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The Peninsula Times Sep 30, 1970

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Array Battle ends  West Canadian Graphic Industries, Ltd.f  1606 West !>th Ave.,  A  Vancouver 9. B.C.  Serv  OCT 2  fffiCO  vi ��� 'air-it.;  **���** &f   "  ABOUT three years have elapsed since  council of Gibsons bowed to the fact  a pollution problem was developing both  in the Bay area--and as a result of septic  tank seepage. -���' .    "  Further ta this, the Pollution Control*.  Board was exerting pressure in light of  thc inadequacy of the school board sewer  line to which the apartment block had  recently hooked up. Shortly afterwards,  a directive from Victoria warned municipalities to \take steps toward establishment of sewer systems within two years.  Appreciating the fact that a serious  problem could arise from a health point  of view, councif"3ecided that somehow it  would raise sufficient funds to install an  efficient sewer system and subsequently  set the wheels in motion.  Last Friday, following a long period  involving a successful referendum, public  hearings and a series of attempts by a  handful of individuals who had other  plans'to foil council's action, a permit was  granted by the .Pollution Control Board.  ��� The way should now be cleared for a  hear immediate start on the project which  due to contant delays will, according to  the engineers, cost the taxpayer an additional $200,000.'  Original cost was estimated at approximately $425,000 but following initial outbursts _of .protect it was ^decided to. go.  for a secondary treatment plant, considered by the PUC as more than adequate.  This raised the cost t6 more than $625,000  which in turn, due to the lengthy delay,  has increased by about twenty-five per  cent, providing an estimated total figure  of over $800,000.      -  Final reading of the Sewer .Bylaw will  now be possible and following formal approval by Victoria a call will be made  for tenders. Mayor Wally Peterson told  The Times "the extra cost, due to delays,  is quite" substantial not considering the  extra cost of secondary treatment, however we will use village work crews as  much as possible and do what we can with  the money available".  Official permit gives council three  years in which to complete the project  but Mayor Peterson said it is expected  the system will be completed within eighteen months.  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  -,Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, Holtmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Horbour, Madeira Park, Kleindale, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST."~  -. 2nd Class Moll  Registration No. 1142  Union  -s-SS* Label  This Issue 12 Pages  10c  Funds available  APPEARING before the Regional Board  at last regular meeting Friday September 25th a spokesman for Cunningham  and Rivard, Appraisals Ltd., made clear  he was present simply to acquaint members with plans of Anmore Homebuilders  Lid. for a recreational-residential complex at Sakinaw Lake, Pender Harbour.  He explained that at present his company has applied to the provincial government to lease and purchase, upon completion, some 1280 acres of undeveloped  Crown land at Sakinaw Lake. Other  property adjacent is presently under negotiation and another acreage has already been arranged for.  In reply to questions, the spokesman  said Anmore Homebuilders Ltd. is a Vancouver company formed a couple of years  ago. Financial backing, however, will be  provided by Cunningham and Rivard  Appraisals Ltd. of which he will be a  partner. '"'"  In a brief submitted by his* company,  it was stated, two creeks in the area  of proposed development would be utilized as a water source. Director Jim  Tyner pointed out that both creeks were,  in fact, spawning beds, for cohoe and  "chum salmon. He was told that this might  j yv* ftyjie V* ������***w*-**-*.r*��|**<***ii*pw+**y'****���t ���******* rr**t*t r*w^w*^��*^y��--*" ^r+v?m~r.  77  A  not pose a problem for the lake is considered sufficiently pure to be used for  drinking purposes.  As to a sewer system, it was admitted  the company has not yet carried out  feasibility tests as to suitability of the  ground. However, at this time the entire  project is strictly tentative in that various governmental departments will be  required to approve the initial lease applications. At that time, providing financial responsibility is proved, the board  will be in a position to consider the  proposals at greater depth.  WATER  PROBLEMS  Secretary Treasurer Charles Gooding  informed the board that a number of calls  to the office have resulted in works crew  investigating complaints of water failure  by users. In many cases it has been  found the trouble exists on the complainants property and in his own line.  Some of these calls have involved overtime and in this regard Mr. Gooding recommended a policy be adopted whereby  crews do not accept off-duty calls unless  the caller has first obtained advice of  a plumber and is prepared to pay for  cost of time, should failure be on his, other, private property.  One such'complainl was registered at  Volume 7, No. AA ��� WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1970  Trafficking offences  land eighteen months  Sechelt and District  TELEPHONE service was far batter when  the workers were on strike than it is  at present. This was the opinicn of at  least two members of the Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce at its general inciting, last Wednesday, September  23.  Complaints, in general, involved Jong  distance dialing and more 'specifically to  the Pender Harbour area from Sechelt.  Others referred to difficulties involved in  attempting   to   phone,   direct  dialing,  to  the meeting by_ a Sechelt property owner.   .Ppw^.JJ|v*ef.,*at,.>vMch' Jime.-!, it .appears,  it was 'e#plarinc^  it._*.h'-*uw:i''iv.u^i:'_^��-_..'i,'.i:ia.*-->iiJl*''���dlv<i.a-.'j-    f.*..-*. . ..........,.-,...,,, --.���.-,������  ..,,  CONTRACT APPROVAL  Treasury board chairman, Hon. W.A.C.  Bennett has announced approval by thc  Department of Education to award a  contract to the amount of $130,644 for  two class-rooms at Elphinstone Secondary  School.  ELGAR CHOIR  Planning its 1971 overseas tour to  Europe and Asia, Ihe Elgar Choir of B.C.  will take girls from 13 lo 18. Girl's with  musical experience and ability are invited to apply to C. E, Flndlatcr, 2332  Bellcvuc, West Vancouver or phone 922-  50-17. Applications should include a reference from cither a church minister,  school principal or member of a Rotary  Club.  ROD AND GUN  Hod and Gun Clubs of Gibsons nnd  Sechelt will sponsor an open meeting  to ho held at the Seehell Rod and Gun  Club, Wilson Creek, this Wednesday September 301 h. Two guest speakers are expected and so far a committal has been  received from Mr, Brian Gates, well-  known  biologist.  .found supply from the waterworks valve  was in order. It was therefore, clear the  fault lay with the complainants line. "This  call cost the board $50 and I will bill  him for that amount," the secretary later  told the board* He also referred to a  similar call last week which also cost  about $50 and this too would be billed  out.  It was suggested Mr. Gooding go easy  in this respect for it is to be borne in  mind that a certain amount of dirt in  the lines could come from the fact work  is being carried out on thc system.  It was agreed the matter be turned  over to Ihe water, committee for further  consideration regarding future policy.  Thc secretary also reported that while  the new Selma Park reservoir is now  full, actual hook-up to the system will  not take place until completion of the  fence around il, There has been some  delay in site preparation but il i.s hoped  this work will be completed within two  weeks.  BILL  NOT PAID  Thc secretary treasurer also reported  that village of Gib.sons has yet ��� to pay  bills .submitted by the board "some  amounts go back to 111(19," he commented,  Mayor Wally Peterson advised him  thai il would have been a simple matter to* have phoned the village administrator "he has probably overlooked the bills,"  he added.  tility,  Most complaints Were that it takes  three or four dialings, of an average, to  finally make contact with Pender Harbour. In many eases, after giving the op-  eraticr the caller's number, silence follows  and another attempt is necccssary. This  often has to be frcquentily repeated.  After some discussion on the subject,  members unanimously moved a letter of  complaint be forwarded the telephone  company.  Reply from the Highways Department  is still awaited following a previous request for additional! information on the  directional sign facing drivers leaving the  Langdale ferry terminal. Existinc sign  simply shows the, direction to Gibsons  and Port Mellon. There is no indication  as l*o which way newcomers to the area  have to turn for Sechelt and Pender Harbour areas, Some months ago a visitor  registered a complaint with the Chamber  after driving into Port Mellon under the  impression he was heading for Sechelt,  Another letter remains unanswered,  this time from Premier W. A, C. Bennett, who has also been approached by  the Chamber for some committment regarding his election time proniHc that the  .last budget would include reconstruction  of Jllghway 101.  A member pointed out that it i.s very  obvious the Sun.shln.* Coast I.s virtually  non-oxistant as far as Victoria is concern  ed. He explained that while tourism  throughout the province was generally  dawn this past season, official ferry figures are understood to have indicated an  increase by at Jcast forty per cent for the  Sunshine Coast. Yet. such tourist facilities as government rest rooms, ilook-out  points, camping facilities etc. are sadly  -'neglected, despite repeated requests for  improvements.   .  Duirng past years much has been  promised in the way of road improvements, park developments,. access through  "'to 'the '^$dStiuim1iii&~^i&pi<&i' "the~'6ib-  .sbris cut-off. more' ferries etc. Ever increasing tourist traffic and constant ferry  .line-ups have long ago made abundantly  clear the dire needs of the area but so  far promises  have proved worthless.  Tickets are now availah'i-> and being  snapped-up for the annual Anniversary  Banquet, scheduled this year for October  17 at the Peninsula Dining Lounge. So  popular w.-re the Irish "Travelling Peo-  p]v" last year that they have agreed to  return. It was pointed out that in* order  to appear here, the group has had tio find  a replacement for an ' engagement they  had on that date in Vancouver. Sechelt  was one of their first appearance-.-; and so  pleased were they with their reception  that they looked forward to this return  engagement.  This banquet, Marled two years ago  to ecnimcmoratc the Sechelt Chamber's  twenty-first anniversary, proved .--o .successful that it was decided to follow up  as an annual event, One hundred nnd  fifty tickets are on sale to meinb.-r,s and  non-member.-;. Entertainment chairman is  Ted Farrwc.U at lli),r)-2111,  First Spade-full  Smiles of success as Gibsdns village  aldermen led by Mayor Wally Peterson turn over the first soil at the  site of the inceptor tank to be installed at the bottom of Prowse Road  from which sewage will be pumped to  the treatment plant at Charman Canyon. After three years of endeavor, council was finally granted a  sewer permit last week by the Pollution Control Branch. From left: Ken  Goddard, Charles Mandelkau, Wally  Peterson, Ken Crosby and Jerry Dixon.  ONE of three recent arrivals to the Sunshine Coast facing charges of trafficking in narcotics, appeared in Gibsons  court Tuesday September 22nd before  District Judge Jessop of Burnaby.  Peter James MacKenna, formerly of  Quebec, was sentenced to eighteen months  imprisonment on each of two charges,  trafficking in marijuana and trafficking  in LSD. Sentences to run concurrently.  Appearing in Sechelt court Wednesday  September 23rd Allan Crane of Gibsons  faced a charge of operating a motor ve-b  hide while his blood contained over .0E  of alcohol. A breathalyzer reading'registered .13 when he was checked following  a minor accident at Pender'Harbour September 13th.  He was fined $250 and his driving  license suspended for a period of three  months.  Sechelt Garden Club  features slide show  TIDEWATER to Timberlane is the  title  chosen for a series of outstanding  co'oi- slides to be shown in Sechelt on  Wednesday of next week, 'by photographer and mountaineer, Mrs. Phyllis  Mundy of North Vancouver.  Mrs. Mundy will be the guest speaker  at the regular monthly meeting of Sechelt  Garden Club, which on this occasion extends an invitation to tho public. The  meeting commences at 8 p.m. in St. Hilda's  Hall on Wednesday, October 7th.  The beauty of alpine meadows, glacier  pools and areas remote from coastal living will be shown in sparkling colour by  Mrs. Mundy who has been mountaineering since 1916.  Well-known in British Columbia. Mrs.  Mundy is the wife of the late Don* Mundy,  mountaineer and explorer who wrote  many articles on climbing, including the  book, "The Unknown Mountain". Mrs.  Mundy is active in many clubs and organizations including the Alpine Garden  Club of British Columbia; Vancouver  Natural History Society and she is the  new Provincial Superintendent of St.  John's Ambulance. She will stay in Sechelt on Wednesday night as a guest of  Mr. Margaret Bell who has been a member of the Vancouver Natural History  Society for over 14 years, and is presently  secretary of the Sechelt Garden Club.  In operation . . .  UBS  official service Thursday  COURSE of progress is seldom easy to  negotiate and installation of cable  vision on the Sunshine Coast has proved  no exception. However, tenacity of Mr.  Stan Thomas of Coast Cable Vision, over  the past three years, has triumphed with  the result both Gibsons and Sechelt residents might now enjoy full use of their  television sets.  After about two years of wading  through the inevitable official avalanche  of applications, red tape, setbacks and  ultimate successful application for approval; work commenced on the installation last December, thus providing employment for a number of local residents.  In June of this, year, Mr. Thomas announced that the company's investment  lo date had almost reached Ihe million  dollar murk, a figure expected to grow  considerably over following months. At  that time, crews were busy installing TV  amplifiers, directional couplers and signal  li^-^f *  'I**"      ~      a. .        ... ��       '".  Ten year project . . .  Multi million dollar plan  proposed for Sakinaw Lake  ' "i-**.*5.1--J.' I  ONE of the largest projects ever considered for the Sunshine Coast is  presently in the early planning stage  and will, if ever accomplished, see many  millions of dollars poured Into the area,  The .scheme Involves a massive development on more Hum 1,300 acres at  Sakinaw Lulu*, Pender Harbour but Is  dependent upon the promotors obtaining  by lease, and or, purchase, 1,2110 acres ol'  Crown property in lhat area, Other adjacent and smaller acreage-, are under  negotiation.  Anmore llomcliulldors Ltd, ol Vancouver, hacked by Cunningham & Rivard  Appraisals Lid., also of Vancouver, released details last week ol the large recreational-housing complex visualize*?? al  Sakinaw Luke, Known as Sakinaw Lake  .'.slates, it would include' an eighteen bole  gulf course, Lodge club house-community  centre   complex   providing   overnight   ac-  'W      ������*"��� \       pmTTm^^r'! *.*-*'   '��� ������������������������'���"���'I'dion  and dining Voom facilities,  ?Aivs ' *"- '\JZ- iiAlA,  A'A't <*������ "'���������"'���'���P for small crafl, 'seaplane ac  "W*** -'^jrr -'��� "*���'���"  A'p-A  4*������*"<���.T-L-,. , n'"'"'   ,<,|,l*,1,i   courts,   smajl   motel,  rondo-  ;j!\\V iv**^*-*' ���'���,.-"..���* .A'aA'A-A-A'- ���������'l"l��m   units   and   atlracllvo   hoiucsltcs,  ���'a       .'     /-'-CLf**    --   ��taaHaWI    ' .  j^JumJUL   * <   .   "    ','"*. ..1 1  .......  ** ' 'IfJ -*^ a*. ,*"'"*'"*��� ������*�����. ���ri  ���*'f*~4    .k' '*>'  ^���i-'*-*'-"'"!*"*"'-  . \    '    "aVa.   -". F..^ ,a* F     -F ,  ��...   a  , - aFa^a^*.,    .aaa  ���Jaa^'V   *"��*l"Jlr iT*-*"*'"  Y-F*-* **,<*�����     "a***"*" *       j'���S'  --*"'      .a Fafcajaa.Ffla'j.WaaaaFi ��� I ���  Afc> >.,:,****��***"**���*.  rS^rv'A A*'**-  ^js^S^St'i). KhSST*- , i^sLj** i  'mat  a*  .   .-%��a��iia>a,(  -W������)  ��^aa-a��f    ," ,~^0&La��j!irilaMM  "4fr.\   Fir   '-^Ja-WJaa 1> FA J  " ntjfefe*," \.i ;-r^^**����i��ij  ' > '    <HWa^^MW(**����       '*  "**""      " ' E*Kt,f*fl>     ���**      ,    * ft  a.-ijda*MB"  I'ullliif' Into Secret Cove ns tlie flint  l(.|�� of n hunting trip up, Bute Inlet  the four mule occupunts of this 43  luxury cabin cruiser suddenly found  f.ici.iKclvcK !*l..l> ami dry on lho rocks  In thc entrance to lho cove. It Is  understood  tho gentleman   at   Uio  Something Went Wrong?  controls was glancing at his charts  and took the wrong route around the  buoy. Incident occurred ut about 7  p.m. last Friday evening. Aftor some  hours, two lugs, a barge and heavy  equipment, I lie vessel was refloated  and towed to Vancouver for super  ficial repairs, Names of the four are  unknown, there appeared to be some  reluctance to divulge this Information. They were, however, understood  to be from tlie Vancouver urea. Name  of cruiser Is "Thunderbird".  ���hopping areas, marina, sauiiii baths,  swimming pool nnd boat launching facll-  Uie**. Large parking area adjacent to the  golf course will he close lo Ihe highway.  Scheduled as a leu year project, ll Is  anticipated mhiic eighteen million dollars  will be ��penl In Ihe development ll'-elf  wilh many more millions on Individual  houses lhat will be built, together with  services etc. At the same time, adding  considerable to Ihe area tax  base,  In tin- brief sulimllted by Cunntuuham  ���V Rivard. it is suggested there is no  eompiu-flblc development nnywhrrr In tbe  lower* Coast area, Numerous small ic-  crcatloni.).resident hi I developments exM  but do not provide the- iiinoiiitlt-* sought  by todays cottaglng or retirement society.  Such a complex exists in Ihe State of  Washington and Is known as "Sudden  Valley". Its popularity is such that hundreds of Canadians have purchased lots  down there thus establishing a very definite dollar drain  lo the   United  States.  The developers feel that there Is presently no slinllar project capable ol competing wllh the "Sudden Valley" complex  on ,lhe Canadian seem- hut that the  "Kakin'iw  Lake Estates" will,  The Sakinaw property, due to its *i/v,  oilers prospects for development as a  major destination resort ar.*n, A terminal  point for leisure-time activities wllh  varied recreational facilities.  The brief *,ialc.< "it I* the Intention  lo eo-operate lully wllh goveinnu-nlid de-  imiliiicnts and ltculonal Hoard wllh Ihe  object of developing on attractive and  luuellonal recreational-, evidential complex, at Ihe same lime providing amenities and facilities available to all,  "In order In secure Hit* required mar-  Kcl for an undci taking u| such magnitude, || Is felt facilities and mci vices form-  Ing |nrl of the complex must be developed on a large scale at lho outset, other-  mil   be  rchascn,  able  from  wise   Ihe   development   will  lo attract   visitors  and   pu  competing  resort  areas,"  Apart   from    the  ..ub.siniill.il     labour  loree in preparing and coiislrucllon, op-  portuiiltic*.  will exist  for permanent em-  see   page   A-G  CNIB CAMPAIGN    "  Local cliiuiiuen for tlu* Canadian Na-  tlnnal Institute for Ihe lUInd er.nv..5"\nre  Mis, l-'lnlay-on and Mis, 1 loser in (lib-  .������un-, and Mi��. M Lamb, Sechelt, Canvas-*  will lie dm Ing fin.! I wo wcek.i of October,  splitting devices in the distribution and  trunk cables. Other crews were engaged  in making preliminary installations in  private homes ready for official inauguration of the service which, it was hoped,  would be about August. Many unexpected  problems have cropped up from time to  lime and to the great credit of the technicians, service officially commences this  Thursday October 1st.  Of the seven channels offered, almost  everyone of them is exceptionally clear.  Where any interference i.s encountered,"'  it i.s understood the situation will be only  temporary as crews are able to trace  down and eliminate such problems.  Crews have been busy during the past  week making final hook-up to television  sets and areas of service arc, Sechelt;  from Davis Bay to the Lawson Apartment  block at West Sechelt. Additional cable  will be erected in West Sechelt following  approval of such construction by the  regulatory authority,  In Gibsons, service extends from .Sunnycrest lo the village and lo Gower Point  and Langdale. Additional areas to he  cabled once crews are available.  Channels available include: 2, I, ft, tl, 7,  II, 12 with KM background music on channel 10, Also, scheduled shortly will be a  selected group of KM radio stations in  sten-p, Permission will also bo sought  to carry e<lucn}|9nnl TV channel I) at an  early, date.  It has been learned that Ihe local  Const Cable Vision Is considerably belter than many other community Installations and thai apart from providing a  new and greatly appreciated service to  this area, cost is also considered lo be  extremely   reasonable,  Ad-Briefs  poifil  the way  lo action!  In Today's Classified:-  7  .1 WAY brass fireplace screen, good condition,  $10.  ��� ������..������������������jm*^...  ... ���.a. ��� ...... .    .rrrTi'ii  ��� llmc*-. Clo*.*.lllril-.  tcota-.l* over  2,!)()() home-all 0,000 lender.),  ��� llmrs Clnv.llir<l'. on INK) lho liontrn , , .  not on lowni, Mrrct*. or in'culvrir.,  ��� Tlntcs CIovfIUciI*. mo low-to-.t, hiuh*|iolcin.y  solr*. lorne**.,  A  Phono 885-9654  "ffissffiitsa^^  . ���'(���  ,   , -       '>'A  ^^^jlt|ltf%^i^U|B>^t|!Jliftljftij|l^lffl^%aaaj>b*%j]^"*Ml5ifla*   ���ft,*��l*��lrffc M**^haat*M*.t^(ftl^fclrf*j-*TO>*%0&^h-  .,���%.,  ll'*.,  .'/.���'/it..,.  j0lk0��Kmk4ffk0^1i^M^*^9^t^^ tkil!*0*<0f^0t0\4fcll*^&^ ^���** ���* 0^-0^10,0^0^-^ #*^.AA.^��"i"\^-^.^'^^'-*'A-'A*^ *  a-,/ Page A-2 The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Soph 30,1970  ytBii����a.iii>M*����Mii>^.tiii|M^��^-1��rt.��-v1��|.^nftnn  REAL ESTATE (Continued)      REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  ThePeNINSULaT^6^ Sechelt - Phone 885-9654  Classified  iniuuinjijnj>*xniMuMaaiiiMiiwiiaiaiiaiiinii��atinnrrirtnnnainnivi^^  Published Wednesdoys by  The Peninsulo Times Ltd.,  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  ...    March 31. 1970  Gross Circulation 2538  Paid Circulation 2281  As-filed with the Audit Bureau  Of Circulation, subject to audit.    ,  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Llne^Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One  insertion __������: 75c  Three  Insertions   . -$1.50  Extra lines (4 words)������_15c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs-)  Box Numbers 10c extra  25c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  -publication dote."-" .  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per count lino.  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.,  Thur..  Fri..  Sept.  30th,  Oct.  1st. & 2nd at 8 p.m.  HANNIBAL BROOKS  Starring Oliver Reed - in ca'lor  Sat., Oct. 3rd, Matinee at 2 pm  THUNDERBIRDS  ARE GO  Cartoon Feature  Sat.. Sun., Mon.. Oct. 3rd. 4th  & 5th at 8 p.m.  Allen Flint's  WHAT DO YOU SAY  TO A NAKED LADY  Color  WORK WANTED (Cont.)  EXPERIENCED drywall acoustic & textured ceilings, now  in Gribsons area and serving  the Peninsula. Free Estimates.  Fast service. Phone G & W  .Drywall.  886-2402..'    4208-tfn  TILUCUM Chimney Service.  Eaves cleaned and repaired.  Painting, _ gardening, janitor  service, odd jobs etc. All work  guaranteed. RRl Sechelt. Ph.  885-2191 preferably evenings.  2754-tfn  in  RESTRICTED:  of. Nudity  and  scenes.  Censor   warns  Sex   in   some  Coming next:  The File Of The  Golden Goose  5287-44  BIRTHS  GIBSONS WESTERN DRUGS  .  a   .  is. pleased  to  sponsor tfits  Birth   Announcement   space,   and  extends Best Wishes to tho happy  v parents.  ANNOUNCEMENT  INDEPENDENT Order Oddfellows. Sunshine Coast Lodge  No. 76 mceets first and third  Thursday of month at Robert.-;  Creek Legion Hall. Visiting  brothers welcome. For further  information phone 885-9073 or  886-9373.       ' 521G-44  MR. and Mrs. L. C. Bengough  ���of Roberts Creek announce  the marriage of their youngest  daughter, Elinor Evelyn (Eve)  to James Sarginson of London,  England, on Saturday, September 26th, 1970. 5272-44  IN MEMORIAM  THORNE.  6,  11)63,  Duncan  OclolM-r  REAL ESTATE  H. B. GORDON  & KENNET LTD.  P.O. BOX 123.  Sechelt, B.C.  1       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 Jot,  Hydro & waler by. F.P. $7,500.  Silver Sands: View Jot on  hwy. Ti-y your down payment  to $3,300 full price.  Roberts Creek: 20 acres 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 fe^t of waterfront, lovely view, protected shore,  good beach and moorage, secluded water & hydro available. Half cash. F.P. $15,000.  Tillicum Bay Lot, $2,400.  West Sechelt: 2 bedroom  home on 1 acre. 131 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  down.  garden,  lawns,  bedroom home,  down.  "So teach us to number our  days, that we may apply our  heurtK unlo wisdom," P.salm  00:12.  Gone to ;�� happier hunting  ground. S:idly missed by Lu-  (.|1a; Wendy; Glchna A: Roger;  5270-44  CARD OF THANKS  ���/-a acre of  and shrubs; 3  $24,500 with  Vi  View   lots  from  ��3,200.  Halfmoon waterfront: 300' at  $33,000.  '    t.   "!    '. v -. *i ''-' .""  PORPOISE BAY ��� 3 bedroom house, nice living room,  large kitchen, basement, automatic* oil furnace; a lovely lot.  $13,750 F.P.  VIEW  LOTS���DAVIS BAY  Multiple Listing Service  HARRY   GREGORY   885-9302  DON   HADDEN 885-9504  5261-tfn  WILSON CREEK ��� Beautiful view, private lot. Selectively cleared, ready for building. Private road. Situated in  very quiet, exclusive area, Full  price  $10,500.  . ROBERTS CREEK ��� Over  1 "t acres on Hansen Road,  right behind Golf Course, very  level, partially cleared with,  road in. Exceptionally good  buy for only $3,500.  LOTS .for   sale.   Selma  Park.  Phone   880-9977. 5235-44  700 FT. water frontage, private  bay & protected cove on  Sargeant's Bay. 13 acres, 600  ft. frontage on Redrooffs Rd.,  $5?,000. Owner, 4405 West 5th  Ave., Vancouver "8. B.C. Ph.  112-224-5005. 5245-44  Try your down payment on  attractive 5 room cottage 'on  ���level fenced lot, 2 blocks from  shops etc. Blacktop drive to  carport. A must to see at full  price of $18,500.  Only $6,500 down on full  price of $16,000. gives possession of cozy 2 bdrm cottage on  1 Vi ac. close to beach. Year  round stream thru' prop.  Retirement Special! Desirable 4 room cottage with a  view up the Sound, level Jot  and clos? to P.O., shops. Full  price orily $15,000. ...  Top value in this prime W-F  home in excellent .location.  Modern kitchen, dining and  living room, with view out  over water. Fireplace in LJt.,  <2 nice bdrms., vanity bath.  Large workshop adjoins enclosed garage. Storage shed.  Xevel "landscaped lot. Terms  on $40,000.  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD. ,  ALL TYPES INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000.  ' MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  5289-44  GIBSONS ��� nearly new. 2  bedroom home in good residential area. Easy level walking to all amenities'. Redecorated. Only $6000.00 down on  $16,000.00 F.P. with balance .it  $100 per month.  "   886-2481  GOWER POINT ROAD �����  near Pratt. Lovely, well built  house (1300 sq. ft.) on 2V-L.  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 bathroom and 3 bdrms. Lots of  closets and cupboards. Stove  fridge, freezer and dryer included in full price of $29,500  with  $12,500 down.  886-2481  GRANTHAMS ��� Rebuilt  home, large L.R.. two bedrms,  room* in full basement for a  suite. Terrific view. $6,000  down on $16,500 F.P.  886-2481  TUWANEK ��� one of the  last view lots. Ready to build  ���water & power available on  road.   $3850.  B.K-481  APPROX 21 acres prime future residential property, elevated view, lane access, close  to new subdivisions, mainlv  bush. Sechelt Village. $30,000,  will sell block or 5 acre lots.  Cash. Box 310 The Peninsula  Times, Sechelt B.C.     4489-tfr.  FOR SALE ��� Woodland lots  5 lots, lb acre to -W acres.  Olose in to community. Madeira Park. Price; $5,000 ��ach.  Discount for cash. Frank Lee  Madeira  Park,   883-2607.  5268-4G  LOT for sale, central Madeira  Park, $4200 F.P.  Hailf cash.  Balance   easy   payments.   10*;"-  discount for cash. Ph. 883-2680.  5271-46  REVENUE PROPERTY. Garden Bay. one acre plus 3  bldgs. Excellent view. Semi-  waterfront. Terms. For information plume owner 883-2318.  5229-45  BY OWNER ��� Selma Park,  immediate possession. Viewing Georgia Strait, 2400 sq.  ft. on 2 floors. Lower floor  walk-in entrance, 4 bdrms.  large rec room, 2 fireplaces,  dble plumbing, w.w. carpet,  large sundeck, carport. Features reg. rein, concrete "fallout" shelter, outbldg. workshop 24 x 30 ft. Attractive  grounds, approx. Vi acre. TP  $48,000 some terms. Ph. 885-  9630. 4878-tfn  BLOCK BROS.  Phone  Mr.  Good 263-4993  collect or  736-5933  For fast service on all properties and businesses.  BLOCK BROS.  REAL ESTATE (Con^)   EXCELLENT commercial lot  ��� centre Sechelt���highway  location, level and cleared. All  services available. Box 1104  Peninsula Times. 1104-tfn  FOR RENT  PENDER Harbour -^-Cottage.  2 acres, 132 ft. waterfront-  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 rent.  Electric heat. Ph. 883-2643.  5179-44  CABIN on beach, 1 person  only. 1 mile Secholt. $55  monthly. Pay own heat &  light. Furnished. Vacant Oct.  1st. Mr. Good 688-8796:  ,     5206-43  WEST Sechelt -���- New 2 bed-  room   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 Onily. Ph. 885-  9535. 5255-tfn  10 Jt-41_X)NE-bedroom house  trailer. Phone 886-7264.  5249-44  MIDDLE Point ��� 2 bedroom  house,  $65 month. No children. Write Bax  5282, Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  5282-44  SUNNYCREST  MOTOR HOTEL  BOATS & ENGINES (Conh)    WANTED TO BUY (Cont.)    FOR SALE (Continued)  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  33 hp 1970 Evinrude $495  9.8 hp Merc L/S ��� . , $220  9.5 hp Evinrude demo $410  90   hp   1968  Johawn.  w/con-  trols             $625  40 hp 1968 Evinrude  $495  35 hp 1960 Johnson el. ., $295  MADEIRA-MARINA  at Pender Harbour  Phone 883-2266  5288-44  CARS & TRUCKS  1965  MONZA  Corvair 6 cyl.  4 carbs. Full price $695 or  offer.   Joe   Chippendale,   885-  2416. 5207-44  '61 Oldsmobile 2 door hardtop.  Good    condition,    must    be  seen*.-to   appreciate.   Ph.   886-  7570. 5276-44  1965 Plymouth Fury II. 4  drive V-8 automatic. P.S. &  P.B. Govt, inspected. Very  good condition. $650. Ph. 886-  2975. 5281-45  SMALL 2 bedroom home, furn  or unfurn. on waterfront if  possible, if not with good  view. $2,500 to $4,000 down.  Send pic'ure and all details to  Bert Biahm, Box 2658 Whitehorse, Yukon, N.W.T." 5294-46  FOR SALE  COMPLETE line of building,  remodelling, home. handyman, hobbies & cookbooks in  The Sunset Series at The  Times Bookstore, Sechelt. Ph.  885-9654. 5251-43  3 WAY brass fireplace screen,  good   condition,   $10.   Write  Box    5267    Peninsula    Times,  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C. 5267-44  KITcllEI*r~wcod    stove    $25.  Oil heater $10. Phone Pender  Harbour 883-2667. 5273-44  GIVE   Avon    for    Christmas.  Solma   Park  ���   Call   Nora  885-2383. 5277-46  1965 JOHN Dere 2010 cat, can-  opy & winch. Ph. 883-2417.  5234-45  8,- LAYING pullets & pen, $25.  Ph. 885-2324. 5280-44  ��� TV, radio and stereo repairs.  Prompt service in your home,  or at our fully equipped shop.  Ayres Electronics, Sunshine  Coast Highway, Gibsons. Ph.  886-7117. 4720-tfn  IF IT'S suits ��� it's Morgans.  885-9330. Sechelt, B.C.  8893-tfn  '"OR Eloelrolux supplies phone  885-9474. 4769-tfn  420 JOHN Deere crawler, good  condition, $2,200. 1957 International Truck, $250. Ph. 886-  7264. 5285-44  WINTER Reading ��� The For-  syte  Saga,  now  on  sale  at  The Times Bookstore, Sechelt.  Ph.   885-9654.* 5250-43  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint ��� Fibreglass ��� Rope ������  Canvas ��� Boat Hardware  Compressed aiKservice for  skindivers air tanks..  Skindivers available for  salvage work.  WALT NYGREN SALES  LTD-.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  LOST  4842-tfn  ROAD ��� Clear-  260', a sound  in-  ^500   clown,   ball-  pur month on FP  WK wish lo tender most  grateful thanks to th(, many  friends who attended I lie fun-  ctihI service for the lute Harry  Winn, and for their UindiH-.-w  and curd-,' of sympathy In our  boreavt-mi nt.   Alfred. Herbert, Jean, Colleen Winn and  ten grandchildren. 52711-44  PERSONAL ~~~  WISH   to   cont net   Latter   Day  Saints    member.!." Ph.    Hllfi-  9.1-17 or nil(l-2fi46 4505-1 fit  ^(.���oilTOll^ Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m,, Thurs-  diiVM. Wil.son Creek Community* Hall, Ph. nil5-0327, BIHI-  n.i.,"?, -1079-tfn  WORK WANTED  DC)    YOU    require    pall-llnu*  book-keeping,       .itutemoiitit,  balnnt-e,     Mheels.   Pei-.wnal    Income lax returns. Ph. 880-0331,  4127-tfn  TVyO n-nvnt flnlttlters Kt phie-  er\ full line of equip,, ready  mix trnel--, louder, conveyor,  flatdcol., ��� power Irowe-".,,  -shoot**.   Enquiries:'"1,77-1(102.  5211-44  f>*AY~~ROtXs,~ nOOKKEEP-  IMCJ,    TYPING.    All    your  office , work, .dwio .Strict ly  confldentlal.       Pleaso      Phone  ���11113.1)504 after ft  p.m.    .".2421fn  Roberts Creek ��� Approx.  ".*��� acre selectively cleared lot  on lowt-r Roberts Creek road,  View with 135 ft, road frontage. Building site all ch-m-d.  Fantas-tie setting for YOUR  dream home! Full price $5,750.  GIBSONS VILLAGE���For  Immediate sale Two bedroom  home, Good view, Very centrally -located. L.��iid.scap.d tot,  large covered patio, heatelntor  fireplace. FP $13,700 with  $5,500 down, Balance, on good  tonm,  ROBERTS CREEK AREA ���  Ten acres of well wooded land  with gentle .southern slope.  Hydro and telephone available,  ' Road access, This acreage Is  exceptionally well priced at  $8,250 wijh $5,000 down had-  unci*, on lerniM with small monthly iviymenls at 8 per cent,  RED HOT SPECIAL Old-  er 3 bedrnom home on, a beautiful large view lot In Ciian-  ���tlium*. Landing. 5 minutes  from -shopping or 5 minutes  from the bi.'irli. $2,500 will ban  die  with  $10,500  FV,  EWART McMYNN  REALTY & INSURANCE  Multiple Listing Rei'vlc.!  Uttx  2.111,  Gibsons,   B,C.  CHASTE1**,  ed  lot 63' .^  vestment   at  ance at $50  of $2200.       , .  886-2481  HILLCREST ��� Co/.y one  Ix-droom home, lovely .large  living room with w-w carpets, modern kitchen and bath-  1'com, wired for 220v range,  auto, oil furnace, large bedroom with closets, sun porch,  blacktop driveway. FP $11,500  with terms on $6000 down.  880-2481  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  Real Estate &  Insurance  SUNNYCREST   SHOPPING  CENTRE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone   8116-2481  Richard F, Kennelt  Notary Public  Evenings:  .lack While  Ken  Crosby  Jay Visser  886-2035  88(1-2098  885-2300  528(1-14  Sunshine  Coast..  Acreage   Investments  Modern 2 bedroom home on -  6.28    acres,    Roberts    Creek,  Front on 2 rds, gcod for sub  div on permanent water supply. FP $22,500.00.  6 Acre trailer park site on  paved road, just steps to beach  store and PO.. treed, easily developed, on community water,  $8,750.00 terms.  2 Acres Sea View property,  paved road. West Sechelt, Nicely treed, 400' frontage, $6950  FP.  25 Acre hobby farm, large  barn, cozy 2 bedroom home,  approx M, dleared and cuitiva  ted. on Gibsons water supply.  Call   for  information  re:   this  prime investment.  , ,*..''���*> ...-..���.,... .,  -"? . .j. ...  ���-Sargent Bay lots: Large  18,000 sq. ft., treed lots, close  to famous fishing bay, S3750  to $4250. Easy terms.  Selma Park. View lots from  $3950, easy terms.  Business Opportunities  WATERFRONT   BUILDTNG  &  BUSINESS  Marine supplies, sporting  equipment. This commercial  building and bus. is well located to ���ensure a steady year  round trade. 3 stores annual  rev, from rentals $3600.00. Approx. $25000,00 in stock included. Turnover in excess of  $50,000.00, a-lso boat rent.ill &  beer bottle depot. An ideul  family business with a g'r.od  ruture. Asking $6(1,000.00*  1,-iins, Owner may accept boat  as part payment,  WEST SECHELT SEA   VIEW  Modern 3 bedroom home, on  II vit.w acres, close to beach on  paved road, A real Investment,  plus beautiful family home,  overlooking gulf and trail Islands,  For information on th<. above  ads, please call: Jack Ander-'on  11115-2323 or     "     1111(1-2744  MACGREGOR  PACIFIC  REALTY  LTD.  Suite*   12,   Curlew   Plaza,  (13(1   Clyde,   West, Vancouver  Phone  (1115-3133  5291-44  GIBSONS  Luxury Suites with modern  electric kitchen. Two double  beds in bedroom, double-bed  chesterfield in living room.  T.V., W/W carpet, fully furnished throughout.  Also available . . . First class  double or single rooms.  Phore   886-9920    or    886-7218  5274-44  WANTED TO RENT  FURNISHED house in Gibsons  area, wanted to rent. References given. Ph. 885-9430.  5120-tfn  MIDDLE aged couple, no children, desperately need one  bedroom cottage, semi or fully  furnished immediately. 886-  7198. 5246-43  WANTED to rent with option  to   buy.   2   or   3   bedroom  house  on   Peninsula.   Ph.  886-  9876. 5269-44  LOST white Maltese dag. Blue  collar with boll. Vicinity of  Langdade     Ferry,     Aug.     18.  Please phone 327-2961  collect.  5226-45  VICINITY of Smith road ���  Y.M.C.A. Road in Langdale.  large Siamese malle (nutured)  cat. Friendly, named Co-Co.  Reward of $25 offered. Pleaso  call Mrs. Inger Nielson 886-  2601 or Dr. Perry 886-7313.  Co-Oo belongs to Chris & Margie Christienson of Langdale.  5295-46  PETS  POODLE; .clipping,    grooming  &    boarding    at    reasonable  rates.    Also    poodle   puppies.  885-9797. 5283-46  LIVESTOCK  NOR METAL T.B. racehorse.  16.2 hands. Winner of many  races. Retired 1969. Spirited  pleasure horse. For sale. Ph.  883-2602. 5202-44  PINTO Mare. 14.1 hands, well  trained,   gentle   in   foal   to  Arabian,  reasonable.  Ph.   886-  2617.: 5293-44  EQUIPMENT  HELP WANTED  WANTED ��� Part-time survey  hiilper.  State  age  &  experience. Box GOO. Sechelt, B.C.  5270-44  BOATS & ENGINES  FOR QUICK SAL?!. ��� 16 ft.  Clinker Inboard wilh 9 HP  B.S. Engine completely over-,  hauled and ready (o go. Complete $300. Phone 885-9320.  5048-tfn  USED to^l^a^RAf^.^ '  ROTARY COMPRESSOR  $1,400   MODEL 210.  Will   run  two   jack   hammers,   4   wheel  trailer,   6  cyl.   engine.   Runs  Good.  SLADEY LOGGING LTD.  Madeira   Park,  B.C.  Phone  Pender   Harbour  883-2233 ��� Anytime  5284-45  WANTED TO BUY   . . i^   2���5   acre.?   wanted   in   remote  or secluded area. Write Box  5232,    Peninsula    Times,    Box  310,   Sechelt,   B.C. 5232-45  64 LOT  MADI.IRA PARK SUBDIVISION  Tho Ix-tl loran vlow lots In Pcndor Harlxiur���-ovciltHtklno the  llod'.Ftir nod Gull, do-..' |o Mori.", ond f.choo|*.    the-.,, |..|., con  ho ptirr.ho-.rd wllh n very low down  payment  nrul |,nyn..'r.t*.  a*, low of. 5*35 per month.  Member  Vancouver  Ileal   Eslale  Board  PHONE 80(1-2240  Notary Public  LISTlNdH  WANTED  Vince Prowqf        806-9359  Lorrio Girard        886-7760  Wally Peterson     886 2877  Box  230,  Gib'-oii-.,   B.C,  5290-44  230* Wotcrfront Motel sito In Pcnclcr Harbour��� $18,000.  90' Watorfront lot ot Pondor Horbour-���$7000,  V,! Aero soml-wolorlront lot nt (Tori Covo���$3000,  130' Wolorlront, Pcndor Hc-rbour, only $300,00 down payment  required,  rt1..) Acroi, Madeira Pork,   1100' (toning., on Hlohway���$8000,  10 Acres, llorl Covo, open to olfor.  1 Va Aero vlow lot, Modnlra Park���$4500,  Many othor vlow and semi wotcifront lotr. from $3000 to $n00O,  ,. Termi available* on above proportion  Discount lor Cosh.  OLLI SLADEY  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Pender Harbour 883-2233  SECHELT AGENCIES LID.  SECHELT VILLAGE No. 1774  High and dry, basement excavation! Just Marl building on this  63'xl22' lot, only $1000 down. Full Price $4,000, Call Bob  Kent, 885-9461.  TRAILER SPACE No,   1775  10'x40' (roller with porch lull length, furnishing Included for full  cash prlco $4500, Call Hob Kent, 885-9461.  WATERFRONT GUNBOAT BAY        ���      ~ No. 1622  350' watorfront In, Gunboat Day1 approx, A acres of good useable  land; roads throughout tho property, F,P. $13,500, offer*-..'Call  Stan Anderson, 885-2385.  No. 1759  good view, oil services available,  2   lot-.,   F,P.   $7500.   Call   Stan  MADEIRA PARK  Nlco large seml-watorfronf lot  corner   locolion;   could   moke  Anderson, -885-2385,  GIBSONS ~~ No. 1725  Thrco bedroom homo, practically now, Only minor finishing required, woll designed for the growing lomlly, Largo corner lot In  qulot neighborhood. Reasonable priced at $16,500, D.P, $10,000,  oOsy taj-Vm*. on balonco^Coll C, \X. Gathercole, 006-7015.  GIBSONS ',     " No, 1743  23 acres, Ifivol, cleared, fenced, good wotor supply, front on two  roods, Two revenue homei���woll molntolnod. Fxccllont location  for subdivision or hobby form. F.P, $45,000, D,P. $15,000,  Call C,  R. Gqlhorcolo,  006-7015, ' <  SECHELT VILLAGE " No. 1565  Largo lot, quiet aroo, nlco 2 bedroom homo, flroploco, waler  vlow. Immediate possession. $11,500 cosh, or Vi cosh on  $)3,000 full prlco, This Is good voluo, Coll Polor Smith, 005-9463.  REDROOFFS ROAD No,   1700  Good 2 bedroom homo, redecorated now window*, wator vlow.  Over 3 acres of parkllka land, nlcoly I wed. F.P, $ 17,500, only  $8000 will handle. Call Peter Smith, 805 9463,  SECHELT INLET No,  1450  This 2 bedroom homo, wllh now kitchen, fireplace, oil furnace,  fr/dgo and rnngo Included, only $11,900 F.P, wllh $5500 down,  good terms on balance, Coll Peter Smith, 085-9463.  DON'T FORGET "1,C, Government Mortgage of $7500 ovoll-  oblo only to the ond of this year, ACT NOW!  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  MEMCIES  Box 155, S��chelt  Wm H B��r*i  Secholt 885-2235  Gibsons 886-7015  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  SEE THESE OVER THE WEEKEND WITH MR. GOOD  Our Representative^Mr. Giood Call Collect 688-8796124 hours)  or Business 736-5933; or ask our Mobile Office to Call.  2695 GranvMIe St., Vancouver.  TILLICUM BAY/SANDY HOOK  SUBDIVISION  16 Lots, Waterfront & Semi  Drive  down Sandy Hook  Road on  Sechelt Inlet,  see signs.  CALL COLLECT, Mr. Good, 688-8796 or 736-5937^  COMMERCIAL LOT, SECHELT, $11,500 F.P.  COMMERCIAL  At Sechelt. 471' woterfront, all services ovailoble.  Suitable for  Motel/Hotel complex. $68,000.  BUSINESSES  Ladies'/Children's Wear, little or no competition, located right in  the centre of the Peninsulo. Excellent opportunity. Terms.  Variety Store 5 & 10c located on Peninsula. Prime location 1750  sq. ft. Ideal for man and wife operation. Stock $20,000. Terms.  ���������-~~������**���*������-~���-������������ f a  Evergreen collecting wholesaler plus small theatre. 100' waterfront  with four bedroom residence. Land alone worth half asking value.  High return for owner-operator, investigate this and phone me,  Mr. Good 688-879��. Terms on $55,000, or your house in port  trade.  PENDER HARBOUR  Located  overlooking  Garden   Boy  West and  Southern  exposure  fust off tbe highway with eight overage size lots, can be subdivided.   $20,000 down or your property in trade.   Ideal  retirement. Mr. Good, 688-8796.  Lori  Two waterfront on Frances Peninsula, about 200', asking $16,000  each. Also 50 acres $45,000.  From $3250 Garden Bay Lake, see signs.  WATERFRONT  Retirement or Summer home on the beach, Selma Park. $12,500  Li ...._'_:..'.: _ -' F.Pa'Terms.   '���"      *."-*'��� .*.**  HOMES  Summer or Perm, residence Halfmoon Bay, Garden Bay, Pender  Harbour, split level $16,900. Larger modern home $10,000 down  or 300' near Hopkins Landing, Howe Sound, about $25,000 will  handle. Will nevfer be repeated. As a prestige waterfront residence.  Over 5 bedrooms and guest accommodation, large grounds. r  Commercial Business and Large Acreages. Phone Mr. Good  688-8796, 24 hours. I represent your area, Block Bros.  Realty Ltd., the largest in the West. I am a realtor and a  member of the Industrial, Commercial and Investment Division  of the Greater Vancouver Real Estate Board.  FOR THE SUNSHINE COAST, PHONE ME���WE SELL!  2695 Granville St., Vancouver. Mr. Good 688-8796, 24 hours.  BLOCK BROS. REALTY LTD.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE  ���yy'wr*w^'ltw***.j*'^ *  -JnAJ.)-f^l.l.,J���-i���A .yi .^Ji,., h-.,.��..U..j...*-^^^ ^  *. r  I Export A  "  ' Off/Mf/f/J, i/wCM  J        '     P"} CA-j  -<.  REGULAR AND KINGS  Via 'k ���     " ffl^K J)  XS A *     ���7%��t44**Sr> mill. |.Piwip.ui,��,,W lum^mKagUmVMm,9^/^  �����fc' ��*��V���V.,��K��-��-^-r'.H1y-| g.atLva-.a-...A.ja-a.,aa..i.J....���...J.....[.h|||[     ft-.t....^. ., , ,..,  ^J ., _ m ft.., ft-ft ft|n*h,*aUr^  smmmmmmmmmmmtmmmmsismmmmgmssmms^mmmmsmamgimm  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  MEilLE  Langdale ��� Horseshoe Bay  Effective October G  Tho Full Bchodulo nffor-tlnn, nervine both wnya will  bn ollootlvo from Tuendny, Oclobnr 0, Schoduloa  mny ho obtnlnod nt forry tormlnala, nuto cluba,  liotolfi, molola nnd lourlnt hurnmin,  For Information phono:  Unfjdflla O00-2242     Iforeeahoo Bay 021-7411  Vb  ��J     * ""3      -^-W -'-"'-W^     ft-v*.     0.r*rvm      -rf^ih.  MMES  T      lnm "*"��� ���*�������������� ���*���*���'����� +��m I**-*  ltewi*.B*��J ^ki**'  EffiSSSSS  -i����*'-��,isi5iili3S  /  tal  .'  f.  <rit ��� i u:  a  ���   4   ���  #   ��   * m  (  -.      ,^  4    J     ���     ���'     -      ��    ���      t     t -t  r  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wayne Brackett.  -���photo by Dennis Gray, Sechelt, B.C.  Sechelt wedding . . .  Brackett - Hall take vows  in United Church ceremony  SATURDAY, September 12th, 1970 was  the day chosen for the ceremony held  in St. Hilda's Anglican Church, Sechelt,  which united in matrimony, Heather  Elizabeth Hall and Lloyd Wayne Brackett.  The bride is the eldest daughter of  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hall of Qavis Bay  and the groom is the eldest son ol Mr.  and Mrs. Lloyd Brackett of West Sechelt,  B.C.   ,.  Rev. Dennis Popple officiated at the  ceremony whith took place at 2 p.m.  Given in marriage by her father, the  bride looked exceptionally lovely in her  floor length Empire styled gown of peau  de soie, with lace trimmed bodice and  three quarter length bell sleeves trimmed  with two layers of lace. A halo of white  lace held the long net veil -also trimmed  with a wide band of delicate lace. She  carried a bouquet of diamond dusted  white roses and net with flowing green  and white velvet ribbons.  Attending the bride were Miss Donna  Mark,. Maid of Honor and Miss Wendy  Brackett, sister of the groom, wearing  similarly styled floor length gowns. Donna  chose aqua and carried a bouquet of  white lily of the valley and aqua carnations; Wendy's gown was mauve and her  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  MERMAID & TRAIL. SECHELT, B.C.  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Church Service 11:15 a.m.  PASTOR, Mr. R. Allaby  PHONE 886-7502  All Welcome  JESUS THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD  PENDER HARBOUR  TABERNACLE  Sunday School 9:45* a.m.  Service  11  a.m.  Madeira Park���883-2374  bouquet was composed ^f lily of the valley  and mauve carnations.  Best man was Mr. Robert Wing and  Mr. Dennis John  Hall  was  usher.  Reception followed at ti|e home of the  bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Norman  Hall, where Mr. Mort Reid proposed the  toast to the bride.  For the happy occasion. Mrs. Hall  chose a yellow dress with white carna-  tiori corsage. Mrs. Brackett chose a yellow  suit with mauve carnation cdrsage.  For the honeymoon journey to Galiano  Island, the bride changed into a red and  blacl-; hounds tooth dress with fashionable red dress length vest.  Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wayne Brackett  have taken up residence at Selma Park.  Roberts Creek passing  leaves gap in district  ROBERTS Creek was shocked at the  recent sudden death of Janet Matthews. One who had been an active member of the community from early days,  giving her support to many organizations. She was a charter member of the  original Robert.*? Creek Hall Board and  later of the Community Association. A  willing, worker in all activities of the  Roberts Creek Legion Auxiliary since  its inception. A member of St. Aidan's  church and Womcns' Auxiliary to which  she gave so generously of her time and  service.  Her work for the Red Cross was outstanding and her knitting was perfectly  clone as evidenced in thc, articals she  used to show at the Gibsons Fair, winning many prizes, She found great joy  relaxing in her garden which giivo such  great pleasure to those who passed by.  The beautiful floral tributes unci many  donations in lieu of flowers to St. Mary's  Hospital were expressions of affection  by hor many friends,  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday, September 30, 1970  Safe motoring  KNOWING the potential hazards of driv-..  ing in fog���-and how to avoid them  ��� can be just as"Vital to a long and  (jiealthy life as remembering lo fasten that  s'eatbelt, says  the B.C. Automobile Association.  The BCAA reminds motorists of the  primary rule regarding dense fog conditions: Stay off the road unless the trip  is absolutely necessary.  But if your trip is an emergency, or  the fog is not too thick, the auto club  recommends these tips that emerged  from an 18-month study on fog safety  measures conducted by the Cornell Aeronautical Laboratory:  When driving in daytime fogs, which  vary markedly in brightness, first test  your headlights to see if they improve  your ability to see ahead. Then observe  how headlights on approaching cars affect  your range of vision: If high beams cause  glare, lower your own beams. (The CAL  test notes that low beams in this type  of fog can make it possible for an approaching vehicle lo see you from as fat-  away as 200 feet.)  When driving in dense night fogs, always use your low beams. A'ny dark  object on the road ahead is visible at  the same distance as when high beams  are used, and when the object carries  lights of its own, high beams may even  be a hazard since they may illuminate  the intervening fog so brightly that the  object's lights will become obscured.  When driving in any fog, lessen the  risk of being rammed frorii behind by  moving with the flow of traffic. If you  feel the speed is too great, you can (a)  pull off .the road for a snack, especially if  conditions seem to be improving, (b)  choose any alternate road where traffic  is slower, or (c) remain in the traffic  stream and exercise utmost caution.  Should the worst occur, and you  actually have a collision, move your  car off the road as soon as possible.  Cars left on road shoulders may result  in other mishaps; If your vehicle is too  damaged to move, set up warning flares  several hundred feet behind it (making  sure you're not a target for other cars),  turn on the four-way flashers, and leave  the regular lights on. "JSpst important,  do not sit in the car awja^ng help, but  make sure you exit from the door away  from oncoming traffic.  Beyond these specific tips, drivers  should keep their defensive-driving  philosophy in full gear, realizing that fog  conditions may not alter the driving  habits of other motorists. The CAL study  showed that many fog-bound drivers still  continue to close in quickly on a slower  auto, drive in the passing lane, or drive  near the edge of the road. The fact that  dim objects appear farther away than  they actually are makes these practices  especially  hazardous.  What might be termed "fog driver  education" could pay an extra dividend  in inner-city traffic conditions, too, if  enough motorists learned some ��of the  techniques outlined above: There would  be far fewer traffic tie-ups to further  ^.fray, the nerves of downtown workers.'  Steve Allen, asked if he- was wearing  a toupee, replied. "The hair is real ���  it's the head  that's  a  fake."  -��S>:W��)<"��.m'F-:.��^  one  Doctor of Optometry  204 Vancouver Block  Vancouver, B.C.  Will be yev Sechelt  onSay, Oct.  For an appointment for  eye examination phono  805-20 S3  XESS  -.-.���FaW.^^f^W'^fM^^^^  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  (Undenominational)  Sunday School ��� 10:00 o.m.  Church Sorvico ��� 11:15 a.m*,  Evonlna Sorvico 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR REV. S. CASSELLS  Povls Day Hoad and Arbutui  (2 blocks up from Highway)  The United Church of Canada  SERVICES  St. John's United Church - Davit Day  Sunday Services - 9;30 o,m,  Roberts Creek United  fiitndoy Services - 2:30 p.m,  Gibtoni United Church  Sunday Service*. - I I; It") o,m,  Port Mellon United  Sunday Sorvlcfn - 7:30 p.rrt.  ���   '     "   -���.)/  (2nd ond 4lli Sunday  Mint-try  Rev, Jim Wllllani'.on ��� Gibsons  006-2333  THE ANGLICAN CHURCH  OF CANADA  SCRVICIS  St, Hilda's, Sechelt*. Toinlly I'lirhnfM 9:30  n,m, (2nd nnd <1l|i Sunilny), Holy furhoiht  rvi'ry Sunday nt ll n.m ; 9:30 o.m (1st nnd  3id), Cvuiy Thuiuloy ot 10 n.m, 1'vcir.onu  ol  /:30 p.m. (2nd nnd <1th Sunday).  St.  Moty'i,  Gordon  Bay,  Holy   I nrhnriM    ���  11:30 o.m. (Is,,iin<l 3u| Sundayi  Egmont,   Holy   |:i.rhriri*.'t     2   p nt.    I*.|   nut  ���ltd Sunday),,  Church  ot  Ills  Pretence���Rcd-.ioHt.   fvrn  ���.Ona--"3    pm     rvrr    2nd    Sunday      Holy  I't.rhorlsl    -3   p.m,   evrry  *4lh   Sunday.  prlntt���Rev.  D. Popple, Scchclf  005.9793,  SECIiELT AQEiiCSES .DATE PAD  ��� This freo reminder of comlnQ events Is a sorvico of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct for frco listings, spcclfylna "Dato  Pod", Plooso note thot spoco Is limited arid somo * advanco dates may  have t6 wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing only and  connot olwoys carry full details.  ii"vuwimi/yinfl^^  Sept,. 30���1:30 p,m, Ponder Horbour Tabernacle. Women';. Missionary  Group,  Sept, 30���8 p.m, Sechelt Legion Hall; Dingo,  September 30���0 p,m. Secholt Rod & Gun Clubhouse, Open Meeting,  Gui**.! !.p(?ok(*r, DloloQlst Orion Gales,  On,  1 10 o.m,-1  p,m, Secholt Legion Holl. L,A, Coffee Parly. Rummage and Unko Sale,  Oct. 2   -fl p.m. Secholt Indian Hall, Rlngo.  Oct, 4���I p,m, Sechelr Rod fl, Gun Club Turkey Shoot al Wilson Creek.  Oct1,   4--7:30   p.m.   Rotted-,   Creek   Legion,   Color   film   sponsored   by  Timber 1 roil Riding Club,  Oct. S---2 p.m. Glhsoni Health Centre, O.A.P.A, No, 30 Social Mcetlno.  Oct, 6--7-fl p.m, Seoul Hall, Gibson*.,   1st Gibson*. "A" Pack Reglstrn-  t\on,  Oct, 7���0 pm, St, Hilda's Holl, Sechelt, Garden Club, open mcetlno.  Color slides by Mrs, Phyllis Mundy,  October  19    2 p.m. Health Centre Gibsons. OA.P.O,  No,  30 Regular  Meeting,  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE  OF REAL ESTATE  Secholt 005-2235  24 HOURS  Multiple Lhttno Sorvico  Varrcouvor Real Bitot*  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  ICES LTD.  Gibsons 086-7015  ���?  \      ^   ^^^^m^~**9mw  *^Tv>%fff^v^^<mi��^Jf'^sifmnitm*'>^tt"*mr  taJ  (sran-7  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  Hardwood Specialists  Fine Custom Furniture  Store and Restaurant Fixtures  Furniture Repairs  Custom Designed Kitchens and Bathrooms  in all price ranges.  R. BIRKIN  Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2551  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G & W DRYWALL  Drywoll acoustic and textured ceilings.  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula.  Phone 886-2402  Box .85, Gibsons, B.C.  PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  GIBSONS  ESSO OIL FURNACES  No down payment - Bank interest -        .  Ten vears to pay  Complete line of appliances  For free estimate���Call 886-2728  TWIN CREEK LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Dial 886-2808  When You Need Building Supplies  Give Us A Co".  FREE ESTIMATES  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMATE.-,  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel  BACKHOES  Ditching - Excavations  Office In Benner Block  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Duncan's Ceramic products  Pine Rd. & Grandvievs Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  FRANK E. DECKER. OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  HOWE SOUND 5-10-15c STORE  1589 Marine - Gibsons -886-9852  Everything from Needles to  School Supplies  For Your Fuel Supplies  Danny Wheeler  Your  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  886-9663 - Hopkins Landing  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7477  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' and Children's Wear  Open six days a week  Phone 885-2063  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Bcrnina & Omega  Safes, Parts, Service  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials For Sale  Member of Allied Van Lines.  Canada's No. 1 Movers���  Phone 886-2664, R.R. 1, Gibsons, B.C.  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acty Welding  Steel Fabricating ��� Marine Ways  Automotive ond Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721        Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  TASELLA SHOPPE  Ladies' - Men's - Children's Wear  Yard Goods - Bedding- Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt, B.C.     \        HARBOUR TAXI LTD.  Harbour Motors  Shell Gas and Oil and Repairs.  24  Hour Taxi and Wrecker Service,  Garden Bay Rd., Pender Harbour, B.C.  Tel: 883-2414  READY-MIX CONCRETE AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your Ono Stop Building Store  For All Your Building Needs  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Seaview - Phono 886-2642  ALTA RAE BUILDERS  HOME - COMMERCIAL  RENOVATIONS - CABINETS  Journeyman Finishing  Harold Bcninger  Box 14, Secol.lt, B.C, - Ph. 885-2355  PENINSULA STUCCO & DRY-WALL  All  Kinds of Concrete Work  Albert Ronnbcrg 886-2996  ���   ������   ��� -      ���      - - i   ��� ii  ��� i      i      i ��� ..i.i.  Welcome to The Roorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Sppclolhts in Cloonlng - Floor Woxlng  Spray llulllnn . Window Cl.-anlno  REASONABLE RATI S  KEN C, STRANGE  Phono 886-7131 - Gibsons, B.C.  DUNCAN COVE RESORT  Camper Sites, fully Modern Cobin*,  Tunllii!) Ground*,  louncblno Romp, Hoot Rental--, Moorocio  Oncrowded Natural Sc-tllnr* In tho Heart ol tlio  Flshlnrj Ground*., Follow lho ".Inr.-.,  883-2577 - R.R. I^Madolro^Park, B.C,  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  Next to tho Co-op Store  Gibsons 006-2322  HALL SHEET METAL  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt, B.C.  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON ALL MAKES  Mrs. Mono Havies - 885-9740  HADDOCK'S CABANA MARINA  All electric cabins. Boat rentals.  Launching ramp.  Mercury Outboard sales and service.  Marine ways, Repairs.  883-2248 - Madeira Park, B.C.  John Hind-Smith  REFRIGERATION  and Major Appliance Service  PORT MELLON  TO PENDER HARBOUR  Phone 886-2231  from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Res. 886-9949  C&S HARDWARE  SECHELT, B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ,ANADIAN    JrfROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast  with reliable and economical  Cooking, Heating and Hot Water  FREE ESTIMATtS  Phone 885-2360  Wharf and Dolphin - Sechelt, B.C.  ROY & WAGENAAR  B.C- Land Surveyors  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or ZEnith 6430  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  Parts & Marine Service  Dealer for Evinrude,  O.M.C. Stern Drive  Lawn Boy, Sportyak, Springbok,  l< & *C Thermoglass  and Pioneer Chain Saw Dealer  Phono 883-2266  Land Clearing. Land Development  Road Building. Road Work  Call  OSBORNE LOGGING CO. LTD.  Box 189, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-9767  COAST DRAINAGE SUPPLIES  Div. of Coast OacMioo & Trucking Ltd.  Fibrcrjlobs Septic Tanks sold and Installed  Drain Tile - Cement - Rolnforclnp Rods  .Distribution Boxes, etc    ���  Box 89, Madeira  Park  Phono 883-2274  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cemont-Gravol, Drain Rock, etc,  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phono 883-2274  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  ClooriiKj - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill  - Rood Gravel  Crushed Rock  Phono: Sechelt 885-9550  JOHNSON'S  BUILDING MAINTENANCE  Specializing In: <  Pnpr-r Hooping, Interior K CxU-rlor d'-co.otloa.  Rug Cli-imliKi, All ty-pr. ul Hiiiklino  Moir.trr.nr.ri-, floor Initoltnfion,  Window Clonnlnrj.  PHONE 005-9715 AFTER 4 P.M.  Don 642 - Sechelt, D.C.  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling  Complete Drapery Service  Samples shown in the home  Phone 886-2050 after 6 p.m.  or 886-2873  Scows ���- Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Loa Towina  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  P K RENTALS  Madeira Park, B.C.  Gravel - Fill - Top Soil  Bulldozing - Loader - Backhoe  Trucks  Phone 883-2240  SEASIDE PLUMBING  Gibsons  Plumbing -  Pipefitting  Steamfirting - Hot Water Heating  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-7017 or 886-2848  BUY DIRECT FROM MILL  $0 DOWN, TERMS AVAILABLE.  Cut all sizes. Timber and Plank. Dimensional  Lumber   and   Plywood.   We   deliver   on   the  Sunshine Coast.  Check Our Prices Before Buying.  TRANS. PACIFIC MILLS LTD.  1349 Mitchell Road, Richmond, B.C.  Phone 321-2388  COASTAL TIRES  *    Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only.  TILLICUM HEATING & SHEET  METAL  OIL - ELECTRIC & GAS  No down payment  Phone 885-9494 _  fpaRNIE WIDMAN  tfor all your  SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  0 Madeira Park, B.C.  ACTON ELECTRIC LT5.  Residential, Industrial  ahd Marine Wiring  Electric Heal"   -  Line Work  Phone 886-7244  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD.  WAREHOUSES  Sechelt 885-2118 - Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE FROM VANCOUVER  SERVING THE SECHELT PENINSULA  Furniture to anywhere In Canada.  General Freight.  Low-bed ond heavy hauling.  5 STUCCO  Old Homes A Specialty  GAMBIER CONSTRUCTION  Stucco & Masonry Contractor  FRANK FRITSCH  Phone 886-9505  Box 522 - Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas - Dlesol Repairs - Welding  Evlnrudo Sales ��� OMC Parts & Service  Phono 886-7411 Gibsons,  B.C.  ROBERTS CREEK DRYWALL  Toping and Fllllnn by bond and macblno  ���Spray Tex Sparkle Cclllnat-���  Phono 886-7193 - Roberts Creek, B.C.  MACK'S NURSERY  Roberts Creek  Sunshine Coast Highway  LANDSCAPING - SHRUBS - FRUIT TREES  UfRRY PLANTS - BEDDING PLANTS  FERTILIZER - PEAT MOSS  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraylnfl for  Lonclscaplng ond Trees,  Phono 886-2684  mm^^m^0*^gvm'immmi'mV>'^m  mm.  NOW SERVING  THE  SUNSHINE COAST  PafSOrilPT SERVICE  ON  RADIO - TV - STEREO  PHONE 8867117  Sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibson,*.  ;. ���  A..  L. A. j*. * ,*..��. .k.-  \��\^^0k,i^^r.0^^ ���A*iaAA��\Ai>)'1 ^*p*iy��yy',^��yyTi*��y^p��>dy^����yyi��^^  Around B.C.  YOU   know,  brought  ing over the  a 10-year-old  foot mountain  The Lake Windermere Valiey Echo says  that Stanley Stark, son of Mr. and Mr.s.  Frank Stark of Edgewater climbed to the  summit of Mount Farnham, the outstanding peak, of "the Purcell Range, west of  Radium Hot Springs. His dad is a former  A;pine guide and had climbed the tower  in 1958, and this time the father and  son team climbed to the 7000-foot level  in five hours, then camped for the night.  The next morning they continued the  climb for six hours, using ropes when  necessary. Visibility at the summit was  poor due to smoke, but the climbers  took movies ���sf the view.  The paper says that Farnham Tower  was first climbed by Conrad Kain of  Wilmer and Captain A. H. McCarthy,  a well-known Alpinist, in 1914, and they  left behind a record of their climb. But  until Stanley Stark and his dad climbed  it again recently, the peak hadn't been  scaled since Mr. Stark climbed it in 1958.  And talking about mountains, the  North Island Gazette reports that the'  Hon. Dan Campbell, minister of municipal  affairs, unveiled a plaque in Strathcona  Provincial Park to mark the completion  of the Marble Meadows Trail. The trail  connects the west side of Buttle Lake  with Marble Meadows and goes over a  pass over 4000 feet in altitude. It j*/as  developed over years by the Island-Mountain Ramblers and the Comox District  Mountaineering Club, with the co-operation of the provincial parks branch. The  minister also opened a prefabricated  mountain shelter that had been built and  erected by boys of the industrial ar^ts  class of Shawnigan Lake Boys' School.  The boys, Jim Boughton of Vancouver,  Dez Bazett of Duncan, Chris Janeway  of Vancouver and Vic Kimola of Tofino,  buiit the but as a memorial to one of  their schoolmates. Billy Wheaton. who  was killed while climbing a mountain in  Switzerland in 19G7. Tbe boys were .helped  by their industrial arts teacher, Ken  Kidding. Now the memorial hut will  give shelter for 10 to 12 hikers who use  the Marble Meadows Trail into Strathcona  Park.  The big increase in welfare costs  throughout the province is something  that is of great concern these days tp all  municipalities, and it was to be expected  there would be a lot of editorial comment. . Here, fqr������'example, is what the  editor of the Campbell River Courier  had to say about it:  "Transients are pouring into the province to enjoy the loudly touted ''Good  Life'. In many cases they become an  immediate,, liability. The cost sharing  formula for welfare is: Ottawa, 50 per  cent. Victoria  30  per  cent  and munici-  t-r-'a      I       4 ���?"-    \ '-       \,  n<      <.   I i, -   ��-  ..   1; ,'  > 'J j  -.'J. . ,' j ''���*' 'A i> f ;*v VL  Resting  Resting in the shade after the 8 mile  Saturday morning hike, Gibsons  grade 5 students, Cindy Beaudry,  Christine Irvine and Michele Beaud-  oin, just about tied for third place,  Christine says wearing her lucky No.  7 sweater helped. Students are making their own arrangements for their  Centennial trip to the Legislature in  1971 and will be thinking of lots of  other ways to raise funds for the journey.  Seehell* Legion Branch 140  i  EVERY WEPI^ESDAY  AT 3 p.m.  Jackpot $200 - 50 calls  $125  -  54 calls  (up one every week)  $10 DOOR PRIZE  $75 to go  1  palities 20 per cent. The municipal share  has been increased three times in the  last 10 months. In December the per  capita billing was 96 cents per month.  In April it rose to $1.06 and now it's  $1.15, well over what most municipalities  had budgetted for.  "In a tight money period increased  unemployment means increased welfare  costs. People on welfare aren't very good  at paying property taxes and municipalities get 70 per cent of their revenue from  property taxes. It's a vicious circle.  "The responsibility for the staggering  increase in costs rests squarely with  Premier' Bennett 'arid he "has stated that  he will not change the cost-sharing formula.  "Mr. Bennett, is very clever at the  business of giving a dime and getting  9 cents change. For some time now he  has been shifting the burden of payments onto the municipalities ahd at the  same time making it impossible for local  governments to get more money except  by raising personal taxation.  "The solution must come after a showdown with the man who holds the provincial purse-strings. If that sounds like  anarchy,  well,  it's  better  than  penury."  That was what the editor of the  Campbell Rivci* Courier had to say about  the problem and here's what the editor  of   the   Ladysmith-Chcmainus   Chronicle  m  Q)C=3  GIBSONS, B.C.  OWE  my  iltfaa.  Long hike  Slightly shaky after pacing 8 miles in  85 minutes, Janet MacKay and Carol  Daugherty are mighty proud of their  effort which made them the first girls  to check in at the finish line at Roberts, Creek school and now they can  anticipate just how much money was  raised to take all the grade 5 students  to the Legislature.  thought:  "It's our guess that the problem of  rising welfare costs in British Columbia  results from the fact that Canada's determined fight to lick the problem of  inflation has coincided with a bear of  labor-management strife which has  brought about a reduction in the provincial laboraforce, put a freeze on capital  expenditure, prevented -new jobs from  opening up and will probably keep the  level of unemployment high for a number  of years.  "It's much easier to point beyond the  mountains to Ottawa to find a solution  to thc problem, but the solution lies here,  under our noses. Until the government  seeks this solution in an effective way,  the 'good life' will continue to be a  fading dream for a substantial segment  of the B.C. population,"  And the Peninsula Times reports that  people are still interested in small islands  along the coast as a place to get away  from it all, and despite rising prices of  real estate they're still being bought. In  u recent transaction, one of thc smaller  Trail Islands just off Sechelt was purchased by a grandson of movie star Walter  Brennan.  And this province added another centenarian to Ihe list when Erik Larson  eclebruted his 100th birthday September  ���I, Mc lives with his daughter, Mrs. E. D,  Buumlcy in North Vancouver, and tho  Citizen says thai he enjoys his pipe and  watching  television.  Around Gibsons  ���by Marion Charman  WELCOME to Gibsons, Mr. and Mrs.  It. la. Parsey and daughter Joan from  Tucson, Arizona, who have taken up  residence in the Daugherty house on  Franklin Road. The R. E. Parseys are  back in British Columbia after an absence  of 10 years. Mr. Parsey is the brother of  Mr. Mickey , Parsey. Both. Mrs. R. E.  Parsey and Mrs. Mickey Parsey are formerly from West Vancouver.  Mr. Edmund H. Gill was delegate from  Local 1���71 IWA at the 23rd Annual  Western Canadian Regional Council No."  1, week long IWA Conference at the  Hotel Georgia, Vancouver. For the banquet and dance held at the Commodore,  Ed was joined by his wife Mary.  Mrs. George T. Smith, who has been  a resident of Gibsons for the past 27  years, has sold her home here and is  going to Vancouver  for awhile.  Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hough, who  are back in Gibsons for the time being,  had a plcasureable 3 months when they  went East as far as Niagara Falls. They  especially enjoyed the "back-home" Centennial celebrations at Birtle, Manitoba,  where they had formerly lived. They  also attended the Manitoba Centennial  festivities at Portage la Prairie and at  Neepawa.  Guests of Cecil and Bernice Chamberlin were Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Thomas  from Kimberley. Mrs. Thomas is the  former Lillian Hudson, renewing acquaintances here after some 30 years, glad  to see her cousins again.  Mrs. Pearle Trethewey and her mother.  Mrs. Chamberlin were visitors to Knuts-  ford near Kamloops where they were  guests of Mrs. Nina McCartney.  Allan Gould has returned to UBC  where he is taking 2nd year science. A  keen athlete, he also plays rugby.  Visiting Mrs. .1. Black, North' Road,  was Mrs. J. Griffin from Mission.  Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Parsey, Stewart  Road, were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Henriksen,  Wes|L Vancouver, also Mr. and Mrs. R. B.  McKenzie from North Vancouver who  spent a week in Gibsons being interested  in  property here.  Mr. and Mrs, Ralph Grigg have had  a busy summer. On their motoring holiday they went via Rogers Pass to visit  Calgary. Edmonton, Banff, Jasper, Lake  Louise and the Columbia Ice Fields, then  over to the Kootenay. returning they  visited Mr. Grigg's sister at Keremeos.  Home at Gibsons, they had visitors, their  son and his wife from Vancouver Island,  relatives from the States and Mr. Grigg's  brother from Abbotsford. * ��� ������  . Guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.  Harry Robertson were Sonny Dannelle  (former Roberts Creek resident) with his  wife an 2 children from Riondel, also Mrs.  Robertson's mother and brother from  Kamloops.  Constable and Mrs. Barry D. Roth and  children enjoyed a holiday visiting Mr.  and Mrs. Roth Sr. at Creston.  Miss Esther Olsen from Vancouver is  spending 3 weeks at the N. Berdahl home.  Mr. and Mrs. L. D. MacLaren. Pratt  Rd., have had their daughter and son-in-  law, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Rosengrcn and  Daniel frpmSunnyside^ioco,-\*pnoVFtht^'aia>:  LarenV maimed granddaughter Mrs  Wald from Coquitlam visiting with them.  Mr. and Mrs. Stan Davidson from Surrey  returned home recently after being guests  P-1  JI  mxe raaraiwmc, p-wmia�� UDtP  WALT NYGREN  SALES  LTD.  Your PAPCO  PAINT"  DEALER in GJPSONS  On  lho  Wharf -   006-9303  Qi/ollly   Home   nnd   Marino  Point.  PENINSULA  PLUMBING LTP.  Dealer  for  Super Kcm Tone  und  Shcrwln  Williain;.  Gibsons - 886-9533  lorgcm's  Men's #ear  G.W.G.  Work  Clothes  Work Gloves  SECHELT, B.C.  ""IftWiW  Subtle Beauty With Eiterior Stains  Part I  tor sldino, parcho*., decks, li.-ncm���lumber I*. still ono ol the most  boautiful, (wiptilnr nnd, pmcticol ulterior bulldlna materials, Thero nro a  number ol product*, nvollohlf; today to protect and beautify exterior wood,  Tor lho homeowner who wonts a touch ol sul.tle color which still allows lho  natural oroln nnd texture ol lho wood lo show through- the Canadian  Point Manufacturer*. Association suggest', that semltransporent stolns oro  thc answer!  Thoro ore two main varieties of exterior slalns available, IVnolrolIno, ���  stolns penetrate ond color Ihe woo.I, accentuating tho grain pollorn whllo  oddinr* rolor. they leave llttlo or no surface film. Opaque Mains contain  plrimenls nnd rover the surfoco moro than penetrating stolns, They perm-  Irate somewhat but n cooling Is loll on the surface, Opaque stains dry  Hal Imparling litllo ll ony sheen, I heir uniform color partially obscures lho  grain pattern, bul doc*, not obliterate lho natural surloco luxlure ol thu  wood.  I xtorlor '.loins come in black, white onrl gray, ond o wide vnuety  ol dark nnd pastel colors. Ihey (reolis* particularly allractlve odor, Is when  applied lo textured or inugh-sown wood sinfort-s, although they may  oho  be  applied  nuccosslully   lo  smoolh-surlaced   wood,  a  Proporotlon Is simple pist moke sure lhal lho wood surlaro Is clean  ond dry. "1 tin same Is true when you're le-slalnlng, No sanding or scraping  leguind! "itnin lotm little or no film on ihe wood, so you don't have lo  wony  about   surloi.e  lilisloiing or  cracking  occurring.  "Times AdBriofs"  ore  MIGHTY MIDGETS  to***;1  fill  TWIN CHEEK  LUMBER &  BUILDING  SUPPLY  Your  General  Paint1.  Dealer  Moncin.pl  /s,  Rice./,.  Painh  Sunshine Coait    -*���*  Highway neor  GIBSONS  Phono 806-2808  '*��������� .��� ��� /��  w '  "   * ���   t, '-hfi   ,  Pago A-4 The Peninsula Timoa  Wednesday, September 30, 1970  at the MacLaren home for a week. They  all  enjoyed  fishings-arid  exploring   the *"  scenic coves along thc Peninsula.  Welcome to the community, Mr. and  Mrs. David Fern from Vancouver, who  are now residents of Granthams Landing,  living across the road from nephew Mr.  and Mrs. Sam Fern. Sam who left Gibsons when lie was seventeen, has lived  at Surrey and Prince George but is glad  to be back on the Sunshine Coast.  A happy party of 16 people enjoyed  dinner together at the Coast Inn on the  occasion of the 19th birthday of Denise '  Quarry, which was also the date of the  graduation, September 19th. Among  those at the party were Mr, and Mrs.  T. Lamb of Sechelt. Visiting for thc event  were Karen Kareteew, Burnaby; Nancy  Millier, Vancouver; Norma Young, West  Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Burns, Burnaby  and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Quarry' of Vancouver.  Following the service on Sunday evening at the Pentecostal Tabernacle, a presentation was made to Mr. and Mrs. Karl  Schroers who will  be  leaving to spend  a year in Germany. A time of fellowship  was enjoyed.  Mr. and Mrs. Les Sikora are in California and will shortly ,be going to Hawaii.  Mrs. Sikora will be remembered as the  former Miss Susan Fern. She attended  school here and since leaving Gibsons has  attained success as a night club singer.  She  and   her  husband  tour  the   States  .and Canada. When they were back East,  they were well received at many clubs.  The hall was crowded and there was  a lot of good-natured jolity when St.  Mary's Catholic ladies held an auction  sale with Mae Bulger officiating. Articles  from household furnishings to baked  goods and toys, vegetables etc., were sold,  "* making tho affair even more of a financial  success than they had dared to hope.  The Catholic ladies will be busy with  the Annual CNIB ca npaign which runs  from October 5th lo Ov.'o'.or 15th during  which time they will conduci a house to  house canvas, soliciting donations for  this   very  worthy  cause.  Personnel manager to young job applicant: "I see you've never been in jail.  Didn't you take any interest in college  activities?"  !  wa^MMaMw.**^^  '���  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  In the past two or three weeks there have been a number of  complaints about garbage being littered on private property and road  allowances. This has happened particularly in the North Fletcher-  Marine Drive section of the Village.  There is a regular garbage service and it must be used if we are  to have a clean well kept community. It is the responsibility of residents  to keep their garbage in animal proof containers. Your co-operation  to this end is needed.  September 24, 1970  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk  fc��a.;��*w.K����g^^  886-7112  886-7112  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  ALL FAMOUS MAKES OF CARPETS:  ft HARDING ^ CROSSLEY-KARESTAN  ft MAND    ��� CANADIENNE    ft CELANESE    *& Etc.  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL:  GENUINE   OZITE  with rubber back, limited quantity. 1 color, copper,  12' wide. Reg. 4.95 sq. yd .���...NOW, sq. yd.  CARPET  You can't sonel the kid up In a crate like that! But thoy did. Tho bush pilots  who opened up our north country Hew In open cockpits with rain in tho faco  ahd wind whinlnR In tho struts. Aftor a trip like thnt, thoy woro ready lor a  brew like Old Stylo. Today it's still slaw-brcwod tho natural way, lor men who  appreciate, a down-to-earth flavour.  BEER  Slow brewed and naturally aged  NOW IN EASY^OPEN CANS!  TbblMttiwil b not joubliito. or toDiaycd to tiw Limw cmtitoi fium oi "... un ti9vcinin-.nl vl isi.ii.-ii Cviuiiiiiia.  I '  IS  IES . . .  TOYS . . .  FURNITURE?  GET CASH  AD-BRIEFS.  FOR FAST  ACTION,  PHONE  *���<  885-9654  * Mr. Advertiser: Thcso  advertising spaces oro  real bargains for you.  Sold on contract only. For  details on how to stretch  your advertising dollar,  phono 005-9654, ask for  special ad rates.  \r.  -��      ."a,     a  *��* ���* af* * * r ������** �����*���** V-** * t-lDArfSOl A 0i &*/
1
Brisk Walkers
Eight-miles in fifty-five minutes was    to raise funds for a trip to tHeLegis- students are   from left:   Raymond
the record set by grade 5 Gibsons    lature in 1971 which is tlie grade 5 Boser (4th), Bruce   Moffat    (3rd),
Elementary   School   student   Keith    students   Centennial  Project.   First Keith    Comeau    (1st)  and    Randy
Comeau in the Gibsons-Roberts Creek    four to complete the walk out of 75 Smith, a very close second. -
Walkathon held on Saturday morning
Tfte Peninsula Times Page A-S
• Wednesday, September 30,, 1970     H
Sechelt Notes
BAPTISM service was held at St. John's
United Church, Wilson Creek on Sunday September 20th.
Shane Robert were the names chosen
for the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Bill
Ellis. Sponsors were Miss Diane Keeley
and Mr. and Mis. Tommy Sinclair.
-David Fredrick and Cynthia Jane were
the names chosen for the son and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Don Chappell.
HERE AND THERE
Home from an eight month stay jn
Britain, Miss Alice Potts is at home with
her parents Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Potts.
Mr. and Mrs. Art Redman have as
guests, Mr. and Mrs. C. Wolfe-Jones of
California and Mrs.* Thornley of Vancouver.
From Victoria came Capt. an*d Mrs.
Murdoch Campbell to pay a short visit
with the Sam Dawes.
.Elsie and Leo Johnson had Mrs. Dorothy Smith as a weekend guest. Miss
Arlene Johnson is-home for a brief holiday, spending the time with her parents
and relatives before returning to Ottawa
to take up a new post with the Department of Agriculture. Congratulations
Arlene.
Sechelt folk holidaying out of Canada
arc Mr. and Mrs. Ben Lang who have
flown around the world. Mr. and Mrs.
Ed Laidlaw with Mrs. Jack Redman and
Mrs. 0. Mostrip flew to Florida and enjoyed the warm weather.
Mr Doug^ Wakefield and his wife
Susan recently left for Toronto, where
Doug will be studying aero space engineering at the University of Toronto
for the next four years.     --•
The ladies of St. Hilda's Church are
looking over their recipes as they are
planning a Parish Supper for October
18th, following the Harvest Service.
Visiting Mrs. A. A. French, Miss Connie Whyte of Hale Cheshire England
brought news of Rev. Michael Burden,
formerly of St. Hilda's Sechelt ahd -re.*
cently of Hale. She also visited a relative*
Mother Cecilia Mary of the .i^pqd. Shepherd Animal Shelter near Victoria. She
was last in Sechelt visiting Mrs. French
in 1937 so sees many changes with her
was Mrs. Jane Henderson of North Vancouver. They visited the Shrine at Redroofs and were disappointed at missing
Canon and Mrs. Greene who were away.
Mrs. Gladys French George was a
recent visitor to Mrs. A.A. French coming
from Burnaby.
Fund raising 8 mile walkathon held
last Saturday morning took Gibsons
elementary grade 5 students on the
first leg of their Centennial trip to
Centennial Project
the legislature in Victoria. Pictured
with some of their active students
are the three teachers, Mrs. A. Dahl,
Mrs. M. Robinson and Miss P. Craig
who completed the walk in leisurely
2 hour 20 minute style. Students are
studying Canadian government this
year.
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AFTER a two months recess Ihe Sun-
fihitu* Coast Power Squadron resumed
its regular Inisinors wllh tint first meeting or Ihe rail Mctifion held at Ihe home
of Commander John de Kleer on Sept. IH.
At this time each year tho function
of the j'i'oup In to •*>•** up clasnes In which
course*, offered by Canadian Power
.Squadron can bo liiughl. The training
olTlcor of tho'.Squiidnm haw spent a great
deal of lime .M'ganlzlng ••>•> educational
program for (he coming winter and was
able to report lhal four couimcs will be
avnllahlo.
The b*t.,ic l'llollng Connie, open to
nil adiiltM and Juniors winding lo attend,
will be held Tuesday evening* In Hie
Trail Hay building of Ihe .Seehell I'.l<*-
ini'iitury wlxml wllh (.onion Hall ii»Hlnn*l-
Ing. Will eh for nl/:l»l nehool Hiinounee-
ini'iit  of (darling dub*,
Available lo those who have pievimmly
tal.en the butdt* eounie, will be Ihe following: Knglix* maintenance to be held
at GlbHoiiH Marine .Service.*! on Tuenday
evening*! with Doug. Fraser In charge:
Marling dale Oct, .!7, Advanced piloting
cluHM..** will be liiugbl by Weiner lllcliler
nt his home In Went Sechelt on Wednesday evening:! .'.tartlng, Ocl. M, John de
Kleer will hiMtiucI tlie .Sailing coiiim*.
wllh eliiim ineelliigii at bin home in Davis
May on Tliur.Mlay evening**, lii-glniilni!
Ocl.   Ifi,
liitei*<*!i|ed periimi'i are asked lo contact
tnilnlng ofllcer Don Hadden at '.'•■■-
firnil, for  further  Information,
Secholt—0B5-9654
I*.        '	
BEGINS THURSDAY
Dresses, In orlon, wool & fortrel $12 to $18.95
All Weather Coats, sizes 11 to 22 Va $18.
Party Dresses . $10 to $20
6W6 Ncvcr-Press Slims     4.95
Variety of Sweaters and Shells     $3 to 9.95
cue .4
ZariM&Uion S^hopi
Gibsons
Phono 886-9941
Fancy
Rings, Pins
and
Necklaces
$1 each
Block
Gloves
Only $1  pr.
.*">•*■ v\\t.-y
\:.   (    'X<$
Check Point
At lost
First   girls   to finish   the Gibsons .Seventy-five students passed the mile
elementary school, grade 5 Walka- 2 check point manned by parents who
thon, Carol   Daugherty and   Janet were also eager participants in the
MacKay, jog to the finish line under walkathon which commenced at fl:'**0
critical inspection from the boys who a.m. on Saturday morning,
arrived   some 30 minutes    earlier.
Parents thought they had lots of time himself to beat' the leaders to the
to man the eight check points in the finish line. Arriving 5th was Steven
Gibsons-Roberts   Creek   Walkathon, Carey who completed tlie 8 miles in
but when Mr. Cliff Mahlman arrived just over 1 hour,
at the final check point he had to run ..'-.*
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Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun Club
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 4th at 1  p.m.
Roin or Shine
Is
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22 rifle (large bore-—sporting rifle) 25 cal. and over
LUCKY TARGETS - BULLS EYES - NOVELTY SHOOTS
,,.,- Club Grounds, Wilson Creek .^,
marks 60 happy years
I
ON TUESDAY, September 29th, Mr. and
Mrs. John McDonald of 1730 Seaview
Road,   Gibsons,    celebrated     their  60th
Wedding Anniversary.
John   McDonald     and   Miss    Maude
Hicks were married at Vancouver in 1910.
Mr. McDonald drove taxi in that city for
many years.
The McDonalds came to Gibsons Landing 35 years ago where they farmed on
the land  where
Sunhy&*es.*-y Shopmng
2d.'Mr.''McDonald used
Plaza iLs''ho\v" locate
to deliver milk around the Landing and
could often be seen accompahie^kby-chil-
dreii with, whom he was a greai*fm*ourite
for he has a kindly pleasant manner.
Until the advent of group mail boxes in
Gibsons, Mr. McDonald was a well-known
figure on his walks to the post office.
Recently both Mr. and Mrs. McDonald
Were patients in St. Mary's Hospital.
Mr.s. John A. Myers, nee Betty Emerson, formerly of Gib.sons, came from her
home at Kingston, Ontario to visit for
ten days and see Mr. and Mrs. McDonald
while they were in  hospital.
Mrs. Norman Stewart i.s Mr.s. McDonald's sister, and a family gathering at the
McDonald home on Tuesday marked the
happy occasion.
Congratulations to "Johnny-Mac" as
he is affectionately called, and to his
dear  wife.
Mrs, Myers baked a special cake for
lho event and lho honored couple received n letter from each of thc eight
members of Mrs. Myers family,
(Thursday, Friday and Saturday, October 1st, 2nd and 3rd)
ri'A oz!. Double.Knitting Wool arid Aran:
._         „*..    4U..4.A
. . ..      ,*'..,      a»a &«}*
5 oz. Mach. Washable Orion. Wool Blends, any ply 1.19
5 oz. Mach. Washable Polyproylene   1.19
7 oz. Assorted Clearings (any ply) „_j 1.19
2 oz. pkg. Precut Rug Wool, reg. 79c pkg. 2 pEfgs. 1.19
With the purchase of a Studio Knitting Machine, get a
Machine Table, reg. $25.00 for oiily . 1.19
WE ARE COMBATTING INFLATION—BUY NOW AND SAVE!
Sechelt (in thc Benner Block)
Phone 885-9305
A
"/Wi/fiO profit curvet
Wtititty follow a bettdt-pltinntjil 1/10
'     • ot long dlttunco calling,"
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/ a,\    Your phono open*, doom lo Ihn pooplo thnt count.
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Ami II <lo»'fi nil ihln, nntl moro, chonpor nnd fnalor
Ihnn nny othor mrjlhoil, Just think 0! tUfo coat-savlnou on
«>Ket:iillvoa' timo nlono, 1 hon put your phono to worK... 01 n profltl
Ourmt.N..^i.phw.ri.v4\ii.mmwmtotin.rii»0.tmtriwm*ri\ V '       „ u^xim,.tMM^tmttt,Umt
KIDS
OUTGROWN
V*
THEIR CLOTHES ..
TOYS . . .
FURNITURE?
GET CASH
THROUGH
AD-BRIEFS
FOR FAST •
ACTION, PHONE
885-9654
" Mr. Advertiser: Thcso
advertising spaces aro
real bargains for you.
Sold on contract only. For
detail*, on how to stretch
your   advertising   dollar,
*n 1» 'I-S96-S00 owo'ld
special ad rates.
a.'-*""''
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.FF-. *J£       as ^ a.    **. a ���aa-aa-aa-^..#. *�� a  -V - -   a> ��  7,  * �� V "^\ Vpl  ' **"v"v ^rv ^** ��>' ���**��� ���"���  W--V ^ **,"V*������t"����-S^tW^*f- *v^  Page A-6  The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, September 30, 1970 [T  Exotic display  Garden Club's Fall Show  revealed growing interest  MaIWa44w  a Aa a. J��i^  ^Mv4?P His? -ft**!  * ^#*fv<^^A#fe  i&iA���-AAi,V*"  Being cogratulated by Sub District,  B.C. Hydro manager, Mr. Erich  Henscl. and shop Steward, MrV'Han  Himmel is Mr. Jack Ball pictured  holding  the  B.C.  Hydro certificate  Lineman Certificate  of apprenticeship which now makes meeting the requirements set by B.C.  him a journeyman lineman. Mr. Ball Hydro and Power Authority and the  was tranferred to Sechelt in Septem- International Brotherhood   of Elec-  ber 1967 and has successfully com- trical Workers,  pleted the three year training course,  SECHELT Garden Club members  once  again delighted the public with an exquisite display  at  the  Fall Show   held  Saturday, September 19th:  Besides the superb Autunm blooms  entered for competition;" there were  exotic flowering shrubs forming a co-.~  lourful backdrop for the exhibits. Many  were native to Brazil, proving the horticultural ability of local gardeners. There  were also delicate flowering elms and  even Hibiscus in full bloom.  This year the show was opened, by Mr.  John Hayes who commended 'The club  on thc excellence of the display and  quality of the exhibits.  Once again, Mr. Jack Kirkland took  time out to judge thc chrysanthemums  and flower section and he also donated  .1 number of his fine Chrysanthemums  grown at" his holiday home at Selma  Park, to the club to raise funds. Mr. Kirkland is a life member of the Point Grey  Chrysanthemum Club and his services  arc in much demand as a show judge;  .iiifS comments are a wondcrfu,. guide to  local gardeners and his interest is greatly  appreciated.  Mrs. Ann Martin of Ann Lynn Flowers  & Gifts, Sechelt, judged the floral -and  novelty arrangements and Mr. Dave Doig  of Sechelt Garden Centre judged thc  hanging baskets and plants.  During the afternoon, club members  were busy at the plant stall- and also  serving light refreshments to the many  visitors.  TROPHIES  This autumn it is all lady gardeners  who have won the cups and trophies:  Mrs. Lorraine Conroy gained the greatest  points in the chrysanthemum section.  Mrs. Greta Jorgensen won thc African  Violet Cup and also shares the highest  number of points with Mrs. Vivien Reeves  in the second section and also in thc  grand aggregate.  Tlie child's dish garden section only  drew two entries but they were both,  delightful. Jimmy De Hart won first  prize and his brother Ricky De Hart came  second.  RESULTS  Ribbons, trophies and prizes were  presented by club president Mr. Lorene  Yates.  Chrysanthemums ��� medium intermediate:    Vern    Shuttieworth,    Marline  "Williams. Medium incurve: Lorraine Conroy. Any variety: Lorraine , Conroy, Kay  LeQuime, Oliye Marshall. Table arrangement; Mrs. E. Whaites, Mrs. Marg De  Hart.  Section 2: PotfeT plants, cut flowers  etc. Vase perennials: Madge Bell, E.  Whaites, Florence Hales, Janet Allen.  Vase annuals: Greta Jorgensen, Florence  Hales, Janet Allen, E. Whaites. Dahlias,  decorative: Marline Williams, Lorraine  Conroy, John Clarke, Marg De Hart.  Cactus: Marline Williams, Greta Jorgensen, Kay LeQuime. G. Hanson.  Dahlias, any variety: ���Greta Jorgensen,  Janet Allen, Olive Marshall, G. Hanson.  Pompom dahlia: K. LeQuime, Olive Marshall, Janet Allen. Michaelmas daisy:  Janet Allen, Kay LeQuime, Greta Jorgensen. Vase perennials: Janet Allen, Frank  Read, Gunnar Hanson. Flowering plant:  Greta Jorgensen, Frank Read. Foliage  plant: Marline Wililams, Vivien Reeves,  Linda Ball. African violet: Greta Jorgensen, Vivien Reeves, Madge Bell. Gloxinias:  Vivien Reeves, Kay > LeQuime. Trailing  Fuchsia: Frank Read. Greta Jorgensen.,  Upright fuchsia: Greta Jorgensen, Frank  Read. Pendula large begonia: Gunnar  Hanson, May Garnet".. Tuberous begonia:  Gunnar Hanson. Fibrous begonia: Kay  LeQuime. Vivien Reeves. Small Pendula  begpnia: Lorraine Conroy. Cactus: Vivien  Reeves, Kay LeQuime. Floral arrangement: Gunnar Hanson. Olive Marshall,  Marg de Hart. Dish garden: Vivien Reeves, E. Whaites, Kay LeQuime. Hanging  basket: Phoebe Hanson,' Frank Read.  Novelty arrangement: Vivien Reeves,  Olive Marshall, E. Whaites. Dining room  arrangement: Lorraine Conroy, Vivien  Reeves, Kay LeQuime. Miniature arrangement: Oiive Marshall, E. Whaites, Madge  Bell.  Door   prizes   were   won   by   Kay   Le  Quime, Nancy Read and Ruby Warne.  laasa.BaaawaaaBajaaaFFaajaF^raaa.aia uiiif.jij^ihi. lia'^"!  Vi    '���-���!������    ���       '���'���     -,...,' '-���'������  ������������������  ������"��� ������**��� -������.'���....  **��"**1^8'**i  ���2��Wf����*����**��S*8a^^  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building Sechelt  Phone 885-2333  Res. 886-2321  Tucjdoy to Friday 10:30 o.m. to 5:30 p.i  Saturday 9:30 o.m. to 1:00 p.m.  EVENINGS BY APPOINTMENT  Hydro Presentation  Mr. Hans Himmel, successfully completed his journeyman line-man  course in 1968 but his official certificate from the International Brotherhood pf Electrical Workers arrived  last week and was presented to Mr.  Himmel by Mr. W. J. De Hart,von  left, who was acting on behalf* of  the shop steward. The presentation  was made at the Sechelt, B.C. Hydro  sub-station.  MORE ABOUT...  ��� Ten year project  ���from page A-l  ployment in muinlenance and operation  of the various business's associated with  the project. This would include servicing  staff for such utilities ns water, sewage  and garbage .systems,  Planned as a three phase development,  first phase will include; nine hole golf  course, internal subdivision roads, water  and sewer facilities, construction of a club  house, development of the air strip, construction of stables and a start on marina  facilities.  .Second phase would see completion of  the cighleen hole f*olf course, extension  of roads, sewer and water facilities, com*  menconienl of shopping centre development, const ruction of lodge and motel and  enlargement   of   marina   facilities,  Third phase would involve completion  nf the project nnd enliirgeiueiit of facilities  as required.  Approximately .1,000 sites will lie developed hut this figure will Include ,*on-  dominum nulls which will .he or far  greater density Uian the Individual lots,  It Is Indicated that I,SOO sites will he  utilized by sumini'i mid week-end users,  Of these, IK)',; will he ah.-orbed by "local*'  residents and 20',   by "dintanl" residents.  Surmise shower helfl  for Elphinstone Grad  MISS PENNY Caldwell, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. D. F. Caldwell of West  Sechelt, was honored recently at a surprise shower held at the home of Mrs.  M. De Hart. Penny, who graduated from  Elphinstone Secondary School on September 19th, is to become the bride of  Mr. Stan Stubbs of Gibsons on October  3rd.  Hostess, Mrs. De Hart, led the bride-  elect to a gaily decorated chair where  she was presented with a corsage of pink  rosebuds and heather. Mrs. Caldwell and  Mrs. Stubbs also were presented with  very lovely corsages of yellow chrysanthemums and marguerites.  Many useful gifts had been placed in  a very novel "make believe" trailer and  were handed to Penny by Miss Donna McCourt. A happy evening was spent with  everyone enjoying the games which resulted in Mrs. Marion Cook, Mrs. Susan  .Icii7.cn; Mr.s. Dawn Cottrell and Penny  herself being prize winners.  Refreshments were served by thc  hostess, assisted by Mi's. Anne Kurluk  who also made thc beautiful corsages and  the evening ended with everyone wishing  Penny much happiness,  Those attending were: Mesdames Ruby  Stubbs, Lola Caldwell, Linda Moorcroft,  Lorene Yates. Beryl Blackstock, Anne  Yates, Susan Jen/.en, Dawn Cottrell, Lynn  .lorgensen, Anne Kurluk, Marlon Cook,  Lil McCourt, Faye McCourt nnd Miss  Donna McCourt.  Unable to attend hut sending their  best wishes and gifts were: Mrs, Marlon  Reeves, Mrs. ileaulah Lawson and MIsh  .Judy  Ayotte,  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Wiring Supplies  Specializing in  fHARHEL  Electric Heat  WjHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Phone B85-20S2  Nn  i-l-i i itnr*fii*sffrt ntMai rrt#tfm--fiWtofWiiSiiT"irn  I  i  ,  I'm;.'!1  PT^--ja>  "QAa1  LlLb  Lr4iuN\  Vega is here at last.  j Now you can buy what we modestly believe is  tlie best little car in the world.  It dbes everything well  Everything? Everything.  Vega moves well, stops welly steers well, rides  well, handles well, responds well, passes well, merges  well, travels well, parks well, sits well, wears well/  and is priced well under what you'd expect to pay  for such a totally talented car.  In highway tests, Vega has been getting around  30 miles to the gallon. Yot unlike your average little-  car, ours stops right out when you stop on the gas.  Tho standard cngino is a specially designed  140 cubic inch overhead cam four with a lightweight  aluminum alloy block. You can order tho optional  engine which has a 2-barrol carburetor and dolivors  20 oxtra horsepower. Tho brakes, aro something too.  Discs aro standard in tho front, now-typo drum3 in  tlio roar.  Tho whoelbaso fa 97 inches. Width: nearly 5 Vz  nice, stable feet. Weight: 2,190 lbs. for the standard  sedan. Engine displacement: 140 cubic inches; horsepower: 90 SAE gross, 80 SAE not. Seating Capacity:  lour adults. Turning circle: 33 feet, curb to curb.  What it all adds up to is a lot of little car.  Three cars and a truck.  Voga turned out so well that we couldn't turn  out just one. So we made four:.a sporty little hatchback coupo shown open and closed in tho foreground,  below; tho sedan, on the right; tho Kammback wagon,  on tho loft; and the little panel express truck, in'  the rear.  You havo a choico of 10 outside and 5 inside  colors plus a protty fair soloction of availabla options.  September 28th is Opening Day;  AH Chavrolot dealers across Canada aro  handling tho Vega, po you shouldn't havo to go very  far to find out moro about it.  Chovy's now little car la open for buoinoas.  Look into it. '  -****nf������ii.-aa'W^iiirai*^^ v'lhinWinwIiifln'iiiii lit a  SZ  se:  '^���^^^stfi^^y^fm>f^^'  ItatfE  :*sr  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  885-  alil  Phono  thc  clay  before  before   to  885-2151  and  your   Delivery  ���2848  or* the  evening  reserve your Saw - Cement Minor  Sander - Power Rake - Paint Spray - Water Pump  Electric-Jack   Hammer or Almost Anything  the  Roto Tiller -  Power Mower  WE BUY AND SELL USED  FURNITURE, etc.  DAVIS BAY, B.C.  l^riS-iJ/ J^(3l>-����^T%(j^.atj��^.|^1,w,��,,.  ������������ti*-**^-***^^ w*��^   ""J*""' a.        ,-  or//'       S}1/A  /!        Q>>a  I  \   (  a-   *  �����.��� m j..,*,*'**" rr"'.";v,:��...V1',.". ..I  ,a.a.aai  aaaaaaaaaaa1  aaja.Aaaaa.aaj aaaaa.* *.*�� .  H.a.M|.MUIMI  ,- r***ir/*''a/ ll.'  . W - . m  ajaaa       mm awf j***"***\   l**\  'I  I J  jM-af  ^mmwM^m  Cowrie St., Sechelt, B.C.  885-2335  Check this space every week for our  advertised Shoppers Stopper SPECIALS, olso new items we have received, shop CAMPBELL'S often���  "don't miss out". Some specials wo  just cannot get enough to advertise  so these .items ore just in-store  specials. Our every day prices are  compariable to National Chain  Store prices so shop with confidence  at CAMPBELL'S.  ftftftftft  LIQUID EMBROIDER  and DECORATOR  Lots of colors. Excellent on stamped goods, fabric, wood, glass,  leather, metal, plastic, paper and  tiling. Quick drying washable  dry cleanablc.   J|��wW  Westinghouse  LIGHT BULBS  2 in a package.  Only  pkg.  IS  Stedmans  BABY YARN  Shrink   resistance  wool  and   nylon  with rayon twist. &% ��-���") 0  1 ounce balls  ball  Stedmans  4 PLY NYLON  Double knitting, shrinkproof-  mothproof.    ' ^((^11  1 ox. balls ca.  i^)J/  0mmmm0mm00,mmmmmmfmm. ���������!����������������� ��.���������waam  ftftftftft  Red heart and Saycllc  knitting worsted  YARN  Pull out skeins, tangle proof. Lots  of colors. n   AA  4 oz. skeins skein ILoW^  r.^mm.mmmmmmmm,^mmmimm.0mmmmM0mimmmmmm,mmmmm.  ftftftftft  NURSERY LIGHTS  Ideal for thc nursery.  Pink for girls. 0^   ift|&)  Bluo for boys each, 3��^��  ���^���.������w  ���aa*MMa*MMaFa1  ftftftftft  Permanent Press  BLOUSES  Ladies' permanent press blouses by  Kodcl. Removable ruffle. Ruffle and  embroidered sleeves and collars.  Limited stock. mt   AA  Sizes 32x36 , Only *��jl<��.7���P  IHP��i��IMWtMMMM|  Check Us For Your  OZITE Requirements  NEW  STORE  OPENING  SOON  Fatch for our  Grand Opening  Announcement  M^i^^^li/iabkivsZtoivakttiiM  {  ���   �����    1 *  +   +   .  -- ��v  4      0   t  t 0*      ++ i  *   * J t    * Section B  No single target . . .  Wednesday, September 30^ 1970  Pages  1-6  imitiii n  Certainly not tlie normal way to enter  Secret Cove but perhaps an interesting approach resulted in the pleasure  Unusual Approach  male occupants perched precariously  on the rocks. The operator of the  craft,. name unknown?, appears to  the buoy. Valued at approx. $45,000  the vessel was refloated iast Satur--  day afternoon. Mishap occurred Fri-  cruiser "Thunderbird"' with its four    have entered on tlie wrong side of    day evening about 7 p.m.  ���aSa*"**  ^j^F^iaSIaa*. *"   J*  "ASSfe-*-*-*" '-  :���~..7..,>a. ��� ^a^a^SB������S-^**.  Major Operation  Source of great interest last Saturday were attempts to raise the rock-  bound 43 foot cruiser the "Thunderbird" of Vancouver which went rather astray while navigating the entrance to Secret Cove early evening  of Friday September 25th. Marina  operator Jack Mercer and Al Laakso  gave assistance but to no avail. The  McKcir/ic barge, complete with derrick, finally arrived Saturday and  succeeded in refloating the stricken  vessel.  ���WaaaaaaFa^ ^  "SkkS-"**"*'       -*""���"���     *- ���  jHSa0!S ���__   _.    >  lt/~T&���*- "** "*   -ja.-.-aa,  * F^F*.Ja**W"K'*"t."'"*-"   -j**--*-uftzgi  ��� - -^' "-^SJfaaflsj*^***?:  ~^"^f��-^0~.    -��.-*-��- ��   "*��� tS.--*"  -, ���        (*-*-*����5'fi>-       "r*******" 3  -~ Srr**"*   J^^^^raTf.^3fOJ.*-"y  :^^*a^agSSiM**i--S  FRIDAYS. "8:00 p.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  ft DOOR PRIZE ft  Overseas ^phone calls  bookings start Oct. 5  BOOKINGS for overseas Christmas telephone calls will be accepted starting  at 7 a.m. PDT Monday, October 5, the  B.C. Telephone Company announced today.  Thc company said reservations arc  accepted for transAtlantic and trans-.  Pacific calls for December 24 and 25 only,  with calls on other clays being handled  on demand. No reservations arc accepted  for call's to points in North America,  The company said reservations for  overseas calls on the two days ��� Christmas Eve and Christmas Day ��� "may be  placed al any time Monday through Friday from October 5 through December 23.  .Those wishing to book * times for  Christmas calls to overseas points should  dial Ihe operator and advise her they  wish to place an overseas Christmas call  reservation, indicating the country thoy  wish to call,  TransAtlantic* culls from Canada are  handled through Ihe Montreal overseas  operator centre while those from Canada  to IriinsPacil'h* points are handled through  Vancouver, Last year, the B.C. Telephone  overseas operators completed 1.1114 transpacific calls during December 2*1-25.  aaataaaaagF-^J  PRESIDENT of the B.C. Teachers' Federation said today that teachers have  a four-point program for economic gains  this year, but want no m.dre* than their  fair share of the gains being made by  employee   groups   generally.  Jim Killeen said teachers are seeking  these  improvements:  Q salary increases in line with increases  won  by,other employee groups;  S chances  in salary schedules that  will  increase the  lifetime earnings  of young  career teachers,       /  EC signed contracts specifying the learning  conditions to prevail in the various school  districts;  B improvements io the teachers' pension  plan, administered by the provincial  covernment.  Killeen said that teachers do not expect a disproportionate share of thc  economic gains made by the community,  but do expect to maintain their economic  position in- relation to others.  "There is no single target figure this  year Teachcrs-in the various communities  will be seeking increases i'n line with  those   won   by   other   employee  groups."  Killeen reiterated his comment of last  week that wage restraints must apply  to all sectors of the economy; that it  would be unfair to apply policies of  restraint to some workers but not to  others.  "Our case is one of simple justice,  one that can be supported by all citizens."  he said.  Referring to young  teachers who intend to make teaching a lifetime Career,  present salary schedules  earnings for such teach-  relate fairly to the qualifications   they   bring   to   teaching   or   the  service they  intend  to give the community  during their teaching  careers.  "We hope to revise salary schedules  to give such teachers a better break."  Teachers want spelled out in written  "contract this year conditions that control  the learning situation for students and  the  workloads   of  teachers.  In the past such conditions cither  have not been written down at all. or  have been included in statements of  school  boaid   polic*.  "Unfoi tunateiy, there have been several instances in which school boards have  unilateially changed or deleted board  policy statements, with the result lhat  learning conditions for the children of  the  district  deteriorated,"   said   Killeen.  "If signed contracts guarantee the  maintenance of adequate learning condi  tions obviously they will also prevent  teachers from experiencing poor working  conditions," he said.  Agreements covering classroom situations were signed earlier this year by  teachers and school boards in Vancouver  and   Burnaby.  The fourth of the teachers' objectives  ��� an improved pension plan ��� involves  the provincial government rather than  school boards. The BCTF has already  served notice lhat unless the government guarantees by October 30 that improvements to teachers' pensions will be  made at the 1971 sitting of the legislature,  a referendum of all teachers in the province will be held to give the BCTF executive authority to call for strike action.  According to Killeen, the pension improvements- teachers want will not cost  taxpayers a  penny.  "There is more than enough money  in the pension fund to pay for the improvements we want. The fund now  totals more than S165 million, is growing  by more than $18 million a year, but  pays out only $G million in pensions.  All we are asking for is the use of our  own rhoney." Killeen stated.  "Teachers contribute 6% of their-salaries to the pension fund, one of the highest contribution rates in Canada, yet  teachers retiring in B.C. receive a lower  pension than they would receive in any  other province." Killeen said.  Centeniiial birthday  dollars for babies  ALL   babies   born   during   the   first   71  minutes of July 20, 1971, British  Columbia's 100th birthday. in Canadian  Confederation, will receive one hundred  Centennial dollar coins from the British  Columbia Centennial '71 Committee, it is  .announced by L. J. Wallace, General.  Chairman. ** .'  "This is our way of honouring the  province's newest citizens in Confederation Centennial year." Mr. Wallace said.  "On July 20, 1971, British Columbia will  mark the 100th anniversary of entry-ainto  Confsderation. From the last stroke ot  midnight, July 19. 1971, to 1:11 a.m.,  July 20, every boy and girl born in  British Columbia Will be the recipient  of $100.00 in Canadian dollar coins which  are to be minted next year commemorating the Centennial."  Mr. Wallace said the co-operation of  the medical profession and hospital ad-  ministrators will make it possible for the  Provincial Centenial Committee to keep  an  accurate  record of births  and times.  He emphasized the recognition will  apply everywhere in the province during  the first 71 minutes of July 20, 1971 ���  from midnight, July 19 to 1:11 a.m. July  20.  Also. all'children born throughout the"  year will receive a special certificate,  signifying ..they, are "Centennial Year  Babies."  A  For heart-saving diets, ask your heart  foundation   for   "Thc   Way   lo   a   Man's*  Heart" and a companion  recipe booklet.  For JACK and  JILL Co-operative  Mursery School  PHONE 886-7040  ' ^V^^f^^'t^^ AAW'fW  .���a.-   .,,A,'a**tti,tt-to*-g.f^^  BOX 259, WYNGAERT ROAD, GIBSONS  Phone 886-7122  COMPLETE  SS SERVICf  .S  Cut to Size  WINDOW REPAIRS - PATIO SCREEN DOORS  FREE ESTIMATES  \bs=��*S">fK  ���"���ar���"*�����*��������*���&#���*���*>���*  h'WlSXla, itmtf-'-l-l-fall -itfaaTtt^.^ll-lrri**?-**^  ���aMM-M-lM"   ���!��������}(*  jUmmn.U^i^m,i, **uiiUit.mmi.ir**i*��.?.f**  Z7  o  wm m  miLCO  o  ^^a^^^^r^r-rr^T^r^ ' ���>", A',Z-���' ii***�����'VA .-*A*~*  *%AAA*--^*t^  >A^, A' ^^A\. A ���*-*=   F.V-*aA..-*^a.a-*a;.^  _  ��� m*&\.."  ���a AY-*  y^��Zl?����������<��~����>^*  The trouble with today's economy is  that, when a man is rich, it's all on paper,  When  he'*, 'broke, ll's cash.  as:  EXES  -ffiSa222SSB2SffiE22SE  ssassa  If you wore born iti Canada or a resident of Canada  belore January 1, 1897, and live in B.C. now, you are  entitled to a Centennial Medal.  PLEASE CONTACT MRS. DAWE AT 885-9537  if you reside in Sechelt.  FEATURING:  Philco's famous "Cosmetic Color" circuitry  A.C.T. (Auto Lock Channel Tuning)  Focus Bleeder to ensure Perfect Pictures for  your Viewing Pleasure      ^  19" through to 26" wide screen Color in  various Cabinet styling.  AiMmmmmm  O  "Your   Sechelt   Peninsula   PHiLCO   D��AL��R"  W@ nnjj**"**^���"*0*^'1--'  "��  WmJm,  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Phone 885-2171  7  O  "Ml-**,"'"* ���������  mtvmmvmiawmpw��  ���laa.HaL-iifcn   iL  /T"  ***"***" ���tU'l*a*lly��*lll*MWI)****����.)  ������^-HiWitiOJifeiiiMfli&trtfbiai  at! La.  iii-flWiwi  ,Sa8e  commences  Oct. 2nd  n  ,.A  j  \ j  V  u.  son  i.onaily advertise^  rancl name products.  3  U*T*1  M\{lUl!J]<��  / n u  ��� .I-  A !^ "*���'*-' ..;-y*V  a-"..*'.  , F,,..-,,.',*-^  JJC\  PICK UP YOUR FLX^R AT Af^Y OF OUR THREE LOCATIONS  Gibsons -a Sunshine Coast Highway a. Secholt  886-2234 Gibsons - 886-2726 8852238  ttJPW'WI*W%M.na��.*J4mJ%aW^^  ll**a*i��aMa#*l.ll  I '  "  1"  'il'   '*' .   7    : >,:  <.^,',,':..:llV*)  ^v") *������ n*'<  F  ���  ���r' 77  '������...  '-^i'*".:'.' Ra' r-i  'in. */  '"'\ ,;,;%k';:- .;'.���:" ,r '  p ���  . ������������(, .. ������#*  *$fa^j*i��K>*4*0fi0^  Travellina Around  TWO more travellcrs-^have retumed from  Europe deeply impressed;-with their  visit t:> Oboranvmcrgaiu to see the Passion  Kay. They are Canon and Mrs. Minto  Swan who.'-say the performance in the  Icvtily li'tle town nestling in a valley at  the fc.-t of Uie Alps was the highlight of  their trip. Mrs. Swan says that if they  had taken tho trip just to visit Oberammergau and 'hon come straight back  heme, she would have considered it ail  worth while.  Their .journey fa* Europe en the new  Queen Elizabeth from New York gave a  thrilling start to their four months' holiday. They.spent five luxurious days exploring its thirteen decks.  On arrival in Southampton they had a  plca-rr.nt surprise. Their steward on the  s.sb Canberra returning from Honolulu  last year had arranged to take them to  s>;e Laid Montague's 200 vintage cars. He  e-j'ii'O' drove them to Salisbury and other  tcurisl spats. In Portsmouth they were  delighted to see Nelson's. *'Victory" in  its restored condition. London they found  as intriguing als ever. No matter how often one has been there, says Canon Swan,  it always offers ed much to do ahd see.  Berkeiley Square, in the heart of London,  has been mad-? famous by a popular song  about a nightingale, but Canon Swan will  remember it for a rather unusual connei-  dence. Waiting in the Canadian Bank of  Commerce" there, he started talking to a  nun and in no time at all found they  found they would shortly be quite close  neighbours. Mr. George Sims and his  wife of Lynn Valley were on a world  cruise befor*** settling down to their retirement in West Sechelt.  In the little viMage of Bigginpen in  Switzerland, they^-had a happy visit with.  Mr. and Mrs. Erich Hensch, their neighbours from West Sechelt who were enjoy-  nttg a visit to Mr. Hensch's hometown.  They attended a pretty wedding in a  .Swii-s village church. Following thff ceremony, the bride and groom made a pilgrimage on foot to the nearby cemetery to  pay homage to their forebears. The whole  wedding party then took a bus trip across  the b'ardar into Germany for a big dinner party, following which, all still wearing their wedding dot lies, they toured  three local pubs. The celebrations went  on through the night with a dance attended hy evervbodv in the villa Re.  Canon and Mrs. Swan saw much of ��  Switzerland and Germany and then travelled north to visit Copenhagen, Stockholm and Oslo. They were impressed  with Copenhagen, particularly the Tivoli  Gardens with its glorious setting and extensive recreation area. They had been  told it would probably be cold in the  Scadinavian countries, but they arrived  to find Stockholm sweltering in a 90 degree heat. Returning to Hamburg, they  took the boat to Harwich and then spent  a month travailing frtcm Penzance in  Cornwall to Fort William .and the Isle of  Skye. They met a number of old friends  ���the Rev. Harry Kelly, formerly of Gibsons, some old friends of the Canon's-  from his Royal Air Force days and some  Canadians who are working in England.  Ireiland   was   as   green   as  ever.   The  ���y.ii    by Mary Tinkley  Swans stayed in a suburb of Belfast and  Conon S\v.".n preached in the "parish  church which was" not'far from the heait  cf the city_..aWhic.h had been. Ihe centre cf  the recent troubles.  They were * able to our all over tho  city during the d.\v time, but at night,  fighting qui',e often t-ook place. When th..1  lloodi; developed, covering the streets to  the depth of four feet for several days,  the army assisted the civilians in getting  food, dEnsportati-n, etc. The newspapers  changed their policies overnight and came  out with such headlines as "Thank God  f-.v the Army!", probably., say-- Canon  Swan, something which couldn't. ,hnve  happened anywhere else, but Ireland.  ������D.ub]in was having problems because  of the bitnlt'strike, but they rencw.;d  many acquaintances there and when 'they  toured the Ring of Kerry, Ki Harney was  at its loveliest. After a few days touring  Manchester, Liverpool and Blaekpoc*'.,  they embarked for home en the Empress  of Canada: '  Tracy Jean Laakso of Secret Cove  ���started travelling around at a very tender  age. In July, when "she was only 3.",..  months old. she flew north with her mother to join her father, Al Laakso and  her two brothers, Steve and Mitch en  their fishboat "Cape Wrath". Mrs. Laakso who usually spends the summers with  her family oh the Cape Wrath did not  knew how Tracy would adapt to life on  a fishbeat but she decided to give it a  try.  The baby took to the life with very  little difficulty and stayed for the rest  c.f the trip, a period of 'six weeks. They  fished in Hecate Strait where the weather  was cold, with mists and wind most days.  They visited Queen Charlotte City anrdv  the remains of an old Haida village on one  of the Queen Charlotte Islands, where  they had a salmon bake and were nearly  blown away by westerly winds.  On their previous visit five or six  years before, there had been quite a few  totems standing in the village. Some of  these have now been removed ;md. preserved for study by Provincial Govern  ment anthropologists. AH traces of tree  burials have also been removed and very  little cf interest now remains except for  - two tall posts, part of the entrance to what  was possibly the chiefs house.  Around the middle of the nineteenth  century the village was almost wiped  out by smallpox and. the survivors had  been moved to MaSSet.  Tha Laakso's combine fishing with the  family vacation and would occasionally  take time *out for trout fishing at Mather's  Creek, or take baths in the nearby natural hot springs which are privately owned  but made available to visitors.  Poge B-2 The Pcnlns-^Timei.  Wednesday, September 30/1970  Branch 38*0AP Gibsons  holds first fall meet  FIRST  Fall meeting of  the  Old  Aged  Pensioners Organization Branch No.  38. was held September 21st in the Health  Centre.  The president paid. tribute to Mr.  Harry Winn and Mrs. Edith Forbes, and  asked the members to stand in silence  to the memory of faithful.members who  will be greatly missed.      '  Four new members were welcomed,  and reports from the various committees  were received, and an interesting talk  by the president.  After the singing of the Queen, a  social time was enjoyed with delicious  refreshments. The meetings in October  will be. Social October 5th and the regular October 19th. All senior persons  are extended a warm welcome to come  and join our happy gang.  Woman, fishing from rowboat in pouring rain, to husband: "I haven't had so  much fun since the last time I cleaned  the oven!"  '"��� Couple applying for extension of son's  college loan: "We had his board and  tuition figured out right, but we didn't  count on bail."  J  e5 an  eception  e@A  ST CAiLi ��0  NOW   AND   IN   THE   FUTURE  from  TUB A  1275 Venables Street, Vancouver 6, B.C.  Phone 254-7922  Permit Arrives  Gibsons village aldermen turned out  in force last Friday when it was  learned the long awaited, and contested, sewer permit had finally arrived from the Pollution Control  Board. Cost of the installation has  increased considerably since original  application fired off a number of  protests regarding outfall. However,  an early start is now anticipated and  * Mayor Wally Peterson says the project should be completed within eighteen months. From left: Aldermen  Ken Goddard, Charles Mandelkau  and Ken Crosby, Mayor Peterson,  alderman Jerry Dixon and administrator Dave Johnston."  Dental Topics  TOOTH   Decay  May   Be   Cured   Within  Generation.  Denial scientists are optimistic that  complete control of tooth decay rriay be  a reality within 10 to 20 years. They  recently reported on a number of studies  that produced significant  results.  One of the most promising involves  use of an enzyme called dextranese to  control decay. The experiment has yet  to De conducted with humans.  This enzyme apparently attacks a  bacterial product associated with decay.  This product is called dexlran and is  involved^ in the forming of tartar. Because tartar sticks to the teeth, it provides a nest for bacteria which produce  the acids that attack teeth.  Scientists believe that the enzyme can  destroy dextran, causing tartar to break  down and much fewer cavities to result.  Several other studies involve the use  of multiple fluorides to prevent decay.  Fluorides have been proven highly effective against tooth decay. Countless  studies show that children who have been  drinking fluoridated water since birth  have as much as 65 per cent less decay  than children who do not receive the  benefits of fluoridation.  Fluoridated water, combined with two  other fluoride uses, have slashed decay  up to 90 per cent. The other uses are  direct application of fluoride to teeth and  regular brushing with a fluoridated dentifrice. Use of these techniques has been  gaining in popularity. Recently a special  fluoride treatment dentifrice became  available for brushing under supervision  . ttfn a mass scale by children. These  "brush-ins" can be used by large groups  of people In maintaining good oral health.  ���Canadian  Dental Association  Use 'Times' MdBrieis to Sell, Rent, Buy, Swap, etc.  School principal to angry little hoy:  "Now then ��� just which part of the  kindergarten curriculum needs to" be  more relevant?"  Kamloops Katie says that many a  girl i.s looking for an older man with a  strong will ��� made out to her!  Sam the machinery salesman says that  a man who laughs nt the boss's jokes  may not have a sense of humor but he  sure bus  a  sense ol   direction.  - Coast Cable Vision offers subscribers 7 (BOG, COLOilFUL,  ft  VX TH  ^i]lill��u\JUi7l��  U-23  IN SECHELT: Available in most areas at this time from Davis Bay to Lawson's  Apt. (Additional cable to be erected in West Sechelt upon receipt of approval  of construction Itom the regulatory authority.)  0m0m0m0mmMw)w0j0m0m0*0m0m0mm%00uNMrv^  I  -������^-a-1...|.l.r.-...���-r^��������.-.,-��� 1 (���������.-���- .....-���-���-���,���.-.���.����������� -a-,-.., ��� ,������������ ��� -������   - ,..���,.,������.-..^���innnnrnnnnnonmiJMunmijriw  IN GIBSONS: Our service area is presently cabled from Sunnycrest to the Village: Gower Point fcoad to Langdale. (Additional areas will be cabled as soon  as crews are available.)  iOTniimr.*imriion-^^  SEE ALL-THE CHANNELS ALL THE ..TIME OM COAST CABLE ��0SB��N  (also  enjoy   FM  background   music  on  Channel 10)  Wo shall seek permission to carry Education TV Channel 9 (Univ. of Washington) af an early dato.  COMING SOON on the CABLE - a selected group of FM radio stations in storoo  CONNECTip^ ' CHARGE  15.00  MONTHLY  SERVICE  CHARGE  5.50  -F*F��aa,i. a..,,,. ,| aaa��a��****��aai  Ln  3  wr^n^m  h   uue.  TL'  - J     Va.  885-2444  I  ����� >������������*-.,  ���a".  '\*- ,j v - t�� u ���*���  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkley  STONE'S Marina was the scene of great  activity last Saturday as crowds converged on Secret Cove following a radio  r:parl that a bojil_was a^rr-und at Secret  Cove. Tlu* bsat, a 43 ft. yacht, went ag-  wur.tl en a reek -7 the entrance to the  Cove at 7 o'clock Friday evening.  Jack Mercer .nnd Al Laakso tried to  l-;w it off, bill, without success. A~ Japanese fishboat tried twice to tow it off,  but the clca.s in the yacht were not strong  cuv-nigh nnd pulled right out. Mr. Mercer  and Mr..Laakso then tried shcrim.; it up,.  for it wns listing badly, but the water was  fairly deep and this did not work. Eventually the McKenzie derrick barges arrived from Vancouver and gel the yacht  safely into the,water. It was towed into  Vancouver by friends on Sunday.  SHOWER  The Tpousde';i ftdtiv.} with its gleaming  loj^jwrr'ed the pcrfeet setting for a shower on September 20. when Mrs. Bcb  Trousdell and Mrs. Bill Clark entertained  in honour of Mrs. Marjorie Nygard, more  than twenty ladies from Halfmcpn Bay  and Sechelt were present and Marjorie  being presented wilh a corsage, received  many lovely gifts. -Mrs. Loretta Copping  assisted in unwrapping the parcels. Dainty  refreshments were served and Marjorie  cut a beautifully decorated shewer cake.  Marjcrie, who is the daughter of Mr.  and Mr*s. Ed Nicholson of North Van-  ecu ver. became the bride of Jimmy Nygard en .-".u_*ust 15 at Lynn Valley Unfed  Church. The couple are at present diving  at Buccaneer Bay where Jimmy is working,   but   they  will  later  be  swttf-ing   in  their mcb!.!e home in Sechelt.  HARVESf HOME  Everybody is welcome tp attend the  social evening %t the Wo.tome Beach Hail  en Saturday at 7:30 p.m. T\m evening  wiU havo a Hnr\'o.vt Heme *lh?nie and  there will be a program of- games, dancing and music. Admhsien including rc-  fr��ih:nenls is 50 cents.  HEBE AND THERE  There will be a meeting of Ihe L.A,  to the Welcome Beach Community As,~3-  eiati-on at the B21 Fnasor home at Eureka  on Wednesday, September 30 at 7'30 p.m.  Elaine Moffat was acccujpanied by  friend Heather Sieffert and He��<ther*.s mother, Mrs. Doris Mcintosh cf North Vancouver when she arrived in Halfmcon  Bay last weekend. E'-iine braaght a gift  to celebrate her .mother's birthday and  she attended the graduation ceremonics,��at.  Pender High.  Of the six students graduating, three  were from Halfmoon Bay. They were  John and Wendv Mercer and Elaine Moffat.  John's arm is now out of a cast but  he has net yet recovered from his recent  accident.  Beverley Silvcy has llcft Powell River  Hospital and is convalencing quietly at  her heme in Powell River. Bev's baby,  Pam Silvey is still the guest of her  "giisndmother, Mrs. Pat Ness.  Wife, dressing for party, to husband:  "I'll be ready in a minute, dear. Go rotate  the tires on the car, or something."  iWiWSWWiWiSK^^  CRYSTAL  CLEAR   CONGRATULATIONS  to  :��AST CA1L1 ��SSi  Sunshine Coast Highway, Sechelt  Phone 885-9666  ���taSMiaitMaWa^^  I "  **. ajj  <vta-miuuuvakiwuvfv>mnnruia-juuuuujjj^^  We would like to join the All Channel hook-up of cable  vision on the Sunshine Coast by adding our  Congratulations to  it was our privilege to supply the Slater pole line hardware  Phone 526-07121  "jaajtlaaJMMMWtlMIIMMMi/MMMljMVIMaWa*  ���Ms h4t7^i7;*\. aa *  & mitt* ,f    .7 *   * -%',. j  K%W    ^   /^>a  && ss& ��V  *�����*- 7;*���>"{  -*������    ,  "      I  '*   ,3       J*  J&44        '  > t a--���**V*.-t-     JL  j��lt*7~      i,   '    J*t**r+  ~*v>>  \  �����  ���3 i  ****��  S^Ssoft..  '"��� A^*ifc  7/  J^tearlu   k^onaratuiati  ry  9*  tion6  TO  It was our privilege to do the land clearing and put in  access raads.  X>  Sechelt, B.C.  Tel: 885-2337  immmRMiM  ������..���.'.naigia,  in t to&sft#��att^^  IIMl.l.WII.I.I    ..ii,.,! i  i assisiiaM^  -   ^*CT.n*w**M^^  i]  onutVOLUiia,  tuiiMions  Imhu J*ttmJ  Ttm*m  1  FM1  Wo arc phased to have supplied the COAXIAL CABLE that  brings thc picture into your home on thc Sunshine Coast  a"   A     I  r  L  mm  vit-y  I  o  ]\i yiiiv  1111  205  West  5th Avenue  Vancouver  Telephone 879-9478  fl  Sechelt Bowling  ���by Eve Moscrip  LEAGUE games at Seche.lt. Bowling'Al-:  ley were cancelled en Wednesday of  Ia>t w.*ck due to a power failure.  Results, cf Thursday and Friday leag-  ue games are as fc-Mows:  Commercial League: Rcger Hacknell  311 (C95). Crnilien Mt-Qtiaig (629).  Ba'i! & Chain League: Roger HockneH  (169. Cr.lj.y Hall 261, Walter Kohuch (Hi),  Ptlle friitilson (3153, George Derby ** GG6,  Earla English (258)  625.  In charge *cf the Bowling AKey for  League "gariies is Mr. George Anderson  who together with his wife Christine  moved to Sechelt in .April.  Wednesdoy, September 30, 1970    The Peninsula Times  Page 8-3  i^onqratuiatl  tons  TO  Hall of Fame  "Lonesome".   Donalda.    Alberta,   helped'  to  avert   a  tragedy   when   his.  master's;  friend. Nils Haugejoiden was saved from.;,  a   freezing   death   March   0.   1970.   Mr.  Haugejorden fell while walking home at*  midnight; snow was falling and the tern-:  perature  below zero.  No  one heard his  cries for help except the dog, who stay-'  ed throughout the next four hours with?  the   injured   man.   keeping  him   awake, \.  until the barking and cries awoke neigh-"  bours enabling them to get the frostbitten man to hospital. The dog was given  the  name   "Lonesome"   because   he   had  no home until he was taken in by Norris  Mclntyre  about   2\k   years   ago.   ���'Lonesome" also seems a self-appointed guardian of the children in the town, sensing  something Wrong when they wander off  alone,   bringing   them   back   or   alerting  parents. For his intelligence, devotion and  alert instinct of the danger to Nils Haugejorden, "Lonesome" has been installed as  a  Member  of  Purina's  Animal  Hall   of  Fame, 1970. --"' '  ���a -XiJ  Hall of Fame  "Ralph", belonging to 15-year-old Barbara  Bowes of Old Orchard Farm in Peterborough, is credited with sounding the  alarm for Mrs. John Bowes when she  became locked inside a walk-in freezer at  her home in January of this year. Mrs.  Bowes was trapped for nearly an hour,  and became frantic that she might suffocate. She also thought it might be  many more hours before her absence  was noted, or anyone reali/.ed her plight.  The cat must have heard hei cries  through the locked door or sensed the  trouble, for he suddenly created such  furore with his unearthly crie.s that he  attracted the attention of Mrs. Bowes'  father, C. K. Bottun, Irom a distant part  of Ihe house. The cat stood his ground  outside the freezer door, wailing and  crying, until Mr. Bottun investigated and  released the lock to let Mrs. Bowes out.  The alertness and intelligence of the  young cat i.s a prime example of the  reasoning power of animals. He was 7  months old at the time of the incident.  Installed ns a Member of the Animal  Hall of Fame,  1*970.  I  xmimm��:immmmmimmiimmm^iiimmim%'^sm'Msmmimm  i  For* All Your  RENOVATIONS, CABINET  WORK, REPAIRS and  other Jobs at REASONABLE  RATES:  I  ^^^frS--''*******-*"'^ T T'WnW &*^9K\!?*!irW$i  UPON  COMPLETION  OF  THEIR  CABLE  VISION  INSTALLATION  ������   Sureyors  Sechelt 885-2332  Sunshine Coast  VancouWr 681-9142  Use 'Times' MBrieis to Sell, Rent, Buy, Swap. etc.  *naaJ  ���^'gW'^^^^  .B  .H��JUII1IUI|1U.  -iiiiii ti.aaan  'IWfWiayaMiEamajiailMlalHIfWW  ",V.V       "M 'W11' ����'��f*)W," *W ��W l'\f -1 ^WW>WW*WM|IJI<��*tWW�� 'I "���>  ,  '.^v    ��"im��    .t ���? <   1^��t*,n,';>       ','  ��.    !.'j   ,s! rj'i  ,��,    i-aaaiy,** ".fyr'aa * sy. t      ijfj f   'hj-i.f > "**- 4.,.jiv, i ��  mil%4 mm^i pjjLn^iw,Liaga ���  ���** J.,t'H1"'       a.*-*  .J   a-.J^F.^.a?.,.. |fI^||||||f   ,  .s  .AA  y - -���/  7^-Sa. /<   '   /  V.Vj\  /. ./  a        I       7   -*.   /. -i  1    -7.   >'.   -    /  ���'<>���*���  , +.+ **���* ^  '     <��� ^      **       jt**y>*t\+y^  '���"��� ���- ..:a*~<^'^" a  '"'Va *A>>av.. \  "���-T.,.   A..\    ���>  \  I   i'  'L  V T **- *       \  ^ *\  fit V]  \ i?  mi��  ... On The Successful Completion of the  Cable Vision System for the Sechelt Area  *���*���*-*.*,,  *'���**��*  /'  A^.  A'  /!  .'a  * y  7  ���' ANACONDA electronics ltd.  |   1915   STAINSOURY   AVC, VANCOUVtR 12, n.C.  it*"***''***  ta-a.��W-"IW'  m*���m  imfl.wlMrVLm ij|M"l"MHpJ l|  ."1   i  .  1  ���r x;  |^a*lF^|��^l��^��V*'J^AAAa*>J^F��^a^^aa��fcJ^^��^^a^  _,- J '��-. a"*-.-    *."-a-i~4  ajmkB,s.jr,n��;*Ja.AJII^<T    *^a -^fa.j. *^t**0^v^^v*4*0*0t^^4V.***a^^+0*0^*r>0%r*r*4*0*i4*  '��-  ��   ~i.'-F  Page B-4  The Peninsula Times   Wednesday, September 30, 1970  The Peninsula^**��*  7 may bc wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as lo fail to say what I believe to bc right."  ���John Atkins  Douglas G. Wheeler, Editor and Publisher  ^umj,manaajfajwaiaaMa-aaa*.aaJMa��aa"aalaaaaa1^��BaaTaa*Baaa*a*a��aa*��f��*la*aaa��aa*aaaa^^  ABBSWOT^1 B����SJBQla**  IN JANUARY of this year the badly  needed science wing at Elphinstone  Secondary School was completed at a  cost of $*1.58,000. In May of this year,  taxpayers in thc Sechelt School District  All this may have caused the public  to wonder why there should be insufficient students taking the. senior physics  course this year.  " This week, published in the Times,  approved expenditure for an additional    is a letter written by the seven students  two laboratories plus storage area which  will cost something in the region of  $152,000 including equipment and  architect's fees.  Total cost of the science wing when  complete will be approx. $310,000.  Taxpayers were told that the new wing  was essential for the science programme  which thc hew curriculum required.    *  During the August meeting of the  -a- school board, trustees learned that  physics" 11 and 12 would be dropped  from the Elphinstone curriculum this  year because there werev insufficient  students taking thc course. Trustees  Bernard Mulligan and Bill Malcolm expressed concern over dropping this  course which is an essential requirement  for many post secondary courses.  Concern was also expressed at the  board meeting, that thc science programme should be curtailed at a time  when laboratory facilities are being in-  '* creased. ._. A  ���1  who graduated on the physics programme  last year, telling the story as they see  it. These students did not have to concern themselves, they made thc grade,  but they are obviously concerned for  the future of the students who took grade  11 physics last year and the ones who apparently dropped out of physics 12.  It seems there are many questions  to be answered: Perhaps the physics 11  and 12 courses arc. too long to be completed in the'five month semester system introduced last year. How many  students wanted to study grade 11 physics  this year and. how many would have  wished to take grade 12 physics if they  had been successful last year in the grade  11 class? Did any students leave the  district because they could not take these  courses in their own home town?  After approving expenditures to the  tune of'S310,000 the taxpayer has a  right to know why these facilities arc  not performing the service expected.  DMCDI3Q    ��  block held for the Village, the other in  proximity to the Porpoise Bay wharf.  Both arc planned as first class residential projects and as it i.s the natural  direction for such growth it is logical to  expect other similar types of development to follow.  There was a time when many people  preferred to reside outside the village in  order to avoid zoning and building  restrictions. This too is a changing  situation for with the Regional District  very much in evidence the previously  unorganized territory is now, generally,  very much organized.  Crown property is now virtually unobtainable and as a consequence private  property is becoming both scarce and  costly. yVith an increasing overflow from  thc cities there remains little doubt  residential expansion within the Village  boundaries can do nothing but accelerate.  It would seem that if Council of  Sechelt is to adopt a progressive attitude  with a view to preparing for the future,  then it is imperative that steps be taken  to make good and sure that block is well  and truly retained for use of thc taxpayers.  At  thc  present time  we have  one  small park which accommodates just one  ball game at a time. Thc time is quickly  approaching when a number of playing  ready   underway,  one adjacent  to "the    fields will be required as well as playing  areas for thc youngsters and relaxation  WITHIN the boundaries of thc Village  of Sechelt lies a block of real estate  comprising some one huffdred and  seventy acres which, wc have been given  to understand, is held by the provincial  government for thc village as a recrca-  -C **-  tional area.  From time to time, over recent years,  the block has been the subject of discussion at meetings of council as various  aldermen seek information as to just how  strong is council's hold upon it. Usually  during course of debate the inquisitive  alderman of thc day is informed that it is  held until such time council requires it.  Wc would suggest this is a vague and  rather obscure supposition for governmental attitude to Crown lands changes  periodically and, without some definite  committment, we strongly question the  likelihood of it being held for an indefinite period without some indication  that council plans putting it to worthwhile use.  Until recently it would seem plans  for development of the property were  premature for funds are extremely limited  and thc area involved was perhaps a little  out of the'way. However, this is a situation which is changing quite rapidly as  development takes place around West  Porpoise Bay.  Two substantial subdivisions are al-  Rhyming Philosopher  VI.RNACUI.AI". ���Harry \V. Fletcher  Young Cassiii*, Jones was employed in a store  anil worked like he never got lired.  He kept up the books and swept out the floor,  much more than for what he was hired.  Other employees did what they were told,  but lucked Ihe ambition of Jones,  So Boss took his ease, while Cass llien took  hold  lo run Ihings and answer die phones,  lloss then decided since Ihis was ihe case  he'd travel lo London and Home,  instructing young Jones, "Now you lake my  place;  no telling when I'm coming homo."  Cassius Jones wished. l-'mploycr ���"(iood Luck,  J hope to do just what you said,"  Then worked twice as hard as though he wiim  struck  with lightning lo conic out ahead.  aSo, llossman returned, lie then blew his lid  und screamed, "Where's my name on Ihe sign!"  "You Miid 'lake my place'" cried June*., "no i  did,  1 purchased the lease, now il's miner'  areas for older folk  Many thriving communities arc being  forced to pay fabulous sums of money  for such property simply because councils failed in their duties to provide for  the future. Communities such as this  suddenly blossomed forth and cheap  land became no longer available.  We would suggest that at this time,  Sechelt is lii the unique position of having  a large acreage available at what is understood to be a nominal fee of $1.00 per  annum.  If this option still exists, then the time  to close the stable door is right now, not  when thc horse has departed. Council  would have a great deal to answer for  should it ever transpire that because of  apathy the only land available for  recreational purposes is high priced  privately owned property.  u Q OB*P0i*  The PENiNSULA^yfewe*.  I'lil-llslied Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on U.C.'a Xunshino CoirM  by  Scvhclt Peninsula Tlnic*i Ltd.  Ho* .110. Sechelt, M,C.  l)intnlit\ (I, Wltii���la; Editor und Pitldhhrr  "Stihsciiptloi. Kiilcs; (in mlvaine.-V  1 Year, $5 - 2 Yearn, $9 - 3 Years, $13  *���>    U.S. and Foreign, $5,50  Unlne Ihe arm front Port Mellon to Rtfmont  [Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet,  ���a*a"S*$"fl  Winterize Y@ur Trees  Frcci Solely Checks and  Estimates,  Work  Insured  and Guaranteed.  Peerless Tree Service  R.R.  1, Secholt, P.C.  Phono 885 7.109  T UK   II U N T K U S  by Felix Do Cola  Hull, lo lho mighty hunter  who dhowM no truco of four  Ad h(�� InvtuU'M lho wII.I.'I'ii.'.sh  to  Hf'ht  thi* brutal  (leer,  Ih*  rat*.;,,  our  nullon't. fti'iilltutlo  iih ho i*ImI<h bin vary  life*  Kuclni;   fli'ico,  I'oraeloiu,  I'iiwii.m  iii'iited with Imi  i;un nnd knife,  Oh  mighty,  vnllnnt   hunter  Thorn'*,  not bin/;  you  wonl   ilun*  A:i you hii;.!'".* In mortal combat  a n(|ulrrcl       or n huri*,  Ami iim you bravo the fri'i'/lng iluwn  how wc (idmlrc your pluck  Winn you  tun.  your  lolcucoplc flight  iiguiii'tl lho vicious duel.!  l.ll.o gallant knight errant of old  who (need the llery ilrngon  Why, In* eim'l iiinipnrn wllh you  In   vimi   primitive  i.liillnii   wagon,  ���Oh   learle.s,  giilliinl   hinder  ynu  .nii it  the  nation'*,  pnil.-ie  At. you face tinlold .Inngcr-i  like  Hie  knlghlii nf olden   .lay.!  'Ami  when (nine .fellow liti'iter  ..liuol**, you  with aim  lo  true,  id.  ynu   Mini  to death,  lake  iiiinfoit   .  Jlo'f, ii lilg, bravo man        like you!  KM I. (Mi U K  :,., il ynu imi'it i;n liiiiiling  there'*, no need- to malm  nml  kill,  I In   yum* tliiiolliig with a caiiu'iii,  uml  mam  nnd t.hnuj at  will!  Readers Right  Hearty thanks  Editor. The Times.  Sir: A most-hearty thanks for your  help in publicizing Red Cross blood donor  clinics. As you are well aware ^t takes  continuous reminders to keep the number  of donors up to the quota the blood bank  needs for hospitalized patients in British  Columbia. Fear, apathy or inconvenience  arc considered the usual reasons persons  do not contribute blood, and poor weather  is always a fine excuse!  However, people are wonderful and  it has been found, over the years of the  Red Cross blood transfusion service that  a reminder or two is all that is needed  to get response to the needs, of others.  v NINA ANTHONY,  Public Relations Director  Shining record  Editor, The Times,  Sir: It was with great pleasure that  the students of Elphinstone Secondary  School learned of the accreditation given  our school by the Department of Education. We are all deeply indebted to last  year's grade twelve students who's tremendous effort in studies raised the  school .average so  remarkably.  It was with great pride that we received "Mr. F. P. Lewis' statement that,  the three year accreditation maybe taken  as an expression of confidence that the  school can maintain acceptable academic  standards. We are confident we can do  this and with hard work and determination we will strive to maintain the shining record set by our graduates.  STEVEN LEE  The Way It Was  Editor. The Times,  Sir: We�� the undersigned are writing  . this letter in response to the front page  article of the Aug 19. 1970 edition of the  Times, dealing with the dropping of  Physics 11 and 12 from the Elphinstone  curriculum.  It was stated in that article that  Physics 11 and 12 was being dropped  because of insufficient interest and lack  of students, and that in this respect, the  students were dictating the programme.  Maj?be your readers would like to  hear  it The Way  It Really Was.  The pertinent statements made in that  article were very much in error, or at  best, incomplete. To get right to the  point of the matter ��� the real cause  and or blame for the dropping of the  Physics courses lies directly with the  instructor of'the courses for his apparent  inability to competantly teach the subject ... not with the students.  The Physics instructor for the year"  69-70 was new to the school that year.  During the first semester, he taught  Physics 11, which is not an overly di%  ficult course in itself, but whose succesl  lies directly with the instructor's ability  to teach it. At the end of that semester,  the percentage of failures in Physics II  varied from 45%��� 50%���60'/.-���- 75%, depending upon the source. The instructor  said 45%, while the students involved  were quoted at 75%. Any and all of  these figures are fa*  too high.  Most of the students that passed, did  so only by a thin margin. With results  such as these, one could hardly expect  these same students to take the Grade  12 course which is considerably more  complex and difficult, and is terminated  with a government exam.  Almost without exception, the students  taking Physics 12 in the second semester  were those Grade 12's who had passed  Physics 11 while in Grade 11 thc previous  year (68-69), with a different teacher,  a very good one at that. We were part  of that class. At the beginning of the  Grade 12 Physics course all the students  were given the Physics 11 final exam  from the previous semester. Wc obtained  marks ranging from 7.r>%l-90';., eight  months after having taken Physics 11,  Physics 12 started in January with  eleven students. Having heard of tho poor  results of the semester before, we expressed our concern immediately by  meuns of a small delegation of us meeting with the chairman of the schoolboard,  We explained our situation; we were very  doubtful thai the course would be completed in time for, Ihe exam; we were  doubtful of the likelihood or the course  being taught properly; and we were  hopeful that a ..uiliible remedy could be  found, This procedure was repealed many  times that semester, nil to no avail, Each  time, wo were assured that wo -wore  overly concerned, premature in our con-  corn, and that everything would work  out  alright,  Realizing our .situation wns not im-  proving and Unit II would be highly unlikely that the course would bo finished  on time, we confronted both the principal  and the vlco-prlnolpnl, The vice-principal  mild he would |������k jnt0 ||u. mutter, but  that  wns as far as it went   wo hoard  no more, Tho principal lichthenrledly  dismissed our concern ns unrounded nnd  premature, told un not to worry, nnd  lhat In the event thnt our assumption*,  and premonition,, woro coned, then It  was ho who was to blame, not the toucher.  This conrinutation took placi- near the  "'������'I ol May, Our Physics Depurlmunlul  exam was scheduled for June  III.  My the llrst week in Juno wo were  hnlf-wuy through the course, with lho  toughest topics y��t to cover ��� electricity,  miignollnm, nnd nuclear physics. Willi  barely two weeks left boforo tho oxniu  nnd hair ot the course to go, lho Instructor  Informed u.s that we would havo to finish  Ihe course on our own nnd thai ho would  bo ulvlnia*. un review on (lie provum.* portion ol lho (iomestor's work, Din-Inn one  nf   lhe.,e   last   two   weeks   the   instructor  devoted all class time to the going over  of1 an old supplementary exam instead  of further course instruction. Only at this  late crucial date, after our having re- ^  peatedly brought up the matter, did the  District Superintendent of Schools, chairman of the school board, head of the  Science Dept. of the school, and some  other people become concerned. Up until  1his time they were quite content to sit  on their hands, lending only deaf ears  to the situation. By this time it was a  little bit too late, wasn't it???? Even  then the principal was quite unconcerned.  Out of the eleven who had started the  course in January, seven passed the  exam. The resulting marks were definitely not as higs as they should have been,  tely not as high as they should have been,  was most surprising. Several of us- who  had wished to write the Scholarship Exam  were forced to give up the idea as we  knew we would be lucky to pass the  regular.  In the intervening months, precious  class time had been wasted on needless  repetiation and copying of notes already  in thc text books. At lunchhour or after  school when the teacher was asked for  assistance, he only apologized repeatedly  for the way in which he was teaching  the course.  In order to get through the Physics  12 course as successfully as we did, it  was necessary to let our other class-  work for other subjects slide considerably.  In conclusion we find that the teacher  and any or all of the local school ad-  ' ministration can take absolutely no credit  for the apparent successful completion of  the senior Physics course this year, but  must bear all the responsibility and blame  for its downfall and its being dropped in  the academic year  1970-71.  It is much easier to sweep the whole  thing under the rug by blaming students.  This is the age of blaming young people  anyway. Thc foregoing is the way it is  and was, and if anyone is sufficiently interested to investigate that is what will  be found.  We were there: Don Smith, Mark  Ruggles, Rob Bennie, Dorian Gregory,  Bob Hayes,  Ray Griffith, Dan Brackett.  P.s. This letter was not released until  this time, after our Graduation exercises  due to concern over possible repercussion!  r  v\  y    W l .t^A-A AAA'* -A f A   \ A --i*y��y.#&,\;i  "V-.   ���'���te'.'V A^-'^iadN-^'lA **~ v..-,-^V-'**"i.v*   i , ��\%/7\\  .��'   -IT'****-  a*  -"FftFrf-l  -     ���      'a  , "**"<  " -A  ��� >���<&  }A:-j  >���  * At"***-*-^. .  **?*, '**T**fta*a'a1*3*-'aa ���   .  "** ^ia,     * ���a  jS^w" z7  >���'-  ' ..4 .a aFajaVJaJ  a-* ��*.   -***���  view  ^ifn7*Reh^.'  ^^-���tv-****,  "^Sj^g^JEV.a  >-^>*aX        ^ .,,, ���*' . *<&*��� J./-. �����. >"  ..n.ihf \nriM.lir*    ���m**-*"-!-^-*-'*'  -aL.h-...JI~��x-...  ..   .   a...... '.-VU.**..  ������ V  ���       r Vfo **��*  -^1  \   **-\.. \  -*-**-...      \>       ������    al .  \L ������flrt.'FF*V.'  ������* ."v A v*-<; 3  ���a**' *T   toiaS"-"^; * *"- *  Missed  It happens���even in World Cup soccer    in Sunday's exhibition game on the  and in this case young Tiger Greene    "all weather." playing field at Gibsons  playing for Cougars aims a fast low    Elementary School,  ball to score the first goal for his team  <0m0mm*mmmimm**mmm  kcHieit'  Jewellers  Jcwolhy  Watch Sk  Repairs  iV     tC     1*T  .Phone ���*.  005 2-121  imgmwmiwi.mMiMimmmmMi>B  Coed, returning from date, to roommate: "I don't know what the movie  was about. I couldn't get my glasses on  over  my   false   eyelashes."  %AE&$  Blocked  Soccer opened on the Sunshine Coast tricky balls from division 7 Cougars,  on Sunday with exhibition warm-up Playing for Local 297, Joey takes no  games. At Gibsons goal keeper Joey chances with this one as he throws  Pedneault had a busy time blocking    himself forward to stop ball.  IS  mes  i  (TS'^t?  IS1"  lAiiiiiAiiiw  ���ft."?-.*. jfr  .MI.I.IH...I . ay  LAND CLEARING  EXCAVATION -  - ROADS - BULLDOZING  BACKLTOE - DITCHING  ^  tJaWa^laaifcli^lll^l-itffl *tt .Iftlfrlrt  JJnK^^K-niwf ���,������������  '^>i<itsmimimmmmmmm��mmmmmammmmmmmmi��mmmmmmmx  O^C^O^ZrO".-  BOOHSTOUE  A Good Selection of  Popular COOKBOOKS  Sechelt 885-9654  BROUGHT TO YOU BY THESE  PROGRESSIVE PLACES OF BUSINESS  Glory of the Grape-Caught in  Cream  Pie  Peninsula Plumbing  Ltd.  HEATING & SUPPLIES  Your Kemtone  Sherwin Williams  Paint Dealer  Phone 886-9533  Gibsons, B.C.  IV.vort I*, lho cllmoH ol rnlcitnlniiHI roni|/ony, Cilvo guovK o surprl*,<; with howl-  ���.omo Grope Crcom f*l-\ It*, lolmlou*. Ilovor h nchlovnd <ntlortl.j-v.ly-'With eoiwnlr'iit  (iropo |ulc(j. The iiirprho lor tho ho-jlM*. Is how cosy llil*. Ahowplccc plo I*, to mako,  You iiuri It up lo your Mender. Imtood ol baking It, you chill It In tlio rcltlqerolor  'till llim, Knox iinllovorr-cl Golotim* Keep*, the plo lilfjh, lioht oiul lutciou*., With iIiIn  quick blender method your pin will l>o chilled Him, ready to cot, within only two hour!.,  / envelope*. Knox C.elnllno  'It cup cold nropo |i.lco  lit cup liolllno or*"1!"1 |iiimi  2 el)!)'.  ii,  b cup Miunr  GRAPE CREAM IJIE  I tempuon lemon |uicu  I tup hcovy r.icom ���  I ',*.( nips if:o ctibnt  ni crushed Ire  I 9 inch (jiohant cioi.l'.er i.iunih r.ni'.t  |/fl teiv.poon soil  ".piInkle ueliitlnc. ov-ei la run cold,ti"ipe unco in lilemlei, cnnlninni*. Add lioilinu  iliopo |ulce. Cover nnd piocess ot low speed until nelotine dissolves. Add e(jrj'., mhjiii,  ���nit ond lemon |uice, Cuver ond piocess nt lilflli speed until smooth Wllh Mender still  ,iiiiinlno icmovn enver ond ndd cieoin ond Ice cubes, ono ol o time. Continue lo piocess  ol hl(|ll speed until |co is melted. Allow midline lo stood lor just 'ono or two mtnutrs  unt|l It bit-glut, lo thicken, Tun. Into crumbcfiist ond chill until linn, l| iles^ed,^i^jMlsb  wllh whipped creom, Yll..l-.C">: <*��� In H Miivlnps, "'"'       ' *���'���'���    ���        ".  MO'IT:  II blender rontolnei  will not bold o volumo ol   /t'<j ru|is, do not odd acorn lo  blendei, Add la, cube1. nm\ Ihcn i|uir.l^y pour mlKluro inln n l��iwl ond Mil in lho cimirii,  Where  Fashion is a byword  Smart Shoppers are  found at . . .  HELEtNE'S  FASHION SHOPPE  Gibsons, B.C. - Ph. 886-9941  TODD'S  DHYGOODS  CHILDREN'S 6k JMFANTS'  WEAR  LADIES' SPORTS WEAR  " Phono 886-9994  Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre  SAVE MOI^EY  AT YOUR POPULAR  LUMBER AND BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Scivtnf] Tlin SttnrJiitto G'w.t  GOLF BUSIDIHG  SUPPIIES  885-2283 - Sccholr, B.C,  i��������Wl��*IIS����SS��������WWi��������^������*WWW��^^  SE  i  il  ;k  ���'.:���. i.i.,,'..  .,i.*l."-.<.**, .  ��� i��... ,��� ..-...-. ,  ,..''.. '���' ,. . ,   -   ���   I it'     '*   ���     . -��a  . 4 '>  ���'*^1��^��*��I*��#,��-.**>****#'*��*J1*����'.     '        %      %    ..       1      t       a     i      >      ���      a     i     i     t    i      ��      a     ��     '     > ���.*"!---  ,****.JK0S*S+t*0'   af*- *V��*    "L0.10.   *Kf"    **'���'���''    ���^****"*1"*    ��***t*l+r**S*M.*\*l0    *^rt*��.#����a,      A^<nrW.*f��l"<**.��*f�� ���*���*���*-"���     *"     ** *  **#'#*  t.   m  A   t.  m i  1  t> t.  A  ��*KUSA0��.  0i^mi0^0^0��i0^0^'^0^^m.0^^^^im0,,y^ VWVW1''*'  *".  Pender graduates  Receiving their diplomas at last Sat-  urday's graduation exercise at Pender Harbour Secondary School, Linda  Johnson, Helen Dimopoulos, John  Mercer, Elaine Moffat and Wendy  Mercer have left their school days behind. Their parents, friends and  school officials attended the brief ceremony held in their honor.  In Your Garden  ���By The Old Rake  .i��"la,  Appreciation  Pictured on right, Mr. Jack Mercer  of Buccaneer Marina, Secret Cove,  showed his appreciation to Pender  Harbour industrial art students by  presenting the school with a fine set  of tools, following Saturday's gradua-  Unigue ceremony . ..  tion ceremony. Accepting the gift is  industrial art teacher Mr. Bruno  Dombroski and on the left, Mr. A. L.  Thompsoirwho is the newly appointed  principal of Pender Harbour Secondary School.  PENDER Harbour Secondary School's  Graduntion Ceremony held on Saturday evening was unique this year as none  of the five'graduate students received the  customary scholarships. All five have decided to seek jobs before deciding if they  will continue in an institution of learning.  Presiding over the ceremony was Mr.  A, L. Thompson, the new principal of Pender Harbour Secondary School who comes  here from Merrit.. Addressing the gathering, Mr. Thompson commented on the fact  lhat Pender Hut-hour has the smallest secondary school in the Province. Because of  its small enrollment, the school has a  weakness in that it cannot offer all the  fields of .study in the Province's .secondary school curriculum; but It also has  strength because It is small enough for  touchers to take an individual Interest in  students,  Represent ing Ihe Hoard of School Trustees, Mrs, Agnes Labonte said thai trustees  nre well aware of I he.problems of a small  .secondary school and its many disadvantages. However the fact that the students  had reached this successful point In their  lives is an accomplishment and she sincerely hoped lhat the graduates had the  skills they would need, and wished them  ������v.iry success In the future.  District .Superintendent Mr. R. II, Hanna brought greetings from the Department  of I'.ducnllon and expressed Ihe wish that  the graduates education, had given them  Mime basis for making worthwhile dccl-  ���lions In the future,  GUEST SPEAKER  Local Probiilion Officer Mr. Ted Peters  gave Ihe graduation address in which h<*  ipuke to parents ns well ns the graduates.  In his work he often hears young people  complain about adults, and many of tlieh*  complaint,* are legitimate, There seems to  I"' a break down in ratnlly Hl> '���I*"* '" id "I!0  i" reached where the child fails to rind  tin* degree of understanding expected, and  looks elsewhere for satisfaction.  In Ibis age of hedonistic rebellion, wise  parents should enquire into Hieii' <>w�� ������<"  li.'ivloui*, Perhaps Ihey have been too busy  wllh other things, Mr, Peters said lhal  tlmie tied to the home with bonds of love  unit affection did not fdide Into devlallon,  The family Is of vital .sociological Importance; tlu* 'home |s ��tIII around and needful  and only the students thenmelveii could  decide what kind of homes they would  wish to have  lu the future.  Referring to problems facing the world  today, Mr, Peters said that link* ���-" .���"'������tain  or definitive and answers do not come In  iu*at packages. Addressing the graduates,  In* said, "You are not pail of lho solu-  lion, but part of the problem."  PRESENTATIONS ,   ,  Ciraduales receiving U.eir ..Iplonins  were; Helen Dlmnpmilos, Idnda .lohiwou.  Wendy Mercer, John M<*it��t ",1 ,':i"i,,��  Moffat. ���      .  I.lndn  received  Ihe Commerce I'.xceb  lence award presented by Mrs. J. Whit-  taker, who also presented Linda and Wendy with book awards, as their commerce  marks were both very high.  Scholarships and bursaries presented  to former Pender Harbour graduates who  are continuing their education were as  follows:  Pender Harbour PTA*���Martin* Donley  and Terry Cameron.  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 112���  Robert Klein.  Sechelt Teachers Association���Barbara  Cameron. * '';...  Pender   Harbour   Credit   Union���Jac  queline Griffith.  Ladies Auxiliary to Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 112���Heather Duncan.  Principal's Bursary���Kathy Maekay.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital���Hazel Wray.  APPRECIATION  Mr. Jack Mercer of Buccaneer Marina,  Secret Cove made a special presentation  of a set of tools which Pender Harbour  Secondary School's workshop needed. The  gift was in appreciation of work done by  grade 11 and 12 students, who built a  very fine workshop for Mr. Mercer as a  special project last year. Industrial Arts  teacher, Mr. Bruno Dombroski who accepted the gift, explained that the construction 11 course did not have the equipment  or the area for a worthwhile project so the  students volunteered to construct whatever anyone needed.  Mr. Mercer said he would very much  like to have a workshop and the students  figured out the cost and planned the 24  by 28 ft. building.  The evening ended with refreshments  being served the visitors and Pender's  graduates left to take their places in the  world, which is not really too bad a place  and maybe they will help make it a little  better.  ONE or the most satisfying and worthwhile flowers to grow is the outdoor  chrysanthemum. This is a type of mum  that is fairly hardy which, with judicious  pruning and feeding, will produce blooms  from four to eight inches across, if desired.  However, the main reason for their  popularity is in' the 'prolific number of  flowers produced. The blooms are a nice  size for indoor arranging and for garden  decoration. They aro started from cuttings in January and grow on until time  to put them in their flowering position  in April. When they are eight inches  high they should be stopped, i.e., the  growing tip pinched out, to produce more  flowering laterals. If they are planted  on" top of a couple of shovels of compost  and mulehed during the hot weather they  give a good account of themselves, but  if they are given supplementary feedings���^  of weak manure water they will be so  much better, but stop the feeding as soon  as the blooms show colour.  As with many other flowers they come  into bloom from August through to December. By selecting the proper varieties  it is possible to have blooms for five  months. There are not many other flowers  that can make this claim. The newer  varieties have forms and colors that have  to be seen to be believed. The practice of  covering the plants with a plastic roof  that can be rolled back when there is  no rain or heavy dews, is becoining accepted practice by mum growers' how'  The late blooming types can be lifted  and be potted up before frost and grown  on in the greenhouse or porch. In case  of a hard winter it i.s well to save a  stool or two of each variety, to provide  cuttings for the following years. Well  grown mums require to be well staked  and tied up else there will be a lot of  bloom  damaged,  Precaution, care help  in preventing cancer  THE idea that cancer can be prevented is  not new. In 1775 Sir Pcrcival Pott of  England, showed that chitnney sweeps'  cancer, prevalent at that time in young  hoys who actually climbed into chimneys  to clean them, could be prevented by reducing the boy's exposure to soot and by  regi*..*.ir washing of his clothes and his  body.  In mere recent times an excessive  number of bene cancers was noted a-  jnciig. *the- painters, of luminous watch  cli;*i"s, who, while painting with a radioactive substance, touched the paint brushes to their lips thereby introduced the  material .into their bodiejs. Here again  correction of the occupational hazard resulted in the prevention of cancer. Today there has been a vast amount of evidence to shew that many types of cancer  can be prevented by avoiding certain agents in our environment.  In the development of industrial processes, it has occasionally been discovered  that new chemicals may be capable of  causing cancer, and although not all persons exposed to these substances develop  cancer, rigid precautions have been taken to eliminate all possible risks. This  aspect of cancer prevention ih which industry plays thc major role, is generally  supervised by a department of -occupational health or industrial hygiene in each  province.  Doctors are concerned with preventing  all types of cancer and many physicians  serve in industry to help detect hazards  before any harmful effects are caused.  Every person can help to maintain his  or her good health in a number of ways.  A thorough knowledge about cancer, how  it can be prevented, detected and treated  will help dispol tlie fear which often  works to promote the disease. The outstanding example of one form of cancer  which can be prevented is cancer of the  lung. There is no .longer any shadow of a  doubt that the alarming increase in lung  cancer is linked directly to cigarette  smoking. Over-exposure to sunlight, especially by fair skinned persons, may  give rise to skin cancer. It is known  that the amount of skin cancer is highest  in countries such ass Australia which have  an abundance cf. sunshine. This doss not  mesn that pecple should not sunbathe.  but it does suggest that too much is harm-  The Peninsula Times ' Page B-5  Wednesday; September 30, 1970  ful.  Everyone should  practise * "sense  in  the sun". , _  Personal hygiene may help reduce thc  risk of some types of cancer, including  cancer of the genital organs. A special  bowel examination every year may detect  early cancer of the lower bowal and upper rectum. If you are a woman, you can  prevent cancer of the cervix by having  a Pap test at least every two years. This'  test which reveals abnormal cells tliat  may develop into cancer, L>.^pne of the  most effective methods bf cancer* prevention.  A special pamphlet of the Canadian  Cancer Society entitled "BSE describes  the | method of self-breast examination,  which if practised diligently may help to  cut dawn the number of women Avho find  themselves afflicted with breast cancer.  \Muuutn.a!\nji*...mm..ii.^uL.KH*uvu,*.AnKnjvuv��Mia  Classified AdBriefs reqeh nearly  2,200 Homes every week.  Use them for steady, low-cost  advertising.  THE TIMES  Sechelt, B.C. Phono -895.9654  wMv>nnnfw**innnnnnnfVwinnrw^  tfUMmiiuii-  m$m saw cem  Is   Your   Saw   Ready  for   that  Winter Firewood���we have  all you need to put some  more life in that saw.  0mm&mmmmmmmmimmw*msmmmmGamwMmi^  imm-mm  Pleasant-voiced, self-starting personality for advertising sales via  telephone. Spare time occupation.  Stimulating and interesting if you  like people. Apply by telephone  only, with your best voice and telephone manner. This is steady part-  time work for a reputable local  business, and can best be carried  out in your own home. Phone between 4 and  5  p.m., 885-9654?  i^fUlWml&H^����XZ,,2&r  Used (Ii  1 USED 65 H.P  MERC.  OUTBOARD  DON'T FORGET OUR  OCTOBER SALE  CLOSING MONDAYS  Starting October 5th  REPAIR  ���  PARTS  ��� SERVICE  MM SAW (EMU  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-9626  O  ��   ^   Nearly two million Canadians have  high blood pressure, Most of them are  getting along well on drugs and diet  changes recommended by a physician.  The majority of patients survive their  first heart attack and return to productive  activity.  -/���J-tMV-M +vW*f*wt4H*t-***,*i+*\ ���af" *V  ���     . ,       ATP>x  f   '   <*  f*[ > hr. -i,fyi.  7 ^7'7f*^r<7 /'."���.*....,ff  l ��� t   V     Air  h  * Gibsons��� Phono 886-2337  Of ootirno wo pny high intorost on  your monoy. But thoro's nnothor  kind of intoront you'll find nt tho  Roynl Bnnk. tlio intoront wo tnko In  you, Thnt'.. tho kind of intorost you  can't monsuro in porcontnflos, Like  holpinn you docldo on n sound investment proornmmo. Or by helping.  you with othor monoy problom!..  Wo cnn holp in mnny wny.n. All you  hnvo to do is nsk,  Como in to tho Roynl Bnnk. To my  branch, or to nnothor anywhoro.  You'll Boowhat our "hoiun approach-  nolo" ronlly moans-���our l>lti,|--!.t  Intorost is you.  We Bike to look after ydi  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.  ...A^-E.."L^-Ja^-.,l.,.fl,...^|.      ���..|T.t..a.a-T"Sfor.|  '������> v***7  a"*/;*", ,-3��  a"..a ^4.i.A^, f.fA... ,,��..... .7,1,  *..F....X.FI,Ft.-F. ..���.,.. ...iff ..V ...,..f.^....,,. ...Fa-... .V.,F,.,..La,- ^^    ^.F,, ���|n, ���  Hh'llM^MtA.-llK  * Mr. Advertiser: These  advertising space* aro  real bargains1 for you.  Sold on contract only. For  details on how to stretch  your advertising dollar,  phono 085-9654, ask for  special ad rates.  Beautiful "Fronds Peninsula Estates" on FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD. 12 new lots  off paved road -with water and electricity available. Directly across from secluded bay,  reasonably priced from $4500.  IRVINE'S LANDING . . .Featuring eafo, houso, floats and boats with motors. A  entrance tb harbour with perfect protected moorage. Loads of potential  for additional development.  5 acres view property at EGMONT beautifully treed, serviced and an excellent bu>  at $6000.  A fow choico waterfront lota in GARDEN BAY, fully serviced with excellent moorago  don't wait too long on thcso . ..  aaaaaaaaaa.aaaaaaaaaaaalaa.aaaaaaaaaaaaalaaaaaa.  2 choice lots in MADEIRA PARK serviced and within walking distanco of oil services  and reasonably priced.  .aBaaa.a.aaaaaaBaaaaaaaaaaifia.aaa.aaaaaaaaaaaa "  2 bedroom homo with suite in basement, overlooking all of Madeira Park, in choico  location. Priced in low 20*0.  \     ��� aiaia aaaaaaa.a.a aaaaaaaaa.  A SPECTACULAR 1600 ft. homo in PENDER HARBOUR on tho water with doublo  everything: doublo kitchens, bathrooms, bedrooms; a beautiful stono fireplace. Two  attractive homes in ona exceptional." good buy at $39,000.  Approx. 350' waterfrontago on RAT ISLAND IN LEE BAY. Fishing at your front  door with excellent moorago.  15 acres with ovor  1600 ft. of road frontage on Highway  101  at Secret Covd.  Panoramic view of Straits, Thormanby & Secret Cove. Spectacular piece of property  loaded with privacy. Reasonably priced at $15,000.  7 acres property  at MIDDLEPOINT ON  MAIN  HIGHWAY with  over 750'  road  frontago, privato road Into property and largo cleared building site, Full price $0,000  on this excellent sito.  '��������� ...aaa  j  650' waterfrontago at MIDDLEPOINT on 19 acres, Water, electricity, coiy cottage**,  lonely beach; a unique and spectacular setting, * '"���   .t   An unusual beautiful waterfront lot at tho end of Frances Peninsula Road. Approx,  145 ft, wator frontage. All services available on this lot which is situated directly  on tho open Straits.  3 bedroom meticulously furnished homo with full basement on Sinclair Day with  200 ft.  wator  frontago on  2 lots,  off paved  road with  excellent  entranco  and  privato float.  ���,,,...���.............. ......>������>.������  An unusually attractive 3 D.R. homo at IRVINGS LANDING with beautiful vlow of  Strait*, a V.L.A. approved homo,  '���aaia*a��a����*laB.ai.aaal*��aia*ak,il,l*t��al*.l��.,*  Four serviced lots off Garden Bay Rocd in GARDEN DAY, all view lots priced from  $3000.  32 ACRES ON SAKINAW LAKE with 2400' watcrfrontage with spectacular privato  bay, furnished cottago ond guest cottago, floats, water system, a beautiful piece of  proporty for privacy or subdivision.  ......... a,ai.la..a  taataa.aafaaa.i  3.3 ocres of gorgeous vlow property on HIGHWAY 101 In WEST SECHELT, property  can ba sold as ono piece or in 4 lots, a breathtaking vlow of tho ocean which It  directly across road.  2 DEDROOM HOME wllh spectacular vlow of Straits with 1.5 ocres on COCHRAN  ROAD in MADEIRA PARK, overlooking everything. Priced In tho low 20's.  Beautiful VIEW LOT NEAR  HOTEL with excellent view of harbour; cosy access  with oil services. F.P, $4500.  LOWES MADEIRA PARK RESORT has 10 furnished units with a lovely homo on 0  choico valuable acres with foods of potential, this beautiful property has 400' waterfrontago, floats, boats and many other extras,  TO ASSIST YOU  IN YOUR CHOICE OF PROPERTY CONTACTi  ARDOUR REALTY LTD.  1439 Kingsway 874-2305  Weekends Phono Tender Harbour 003-2491  )  VAAA aVj-aaA-FV,, ss^A^^ji^^-^h 7 UrrWt   'AAAV A AlA AArK kA4;>rX"aC^"vAt>V*i Z-:'**$l  **��� j* "^ty-ffi~4rl&>$L^Lfy?*^kJi$-*\i i^i^��j>*u��i^/^:^^^jiir*<ii^wJV^'\j>**^ia^^ ^g^i^V*V%*^^*S?il^^i^^'t>*^  "-<;���=���  j,*   *���  - *  ���a*.-,-..  .^���a*"''-*'**-1*'^1'''*^^  ** ,  * J ���  Isabel writes . . .  care taciiiues  structured same as ours  NOW that I have had time to assess the  various aspects of my visit to Britain  and Ireland I fipd it interesting to reflect  upon the fact that while, methods of procedure may vary .  somewhat, between [  one country and  another, and the  dimensions of population density  differ greatly from  ours here in British  Columbia, these  countries have the  same basic need to  structure services  for people ������ both  on a short-term ,-t  and a long-term {,'  basis, as we do 'j+  here. *��*,  Density of po- *"yr * '  pulation in large jjA^-,  industrial centres isabel Dawson  has created a number of problems ��� not the least of which  is that of traffic tie-ups in large cities.  A number of municipalities are considering eliminating city-centre parking of  private cars in order to reduce the confusion of traffic tie-ups in the business  areas. They are exploring a number of  ideas and are setting up committees to  study what might be done by introducing  rapid transit into crowded areas. The need  for such a scheme was particularly apparent to me when, during my visit to  Belfast I was caught in the five-o'clock  rush hour traffic. It took over an hour  and a half to move 10 city blocks because  .of a bottle-neck traffic situation going  over the Albert Street bridge. This bridge  disgorges traffic from two lanes onto  a very busy six-lane street which in  turn bottlenecks this traffic flow east  and west onto a four-lane main street.  People caught in the traffic jam told  me they spent as much as two hours  getting home from work during such  hold-ups.  Out of a total work force in Northern  Ireland, it is estimated that 20% were  employed in manufacturing shirts and  pyjamas with 90% of these workers female. Engineering and electrical goods  industries employed 6.5'f, of the workers  in North Ireland ��� chemical and allied  industries provided employment for about  6%   of  the  workers  and  the  food   and  sen-Tee industries absorbed 3.5*75 of available workers. 4.300 unemployed persons  were registered, broken down into 3,300  males and 1,000 females. Those concerned"  with unemployment in the area state  that one of the problems of employment,  is that many people do hot wish to re-'  locate either in areas of North Ireland  where employment may be available or  move to Britain in order to secure steady  employment. Plans to ejicourage job  mobility have met with little success up  to this time.  A similar pattern exists in housing  ��� particularly in the type of subsidised  dwelling. Since subsidised housing must  be built in suburban, areas, due to lack  of space in city areas, tho.se who require  such housing face increased transportation costs and from time. to time there  is dissatisfaction from among tenants of  such housing because they do not wish  to re-locate and be faced with additional'  expenses. -At the moment, very little  incentive is offered to the average citizen  to purchase his own home. It appeared  to be general throughout Britain and  Ireland for people to acquire a council  house at a heavily subsidised rent and.  remain in that house for the rest of their  lives. There are many large housing  estates built by local housing authorities  and national government. These houses  are allocated on a 'points' system, families having the most children being settled first. A young couple married, with  no children, may wait as long as three  years before becoming eligible for a subsidized home. Rented homes are expensive, apartments .are at a premium.  One ** interesting" aspect of subsidized  housing estates, to me, was that senior  citizens housing is incorporated in each  estate ��� sometimes right in thc centre  of the estate ��� sometimes ��� off to one  side. I visited senior citizens in their  homes on two such estates, one at Sharit-  allow. in Londonderry, North Ireland,  and one in a district of London. England.  Some of the senior citizens liked the  idea of being part of a housing estate,  while others felt that there was too much  noise due to traffic, dogs running wild  over their gardens, and they would have  preferred housing where they might live  quietly with their  peers.  Senior citizens housing in Britain is  financed by various levels of government  and, like housing for the great majority  Page B-6 Thc Peninsulo Times  Wednesday, September 30,1970  of the population, is heavily subsidized.  By and large, pensions paid to senior  citizens are small, while accommodation  is provided at a subsidized rate. A large  percentage of the senior citizens tend to  remain with their children, often renting  a room in the-family home, or retaining  their own homes until unable to maintain them any longer. One official in the  Home Affairs department told me that  senior citizens were encouraged to remain in their own homes or share housing facilities with their children,' trnttt-. *  they required almost complete care, at  which- time they would be admitted to  geriatric care areas. Tho tendency^ still  exists among families" to care for their  parents in their own homes rather than  have them enter a senior citizens hous---  ing area or a geria*r-ic' cai-e area:  While senior citizens housing is provided, the trend seems to be that senior  citizens only enter a home when they  are no longer able to care for themselves.  Taxation is high both in Britain and  North Ireland, because of heavily subsidized plans ��� not the least of which  is housing.  I visited geriatric care facilities set  up by the national government in conjunction with the City of Westminster. The  facilities consisted of single room occupancy and large wards where upwards  of 50 people were accommodated. Many  of the people in the large wards received  j therapeutic care right in the ward. A  handicraft centre in the facility was well  attended by those who were mobile. A  point of interest to me was a floating  bath made of canvas and rubber. This  bath served several purposes and was  extensively used by patients. Much hilarity was evident when I took a snapshot  of this bath. One of the nurses got in  and demonstrated its functions while I  go-lh the picture I wanted. As the bed  itself is quite wobbly, she had some difficulty climbing out, much to the amusement of the patients and staff_present.  Another centre I visited was equipped  with a day centre where senior citizens  and non-residents could attend on a daily  basis. This and other such centres arc  run on similar lines to our own Silver  Threads organizations.  One of the last centres 1 visited was  in Coleraine, North Ireland. This centre  was one of the best both in construction  and facilities offered, that I experienced  on my tour. It was a combination of  boarding home and intermediate care  facilities and the decor was bright, sunny  and cheerful.  While   visiting   thc   Royal   Eye,   Ear,  Nose and Throat Hospital I had an opportunity to discuss the hearing aid program as set up under the National Health  Service. I was shown the type of aid  issued under the National Health Service  program and two audiologists who spoke  with me fell that much more might be  done for people who lived alone and  find it hard to learn to use a hearing  aid   and    wear   it   continuously.    These  workers felt that a more attractive co"s-  metic hearing aid- could be developed  especially for children who needed such  a device.  In my next article I hope to cover  the areas of child care facilities which  I visited and give you an outline of such  programs in Britain.  *"'  Official Opening  Sturdy building which houses the  first classroom for Sechelt and District Retarded Children's Association  was officially opened on Sunday. Included in the gathering of well-wishers pictured here are many people  who have worked towards completion  of the building: Mrs. Lome Wolverton, Mrs. Lee Macey, Mrs. Gladys  Legh, Mrs. Alice French, Building  Committee Chairman Mr. George  Turynek, Mr. Ray De Long, representing Canadian Forest Products, School  District Supervisor Mr. Peter Slinn,  Mr. Dalton Murphy, executive member and Mr. McCallum, president of  the B.C. Retarded Children's Associa  tion and   president   of the Sechelt  chapter, Mr. Albert Lynn.  yrr*-**-*  ���^-���Ti.rilfiii inn  T"  -rr��  ,ffW.��l��������*��Mlt��BM  I  I  SUNSHINE COAST ENVIRONMENT  PROTECTION SOCIETY  Friday, October 2nd, 7:30 p.m.  GIBSONS ROD & GUN CLUB  ���    EVERYONE WELCOME  SECHELT THEATRE  ���    PRESENTS ���������'  ___��-   * Starring  Steve McQueen and Sharon Farrcll.  (ADULT)  Cortoon - Color - Cinemascope  Starts 8 p.m. Out 10 p.m.  Friday, Saturday, Monday,  October 2, 3 and 4  COMING SHOWS IN  ORDER:  "Norwood"  "Project X (M.S.)"  "A Dream of Kings"  (restricted)  "Road Hustlers"  "Journey to the Beginning  of Time"  **���  M  -a!  F%af   a*  a     la,,.**      a^ 4,   n^

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