stacked on the bog in the sun, to dry,  then trucked out to storage areas. It is  a most interesting fuel and burns for a  long time, leaving very little ash. The  men who were working the turn were  most interested in having their pictures  taken and in having a souvenir of Canada.  I visited the dock areas of Londonderry and Belfast and was intrigued by  the fact that logs are imported from Scotland in their unfinished state. These logs  are much smaller than our logs and  much more expensive. Tlie dock workers  were very friendly and spoke at some  length on their working conditions and  way of life They also wanted something  from Canada and were intrigued by our  salaries here.  During my time in Londonderry I was  thc guest of the Kotarians and thc Cham-  ^��������� ��� ���^ ���  Page B-4 the Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 23, 1970  ber of Commerce, and showed, two films  on travel in British Columbia, to a packed  hall. Thc wife of the Rotary president,  Mrs. Piper, has an aunt* in Sechelt, and  was most interested in having me meet *  her aunt.  1 mentioned having seen logs imported  from Scotland and that their size was  much smaller than ours. It is interesting  to sec thc forested areas throughout Ireland and England. New forests -are being created extensively under difficult  growing conditions, as it is hard to plant  trees in the sparse soil available on  mountainsides, and in bog areas. As opposed to our vast forest areas, it takes  about two minutes to drive through- a  forest in Ireland. People kept telling me  about the large forests I would see ���  and I was warned 'while driving the  mountain roads to take extreme care as  they were very dangerous. The signs at  the entrance to the forests make interesting reading. They say: 'Take care with  fires'... 'This is a forest"... and 'This  forest is still a hundred years young.'  The liistorical buildings thrilled we  and I had an opportunity to visit' the  Houses of Parliament in "London both  the House of Lords and the House of  Commons. While there,: Big Ben struck  the hour and the sound reverberated  throughout the building. Westminster  Abbey would take days to visit, but I  was most impressed with the Tomb of  the Unknown Soldier there, and the Air  Force Chapel in which there is a book  containing the names of airmen who made  the supreme sacrifice. At the bottom of  each page- of tlie^ book cohitnofTwealtli-  airmen are listed and it amazed me to  see how many Canadians were included  there  I saw No. 10 Downing Street and  Buckingham Palace, the changing of ^he  guard, Horseguards Parade, and the Tower  of London.  While visiting Ireland, I met Rev. Ian  Paisley ��� who appears to be a most  colorful public figure and not only holds  a seat in the North Irish Parliament but  in Westminster as well, in addition to  haying a very large and beautifully appointed church.  Stormont in ' Belfast, North Ireland  is the seat of provincial government, and  while there I had the opportunity of  meeting the finance minister and the  minister of home affairs as well as members of the senate.  In South Ireland I met Dr. Hillary,  minister of external affairs and Miv  Brcnnan, minister of labour and social  welfare. Mr. Brennan had become some  thing a celebrity just prior to our meeting as he was" on the point of being  arrested by the customs officials and  police authorities for crossing the Irish  border illegally by an unapproved .road.  He managed to escape arrest by explaining that he had lost his way on thc  network of roads leading to the area  he wished to visit. *  .While in Achill Island, I was invited  to attend an art exhibition at a convent  and thc nuns there were most hospitable.  One sister had a relative ��� a tcching  nun ��� in Kamloops.  All in all, I was delight ted with the  interest-in Canada and in British Columbia, displayed by the people I  met.  During the next few weeks it is  my intention to let you know something  of the specific areas of interest to me  in the cities and towns I visited and to  relate to you my impressions of the work  being done in those areas of direct concern to me in my own work.  >!!�� ,WJ"i;'V'.^awi ,iMj��ii ii Mia i4.ij[iiij'ujiiii| im! i��in ],. ji 1^1 lawnu n, i mjii n \mj  5.l)ilrt.iartafiaflvl.r'i1li..h,f"T -i**-*ra..i1iatr'i .fiii.iaiii*i'iiiiiii1')i'���''aiM*itli'irri-|*a .mn jaiia-jf^ j  belt mm  PRESENTS  Man showing family movies to guests:  "Except for a brief bathtub scene starring the baby, this picture has been  ���rated G."  'Woman, trying to get beauty treatment without appointment: "It's an  emergency ��� my husband is getting a  new  secretary  tomorrow!"  Starring  Oliver Rccd, Mork Lester.  (INCREASED ADMISSIONS)  CARTOON - COLOR - CINEMASCOPE  Starts 8 p.m. Out- 10:40  4-DAY!  .e  "o  K  �� .  FRIDAY, SATURDAY, MONDAY  AND TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER  25th, 26th, 20th and 29th    .'-  Coming Shows in Order:  The keivers  Norwood  Project X (MS.)  A Dream ot Kings  (Restricted)  lT"-ff&^'CT  T  ^.Aifrirffa'fri..*-^  F...-U. a.-,'-..j..-k.x.t^,a.r.,,-:,E.A-fa.j.^^��*,.^^^r^    //  e  otom Aim 6 cJLocla  WILL BE CLOSED FROIVI  SEPTEMBER 24th-SEPTEIVIBER 29th  iE-OPEilG SEPTEMBER ttlh  Off-Season Rates Now In Effect  r*.-.     LORD JIMS LODGE  R.R.  1   Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2232  ,��.J.^7��lU,.iL.t:^.rS..S^.j:,. ?Ja*L^,,.ai..,LS. v L'77tt..A ������� J^A r;f.���...'�� .*.. '..Af .fe.... ,.a,.al���,.-!   Use 'Times' AdBrieis to Sell Rent, Buy, Swap, etc.  W/FM7MJ&/JM7/7L  ' A ,?  i"*.   i, \$. ���**. / f*.  wf  EW. Mill  V-'",  P| fti,   Malkins  fcfc     14 ox   Malkins French Cut,  14  oz   Cala, 120 ok.  HI  Pal?IM Kin3 Si  WM\} U     Stinlinl.  zo 32 ok.  ght Liquid ,  KRAFT  mm&M  BUMP  n  LB.  PUG.  Maplo Leaf  8 oz.   Sweetened, 48 oz.  Garden Gato    o  Q\  C  York, 48 bz.  !!��!  Tf (MEiPP     Maxwell Houso,          $fl     <��*)(&)  WJJrrEic 10 oz  Uo(2)iJ  ,c  Aunt Jemima Frozen  9 o*. pkg.   Sunlight  for Hand* ..  12 oi.  Spray     lor  picnics iffir "i.i��   facial-tissue ���.,.,.  ���*���*��*�� 5 ��95��    MINUTE RICE  ���.,....  ���''���������'���H*'*1'***-*'*'1**^^  V  you  CANT  BEAT  jfcf-f*---.  at"  tf  Sliced  campfire  LB.  x  X  HANDI  PACK  ^cOMTOSH APPLES  g(S     APPROX.  20 10.  LACH  tfMMIK.  U)��1  ]��NIS  MfcD. or  TOIM&"�� SCPASM  MIX or  MATCH Ib.  :k cornish game mm %t a      *,<���.��,,  ��� ---i-,..-- a.--..  f f       ||M  | ,,,���,������   -| LHJ.t ma.. ... ,M|_,   PRICES  EFFECTIVE: THUR., SEPT. 24 TO SAT., SEPT. 26  /  7  "If  s  UL  r  "**aH>-  /**���  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  7Z7Z7/7/777/777/7/7/71  nB5-7.-0>25 SECHELT  2ZZZ7ZA  r  ff        f*    +1     ���       *      taJ* ajaai*  ��� a*!-       Ai ^       J*** '  *    ���*     J** ��,^ f~*     i  aAAAAA'>-> A>    **J\*  4AAA A a*, .t*  0**-  . ���...���'���. i   <, ��� ���    ���,���'''������������.-      ���..',-. > i ���.*������.   ,* .  v ,(v   'A-. -.��� , ���  .���- ��� ���      ��� *. vr*. \ ,-���,i ���������'     7- ' ���  ������'   '   ���  ^A-^VavwhAinA^  <��|fc.^.VK'i*-*   I


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