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The Peninsula Times Aug 8, 1973

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 . I  I  ��� -/ ' '    10 -'���' -/  West Canadian Gr^phic'VlidU-tries  204 West 6th Ave./-  f  Vancouver'1 a; is. c,  . " -    Service,  Serving thelSunshlno Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), Including Port Mellon, HopklnsXondlno, Gronthoms Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek; Selma Pork, Seyhelt, Holfmoon Boy, Secret Gove/Pender Hft��� Madeira Pork/Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Eorl Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mall  Registration No, 1142  This Issue 14 Pages ��� 15c  Union <*)��S?4>   Label  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Vol. 10, No. 37 ��� WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1973  Simply unreal" . . ���  Cavalcade "best yet"  says happy organizer  GIBSONS���This year's Sea Cavalcade Particularly popular was the fire-  was "simply    unreal", according    to men's war of hoses, which was won by  festival PR-man Joe Kampman. a team from the Canadian forces ship  ..'Without reservation, I can say there Thunder, the Legion bathtub race and a  was absolutely no comparison with last tour of the two forces ships Thunder, and  vear" **** +s__ T __.   __��*__��_>  __  ��___.i:-_+;___> _._i__onf_    ...  he told The Times as festivities  were drawing to a close.  Over 2,000 local residents and tourists  thronged Gibsons wharf Aug. 3 for the  official opening of the Cavalcade. On  hand with words of encouragement were  mayors Wally Peterson, Gibsons and Ben  -Lang, Sechelt.  Special guests also attending were  MLA Don Lockstead, ' Harry Olaussen,  MP and Nanaimo mayor Frank, Ney.  After the introduction pf entrants in  the Miss Sea Cavalcade contest, Sandy  McCallum  of   CBC   was    named  King  Neptune for the festivities after winning  1 the beard growing contest. ,  Saturday saw the grand parade from  Dougal park to Brothers park, led by  the,famed" Beefeaters Band from Coquitlam-: "  Over the next two days, all was set  fair for the most successful Cavalcade  ever.; '.V ."i.-:'.,."'  Chignecto.  Saturday evening, one of the highlights of the Cavalcade arrived in the  form of the crowning of Miss Sea Cavalcade 1973; ���������'���������  Chosen, from the eye-catching bevvy  of beauties was Jo-Anne Jorgenson, Miss  Gibsons Fire Department.  In addition to other awards, she was  presented with a new trophy donated  to the festival py Stike Poppel.  Runner-up was Joan Blomgren, Miss  Gibsons Lions with Donna Solnik, Miss  Legion taking third place honors.  Dances, contests and just sheer fun  continued into Sunday, proving, said  Kampman, "that a good community effort  can achieve something of this magnitude. '     '   ���; -  Because of The Times Sunday deadline, we are- unable to carry full- contest'  results this week. They will,, however,  appear in our August 15 issue. -  In letter to council  TUGBOATS VIE for the honors during world famous race at Gibsons  _s_ -&M&L-4*  L,__^.',^d_^��a��t;_t-..M'-*. _-.--    , _ ^ '���.  Sea Cavalcade August 4. Large w<__k   on to win heat. Full results will ap-  boat at rear, Nanaimo Tillicum, went   pear in next week's Times.  *���<*  RCMP drill team member  leaves road, breaks leg  SECHELT���A member of the Burnaby  RCMP motorcycle drill team _r in  hospital with a broken leg after plunging  down a 40 foot embankment near Lord  Jim's Lodge.  Const. Barry Bischoff was on his way  back from an RCMP display at the Powell River Sett Fair festivities July 28  when he hit the gravel on his cycle  and skidded over the bank.  He was detained at St. Mary's Hospital until Aug. 2 when he was transferred  to Vancouver.  B. C. Hydro denies  unsafe utmty poles  SECHELT���B.C. Hydro puts "great emphasis" in safety pf plants, employees  and public and "will not, and never have,  put costs before safety," Erich Hensch,  sub-district manager of the Sechelt office  of B.C. Hydro told village council last  week in a letter.  Hensch- letter was prompted by an  article in The Peninsula Times, July 18,  reportirigan unsafe utility pole. The article referred specifically to one behind-  the Village'Cafe on Cowrie Street. A Tiines  photograph, showed George Flores, cafe  owner and village building inspector,  Frank Giampa, inspecting ihe pole and  an accompanying article quoted Giampa  as saying, there are at least nine such  "unsafe" utility poles in the village.  In his statement to The Times, Giam-'  pa said that repeated requests to B.C.  Hydro, B.C. Tel. and the building owners for a new pole were not successful.  After publication in The" Times, the Village Cafe pole was replaced by B.C.  Telephone Co.  In his letter to council, Hensch said  that Flores and Giampa were advised by  Hydro's J. B. Janiewick that the pole  was not carrying B.C. Hydro" plant and  ���see page 11  Residents asked to report  C ouncil to study upgrading  of Hackett Park facilities  SECHELT���Orv  Moscrip,   Willy   Hoef-  sloot, Frode Jorgensen and others  have been invited by Mayor Ben Lang  and Sechelt village council to determine  t. what priorities are needed to upgrade  'Hackett Park and bring re'cornmendations  to council.  Moscrip and Hoefsloot appeared at  council at last Wednesday's meeting and  told council what they felt was needed  to make the park more useful.  Moscrip said that the playing fields  need to be brought up to standard and  in order to reseed with proper turf the  field would have to be closed down for  a year, he estimated. He suggested that  arrangements may be possible to use the  park on the Sechelt Indian Reserve.  A quick calculation of cost of filling  parts of the park was estimated by Aid.  Dennis Shuttleworth. He figured it would  take 1,600 yards of fill at $5 per yard  which would cost a total of $8,000.  Moscrip said that proper turf and  playing facilities are needed and that  bleachers may be dispensed with as unnecessary. "Tear the bleachers down and  put the money into playing facilities for  the kids," said Moscrip.  ���  Moscrip  stressed  that    25-year   plan  should be considered for the park and  that what is needed immediately is fill  and ttii-. He proposed, that rin future other  .facilities can be added.  Ald;,;Ted Gsbpjrne disagreed with Moscrip"sfaiirig the grounds are adequate  "and are a great value to the area." He  agreed that the building has its drawbacks but he added that tennis courts  should be developed immediately and in  time ah opening swimming pool with an  eye to eventually covering it.  "Then," he told Moscrip, "ice rinks  and curling rinks can be developed.  "You and I have had our day. I'm  backing tennis courts, swimming pools  and ice rink. Unless yoU are for them, I'm  against you.n-  Moscrip said  that  tennis  courts can  * only cater to four people at a time. Osborne  said  that  Hackett  Park  grounds  are adequate "for 100 kids."  Shuttleworth interjected: "<_entlemen,  we invited these people here (Moscrip  and Hoesloot) and it behooves us -o listen  to them,"  Moscrip insisted that playing facilities  are needed but that the kids can provide  their own equipment. He suggested that  the council write to parks branch of the  B.C. department of recreation for aid  to determine what is needed and what  the priorities are.  Mayor Lang said that the council air...  ready ;has and that the parks branch replied that it has no extension service to  proVide planning assistance. The branch  suggested that the council write to the  University of B.C. school of planning to  solicit help:  The assistance of planner Ed Cuylits  will be sought to ask the planning school  for help.  Moscrip said that North Delta  has an all-weather field that does not  use, turf and he said that it is excellent  for baseball.and softball. Lang requested  that Moscrip look into it and report to  council.  Noted bird watcher and author John  Rodgers will be at council's August 15  meeting, reported Aid. Norman Watson.  Rodgers will be invited to look over  the bird-nesting sanctuary at Porpoise  Bay with suggestions of what should be  done with it.  Watson suggested that a board walk  be constructed from near Hackett Park  and an almost level walk can then be  ���see  pago-  2  in>nniifiiiiiiiiiiii>iiii>iiii>uiiiiiii(>iiai<i>iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii>iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii>ii>iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii��iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  HAI��PY MOMENT for   Jo-Anne   Sea Cavalcade Queen trophy from  Jorgenson as she receives handsome   donor Mike Poppel. She was chosen  from nine contestants to wear the  crown during 19(73.  Miss S��a  Cavalcade 72, Shirley Ho-lino, presents bouquet owl trophy to IhU year's runner-up In the contest,  \ A liions. For more pictures of Cavalcade 73, look Inside.        ,  FRODE Jorgensen's Sechelt barber    but an incident    could have been  shop looked like it could have been   serious.  a page out of Murder Inc. diary. Was Norm Watson, who owns the build-  not it Albert Anastasia, the crime    ing in which Frode's shop is situated,  king, who was murdered while sitting   was working outside tho shop Wed-  in the barber's chair? nesday afternoon when he heard a  Frode's shop wasn't that dramatic   loud crash. He ran into the shop and   . 1    there was Frode reeling around with  blood all over his face. His customer,  Archie Rutherford, was ashen faced.  It seems that Frode was cutting  Archie's hair when Uie old fluorescent light fixture, for no apparent  reason, picked that particular time to  fall off the colling. It fcll'on Frode's  head giving him a nice gash. Archie  was alright but startled at tho sudden crash. Norm rushed thom both  to tho hospital where thoy were treated and released.  Archio come back tho next morning for the rest of his haircut*  When tho top floor of Bruce Redman's Chain Saw Centre was removed recently, workmen found a well  prosorved copy of the Oct. 11, 11M0  edition of the Vancouver Sun.  Tho front section was not available but several parts of back pages  are and thoy make interesting reading. As might bo imagined most of  tho news was given over to the war.  Banner headline on pago 19 reads:  "Canterbury     Cathedral's    Stained  Glass Windows Shattered by Bombs."  The story went on to toll how German    Messerschmltt    twin-motored  fighter-bomber   pianos   dived   and  showered bombs in tho vicinity of  tho f a m"o u s cathedral shattering  stained  fiHowfl oncl, desl/royUng five  stores and damaging several homes.  Two persons woro killed and 12 Injured. Tho story explained that tho  Joan Blomgren,  Miss  Gibsons  most valuable stained glass windows  of the cathedral were moved for  safety at the beginning of the war.  Noted author Somerset Maugham,  in New York, predicted "absolute  victory" for the allies and he seemed to think that the war would lie  over in two years. It took three more  years than that.  Canada's minister of naval affairs,  Angus L. Macdonald, praised the  Stanley Park RCNVR as tho "best  in the dominion."  A Victoria airman was shot down  and killed; UBC's Totem was named  best college year book;. Saturday's  radio schedule had several musical  programs and drama shows. Stations listed were:, GBR, KOMO (NBC-  Red); KM (-NBC-Blue); KIRO, KOt  CKWX, CKMO, CJOR.  LoRoy Jowellors advertised diamond rings for $25 ($1 down and $1  week); comics included Dl'l Abner,  Joe Palooka, Red Rydor, Harold  Teen, Little Annie Rooney, Donald  Duck, Big Chief Wahoo, Alley Oop  and Mickey Mouse.  Editorials Woro about Locarno  Beach and the possibility of It becoming part of Jorlcho Beach Air  Station. Vancouver wan tod, the provincial government to take over more  financial responsibility: on editorial  dealt with the war and another discussed President Roosevelfs campaign.  But the real fun part of the paper  is reserved for the food advertisements, v  Ray's Superior Markets advertised���are you ready for this���porterhouse ronst beef, 25 cents a pound;  rump roast, 20 cents a pound; cot-  >���soo pag*  11  mtmtfmm  V  / u  *_.F__nu%��    .  EDITORIALS  "1 may be wrong, but I shall noi.be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  _        _ ���John Atkins  A. H. AL-OAJU. Publisher Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  MiniiiMui_iiii-iiMuiit_>it-it-i_nfifinnnnr~*i" ._-"_" T'nr'ir"*'"-""**"*"**""*^"**'  Let's go offer recreation funds  SECHELT village council is studying  ways and means of upgrading Hackett Park. To bring the park up to date  with proper fill will cost an approximate $8,000���an intolerable burden for  some 600 taxpayers to have to bear x  especially when many children frpm  outside the village-limits use the park  facilities. ^    \  Village council will have to seek  outside assistance to bring the park up  to standards.  Since children from Halfmoon Bay  to Wilson Creek use the park perhaps  a park district can be formed to raise  necessary funds and to form such a  district.  An excellent start can be made towards such a program by re-enlisting  the Sechelt and district recreation committee who put on such a successful  Sechelt Timber Days event in May. The  group includes members fr-iti the prescribed area-���why not ask them to serve  again so that Hackett Park can be upgraded to a decent standard so that  softball, soccer, rugby, tennis courts  and whatever can be installed.  The committee can be expanded to  include such civic-minded citizens as  Orv Moscrip and Willy Hoefsloot who  appeared at a recent council meeting to  tell the village fathers what is needed in.  the way of facilities at the park, and  Frode Jorgensen, and others who are  interested in sport and recreation for  children and adults.  The money is available. Indeed, it  seems the provincial government has  fistfuls of money to hand out to such  community organizations.  In a recent press release to The  Times, the department of recreation and  conservation announced grants of $5.3  million made under the Community Recreational facilities Acf. \  The grants were made, to 41 munici-"-  palities and local non-profit organizations, Jack Radford, minister, announced. Eighteen other grants have been  approved in principle, Radford said.    >  The act, passed in the spring session  of the legislature, establishes a fund,  set at $ 10 million in the current fiscal  year, to assist in financing community  recreational' facilitities, sponsored by a  municipality or non-'profft cultural,  ethnic or religious group, y      s  Grants included $24,600 to Kimber-  ley Ski Club for night skiing lights;  $103,291 for phase 1 Tahsis recreation  centre; Koote nay Boundary Regional  District swimming pool and ice arena,  $151,333. Lone Bute Community Association got $15,000 for a community  hall; district of Mackenzie, $279,333 for  arena-library complex and swimming  pool enclosure; village of Lumby,  $26,470 for swimming and wading pool;  Alberni Valley Horseshoe Pitching Club,_  $4,300 for 20 horseshoe pitches, ten"  with lighting. (Editorial comment: Wow!)  Keremeos S c h o o 1 District, $2,533  for tennis court-skating jink; Ladner  ' Tennis Club, $518 for floodlights for  tennis courts; Silvery Slocan Historical  Society (New Denver), $2,000 for museum building. And the list goes on.  Great gobs of dollars are being  handed out and more to come next year.  We missed out on the Sunshine Coast  recreational centre complex. Let's not  lose out for Hackett Park.  We can use some of, that provincial  bread that's going around, let's go after  it.  Breuhs for senior citizens  THERE are probably a lot of people, a  lot of organizations and a lot of businesses in this area that would be .glad  to do something concrete for our senior  citizens.  The  them.  trouble  is,  finding  out  about  A couple of things brought this to  our attention recently, courtesy of the  editor of the Salmon Arm Observer.  First, he reported a comment made  by Mrs. Doris Ludditt, president of the  recently formed seniors' organization in  Canoe. She pointed out that lacking  transportation, a good many seniors can't  get to downtown Salmon Arm very  often. She felt there would be a considerable advantage in having a Canoe  area drop-in centre for elderly persons,  and that occasionally it would be nice to  have some form of entertainment such  as a slide show, concert or similar happening.  The second item called attention to  a letter in the Revelstoke Review.  The writer pointed out that the  Bank of Montreal has a policy of accepting payment of utility   and some  other accounts from seniors without  service charge; that the -B.C. Courtesy  Card results in lowered bus fares for  seniors and. so on.  ,The letter continued: "This is a trend  now with many companies and firms in  British Columbia, and may it be suggested that the press list these donors  and let all pensioners become aware of  who their friends are... Perhaps someone would suggest a column listing all  the many things available to them in  the city."  The answer from the Review was  that it would be glad to publish the information if someone would provide it.  We feel the same way. In fact, The  Times offers special subscription rates  for senior citizens.  . May we suggest that businesses or  organizations wishing to offer special  benefits, and groups or individuals willing to provide entertainment or assistance of one kind or another let us know  through a letter addressed to the editor  of The Times. When sufficient replies  have been received we'll prepare a list  that seniors groups may clip and  for reference in the years ahead.  file  ���Oct. 29���we feel obliged to makc  somc observations on the subject of elected representatives in municipal government and the amount of time these  men have to give up to serve the community.  We think our community has been  overlooking in late years a huge reservoir  of talent with time on its hands in the  political field���standing just inside the  doorstep, as it were, waiting to be asked.  That is women���half the population  of the country who hardly ever run in  cither municipal elections or for provincial and federal parliaments. We must  note, however, that this situation appears  to be changing as more women are getting elected to various levels of govern- '  ment.  Still, there's lack of encouragement  and the systematic ignoring of women ���  candidates for eleotivc posts is a disgrace. Without their point of view, sensitivity and unique knowledge of particular  aspects of life, governments arc missing  something.  1 Perhaps, women have to ritl themselves of the idea that politics is a dirty  game and realize that political decisions  touch \\m\ shape their lives on every  level. They had better get in there and  help make some of the decisions which  set the quality of their own lives.  There is no shortage of good talented  women candidates to pick from, we be-  _____> , ������TT  The Peninsula /<unea  Published Wcdncmlitys nt Secholt  on   II.C.'h  Sunshlno   Const  by  f'owcll  River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times ltd.  Box  310-Sechelt,   H.C.  Sechelt   885-%..4 -1185-2635  Gibsons   8H6-212I  Subscription  Hater,   (n  mlvnncc)  Local, $6 per yenr. Beyond 35 miles, $7.  U.S.A.,   $9.   Oversaw,   $10.  _F4(V'nff Ihe tirca from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet)  W��S��W��llW'-'IW-''V����"WWMll��U<IV��WM����--WWMl*M-������>����M����������fM.  X  READERS'RIGHT  Page 2  - '    ,  The Peninsula Timet  -  Wednesday, August 8, 1973  MORE ABOUT...;  ��� Hackett Park facilities  ���from p_9-   1  taken  from downtown Sechelt to Porpoise Bay. '  Watson expressed his - concern that  the nesting grounds for many birds wiU_  be disturbed with proposed housing developments including a proposed yacht  basin in the area.  "I would like to; see. the lagoon preserved in its state with an elevated walkway," he told council.  He said that Pat Mulligan, conservation officer for the area, \and surveyor  Doug Roy have studied the sanctuary  and have definite ideas as to its preservation. Roy is "vable - to watch the  slough from his  office window. .-.,-��� ������'���'~~  In other business:  .   Mayor Ben Lang jaid that the lane  in blotek 6 appears to be nearing reality  after seven years/ .   "  The fcesighation of office clerk Sandra,  Hejnstreet prompted council ~\o consider  ���a conditions-of-employment bylaw. The  bylaw will be based on one in use by  the Sunshine Coast Regional district.  Miss Hemstreet's resignation was effective Aug. 4 and council accepted it with  '.regret.   '. -���������-.*_    ;,-  Lang said that MP Harry Olaussen  will be at the September 5 meeting;  Salicylates (aspirin-like drugs) are  still a major weapon in the fight against  inflammation caused by arthritis.  Local dancers pass  North Van exams ^  A YOUNG group of dancers from the  Sunshine Coast recently  passed "Canadian Dance Teachers' Association ex.  aminations in North Vancouver. _  Instructor of the local girls was Jean  Milward, "member   of   the  International  Dance Teachers' Association. All successful pupils were between 6 and 12 years  . of age.  Passing Test 1 were: Barbara Birkin,  Roberts Creek; Nancy Montgomery, Roberts Creek; Deanna Cattanach, Selma  Park; Heather Cattanach, Selma Park;  Louise Higgs, Selma Park; Rhonda Doyle,  Selma Park; Cindy Crosby,' Gibson^;  .Tracy Hostland, Gibsons; Scilla Webb,  Hopkins.. Landing; Eileen Connor, Gib-  /sons.  '      Test 2: / Rebecca pood win, Davis Bay.  Test 3: Kelly Redshaw, Gibsons; Michelle Neumann, Roberts Creek.       _^  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTDr  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  . . Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  Letters to the Editor are the Opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  this week's issue of The Times. What  exactly is "itinerate service?" (bottom  left hand corner front page) "Detals?"  (same article). See if your readers can  find the most "glariftg" one. Shall I go  Ask the Indies  THOUGH nomination day for this year's    lieve. Many are already deeply involved  municipal elections is still far away    in political parties.  Most of them are in their late thirties  and forties, and have raised their families, pursued careers and are ready for  new challenges. These women should  be encouraged, and if need be cajoled,  to take that one long step to candidacy.  Brochure errors noted  Editor,   The  Times,  Sir: Your column of August 1 (Sunshine Coastings) invited readers to indicate further errors in the 1973 edition  of the brochure ''Sunshine Coast", issued  for the Mainland and Southwest Tourist  Association. May I highly commend local  sponsors for making the colorful illustra-v  tions, maps, fishing hints, eta available  to visitors, and also take the liberty.of ,  mentioning a few mistakes in the hope  that they will be eliminated in next  year's edition: '  =a) The map on page 10 shows Irving  Creek. I believe this should read IrviriE  because H. Duncan Irvine and his wife  Jessie settled up Sechelt Inlet before the  First World War. They built a lovely  home called Heronsgill near the creek.  The Irvines are remembered with much  affection and respect, so it is a pity to  abuse their name. Duncan Irvine's grave-  marker can be observed in St. Hilda's  churchyard, where he is buried beside a  dogwood tree.  b) St. Hilda's Church is said in the  insert to be on School Road, but the  highway where it,parallels the church  is properly called Schorncliffe. This short  road runs north and south from behind  Sechelt Elementary School to the salt  chuck, and the name Shorncliffe was  applied in honor of the sub-division of  DL 1331 surveyed in 1909 for T. J. Cook.  School Road is th. original name of the  Norwest Bay Road, where the Sechelt  kidergarten classroom was located before  it was moved down the hill and highway  to its present site on Shorncliffe. The  name School Road can be found in the  current telephone directory, where it indicates the West Sechelt thoroughfare.  The street map in the 1972 edition of  "Sunshine Coast" also mislocated School  Road and changed the spelling of Teredo  Street to  Toredo.  c) Skookumchuck is three times miss-  spelled as Skookemchuck.  Box   121,  Sechelt HELEN  DAWE  Times chided  over 'boo-boos'  Editor, The Times,  Sir: In your recent column Sunshine  Coastings, you pointed out some typographical errors in the new Sunshine  Coast brochure provided for tourists.  There is no doubt that the printing errors  occurred as a result of rushing off the  publication for the tourist season.  It was, however, rather amusing to  note quite a  "boxfull' of  "boo-boos" in  on...?  As The Times has the potential of  accurate journalism par excellence, we  hope we may FORSEE better issues.  Wishing you ��� many happy hours pf  proof-reading. i   -  Box 898, Sechelt ERNEST WONG  PS.���Re: the brochure, though, I am  scratching my head over a "sandy over-,  burden."  perhaps   this   is  "further   (sic)  upcoast?"  Garden Club  i ���  SECHELT���About 30 members of the Sechelt Garden Club had the great pleasure Aug. 1 of accepting the invitation  of Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Hansen to view  their garden on Mason Road.  Everyone was thrilled by the begonias  and their many other lovely flowers.  Garden problems and suggestions were  discussed during the tour.  A delicious tea was served on the  lawn and a very hearty vote of thanks  was given to Mr. and Mrs. Hansen for  providing such  an  enjoyable afternoon.  CALL COLLECT  Bus. 278-6291  - Res. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks  E. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 Rd. ��� Bon Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  VOLVO CARS & STATION,WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL   VEHICLES  PHONE:   278*6291  OR 885-9013  l/orm.   rrlac~Jyay  SALES   REPRESENTATIVE  RES.    PHONE:   985 ���  6300  r*?'*!  lUl  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 NO. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  ?/sxs///s//_//_y__y_y/^^^  PHILCO  BRINGS YOU THE...  I  _-R_��rs__i  srthsyemL  ^   SABRE 19"  Color Portable TV  Solid State ��� Instant Response  $489.95  i  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This freo reminder of comlrtfl events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space Is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full dctolls.  -^m_-ia__BBBHBBB-__B_B__-____q___IB_B0BBBBBBB_BIi00_n____1  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Legion Hall. Sechelt TOPS Club,  now members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Dingo, new Legion Dulldlng, Secholt.  EVERY THURS.���8.00 p.m., Dingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  Aug. 9���Rebekah Lodge No. 82 aro holding a tea In tho garden of the  Antique & Doutlque Store, Cowrie Street, Secholt. Sowing and  Whlto Elophont tables,  U;d0 o.m. to 2:00 p.m.  August 20 to 23rd���Sunshine Coast Arts Council Is sponsoring tho  Federation of Canadian Artists In a silk screen ^vork shop.  Sept. 6���The Independent Order of Odd-Fellows oro now vacationing, will  re-open in the fa/I. Roberts Creek,  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Lilting  Service  Vancouver   Real   Eitate  Hoard  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  PHILCO STEREO  AM-FM Stereo Tuner, BSR Turntable, Air Suspension  Speakers. 100-watt Peak Music Power. Solid State Chassis.  I  26" Color Television |  Solid State ��� "Hands-o.r Tuning    |  SAN REMO  $889.95  1  $479.95  AGENCIES LTD.  PRICES EFFECTIVE THROUGHOUT AUGUST  Phono 885-2235 (24 Hours) Box 128, Socholt, B.C.  Vancouvor Phone 689-5838  DWARF  Cowrie Stroot. Socholt  885-2171  =a^ra___x_=^=ir_s_sssr_-  PHILCO STEREO  AM-FM Tuner, Cassette  Playor/Rocordor, j��3  Turntablo and Speakers. 5)  $399.95' 1  E_W/////f/s/ss/^^^  i, AAAA  ^  ;���%'  Ilia Peninsula Times Page 3  Wednesday, August 8,1973  *  Gibsons OAPOs  tour Peninsula  GIBSONS���On Wednesday, August 1.  with the co-operation of the weatherman and an excellent bus driver, 46 of  the lightest, in heart and youngest in  spirit of the Gibsons area, took off on  a bus tour of ihe Peninsula.  ,- The tour took us to Ruby Lake, then  on to Egmont. Pictures were taken by  various members of different groups and  everyone had a wonderful time. On the  return journey we stayed for a while  at Madeira Park, taking in their new  shopping centre which is a credit to the  .Madeira Park residents.  On the bus the background music was  supplied by one of our members on his  harmonica and of bourse the singing  that went with the music was just out  of this world( or maybe it should have  been). However everyone came back  home very happy and thoroughly enjoyed  the tour, and are looking forward to the  PNE trip on August 22.  Be sure and get your names in to  our secretary, Mrs. Rita Silverton, at  886-7049 or Jim Holt at 886-2363 as soon  as possible so that transportation can be  arranged. Hope to see you all at the PNE.  The bus will be leaving on the 9  a_n. ferry from Langdale. Many thanks  to .our bus driver, George Primrose, for  a wonderful day and showing us the  bright spots of our area.  Strait talk  ������by Joan Proctor  WHEN the brownies came out of  the oven baked only on the top  while remaining a soggy mass , of  unbaked goo on the bottom, I realized something was wrong.  Obviously the broiler was working but the bottom element had taken  an early retirement.  Eyeing the plate of incognito  brownies suspiciously, the gang asked what disaster had befallen them.  I explained briefly that the stove  was broken.  "How can it be broken? It's almost new," they said as my husband began nervously flicking  switches and checking the panel of  fuses, all of which I had previously  done.  Not being mechanically minded,  he did the only practical thing and  asked where our warranty was.  "I guess it's with the directions,"  I said, "and I can't remember where  I put them."  The troops dispersed to begin looking in all the logical places that I  might keep a warranty: such spots  as the toy chest, umbrella ^ stand,  bathroom magazdne rack and the  drawer where all the clipped but uh-'  filed and unused recipes get stashed.  Someone found the precious piece  of paper.and began reading the fine  print, something about the warranty  not applying if the appliance was  damaged due to fire, flood, and act  of God, or Mhe Queen's enemies.  Inhere was no mention of sabotaged  brownies.  Warranty in hand, I dialed the  manufacturer's office and told the  receptionist that this was a long  distance call. She immediately placed me on hold. After mi interim of  such length that she must have taken  , her lunch" break, the girl returned  to give me a number to dial locally.  I called it and discovered there was  no such place on the Sunshine Coast.  Once more I dialed the long  distance number and again was  placed on hold, but this time I didn't.  I decided instead to call a local  store and ask who their serviceman  for the particular appliance was.  They gave me a name and number.  There was never any answer.  For several days we existed on  stovetop and electric skillet dlnn-rs.  At the point where the troops were  openly discussing revolt, I phoned the  number and got results.  The stove having been repaired,  I decided roasted turkey would be  a great morale builder. While it was  cooking, I went to the hairdresser's  and then did some shopping.  When I returned at five o'clock,  there was a distinct absence of savory turkey-Toastlng-aroma in Uie air.  I had --gotten to turn the automatic bake on.  "Anyone for skillet lasagna?" I  asked apprehensively.  FOREST DISTHICTB  For purposes of efficient management  and administration British Columbia has  been divided Into six Forest Dlotrlcta by  the B.C. Forest Service. Headquarters of  the districts are. located at Vancouver,  Nelson, Kamloops, Prlnoe George, Wll-  llama Lake and Prince Rupert  ��� .'>--'.'  ^:'Y:: >;: .   :v-  ���;'���'.'  A'r  \  y :  *..���  .\'..:,7.  '"'V  -.. .  1                      v          '������,���.  ���  -1   .    "������'  :.  a 7,y.-,  ���y^-  ��� ���    1  ':  . ���;_;_���,.���������.��� ._,  A-'\AY:A  ��� \l ���  vfV  ni&Fedl fojyi/omen  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073  ���i'\  '^fiiiiiiiiiiiniiininnfnniniiiiiiihiiiiiiiiiiiiitiMiininin^  I      Gibsons Pentecostal      I  s '"������ i HIGHWAY '&' MARTIN V $ < '1  | " . ���������'"��� ��������� ������������ ���������- ������������' -a-.a A a:'"$A '- f  Jy___   Sunday School 9:45 a.... |  �� Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p7m.  f  **-  PHONE 886-7107  Pastor: Gerry Foster  Foster Parents Plan. . .  ino  St Aidan's  Mr. and Mrs. Richard Canon  ���photo by Peninsula Photographers  Carson-Jenks rites held  in Roberts Creek church  ROBERTS Creek, where her family have  had a summer cottage for many years,  was chosen as the setting for the wedding  of Sherri-Lynne Muriel Jenks of Richmond to Richard Kent Carson of North  Vancouver.  Summer daisies and sweet peas graced  St. Aidan's Anglican Church for the noon  ceremony July 28 performed by the Rev.  David H. P. Brown.  The bride was given in marriage by  her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Gordon Jenks.  The groom is the second son of Mr.  and Mrs. David R. Carson.  The bride entered the church wearing  a floor-length gown of white silk organza with appliques of French lace. A yellow .organza, flpunce trimmed the edge of  her skirt and train which fell from the  fitted waistline.. The long sleeves were  also edged in yellow, and her chapel veil  was caught by a tiara of pearls and lace.  She held bouquet of yellow roses mingled with white daisies.  Colleen Jenks, sister of the bride, was  her only attendant. Her gown of pale yellow cotton was printed with tiny white  and gold flocked daisies. She wore a yellow picture hat with gold streamers and  carried yellow centered white daisies.  David Carson, the groom's brother,  was best man with Paul Noble ushering.  A reception was held at Lord Jim's  Lodge where Robert Jenks, uncle of the  bride, proposed the toast to his niece. Master of ceremonies was Douglas Cochrane.  A full-length gown of floral chiffon  in shades of mauve, turquoise and yellow  was worn by the bride's mother.  The mother of the groom chose a long  gown of turquoise blue chiffon.  For the wedding cruise up the coast  on the Queen of Prince Rupert followed  by a motor trip through the B.C. interior, the bride donned a red pant suit with  red and white polka dot trim and white  accessories'. .  The couple will reside in Victoria upon  their return.  Out-of-town guests were Mr. Robert  Jenks of Penticton, Mrs. R. Brinson and  Colette from Fort St. John, the Rev. R. B.  Jenks and family of Nanaimo, Mrs. A. T.  Taylor and Lesley of Lethbridge, Alta.;  Mrs. C. J, TCichol from San Francisco,  Calif.; Mrs. R. Hodson of Fernie, and Mr.  and Mrs. D..John from Port Alberni.  PARISH CENSOR  The only movie theater in Sacrofano,  Italy, is located in the parish hall, where  the local priest screens the films in advance. During public showings, he sits  near the projector and advises a speedup whenever he recognizes a sexy.scene  coming up. ;.  SECHELT���Jean Feme of Sechelt has  jdined Foster Parents Plan by "adopting" six-year old Enrique A; Delos Reyes,  Jr. of the Philippines.  Miss Ferries' $17 monthly contribution  brings : material and financial assistance  to both child and family and is aimed  at strengthening the family unit by helping each member.  Miss Ferrie's contribution provides  the family with a monthly cash grant, ,  distribution of such goods as vitamins,  blankets, towels, soap and other useful  items, medical and dental care, the sustained guidance and counselling of social  woricers and the benefit .of special pro-  gramis, said a Plan spokesman. ������  Enrique  lives  in Cayite,  Philippines  with his mother and three brothers, Jose,  10, Nestor, 8 tod Genaro 6. The child's '  father died and the mother had to assume the   responsibility    of  being  the"  breadwinner of the family made more  difficult by her poor health. Mrs. de los  Reyes  is a laundress and earns  about  80 cents a day. Her earnings are. insufficient to meet the needs  of the four  boys and herself.*  The family owns a small house made  ofy^ght materials such as bamboo and  cogon grass. It is a one-room dwelling  with a separate, small kitchen. It is bare  except for a wardrobe and some chairs  made of bamboo. Water is carried from  a public pump. They use a kerosene lamp  T for light at night. There is a small gar-  , den in front of the house in which they  grow vegetables for their personal consumption,  Mrs. de los Reyes is suffering from  pulmonary tuberculosis. The children appear malnourished. '  , Enrique is intelligent and alert. Even  at his early age, he can recite the ABCs  and sing children's songs. He is an active and energetic child.  Two of his brothers, Jose and Nestor,  are in the ��� fourth and second grades  respectively. Their schooling needs are  not properly met. With Enrique at Plan  the whole family will be benefited by the  allllllllHIIMII.IIHIII-UH ���-���������������.������Illnillulu.l.lll.liiv  I MISS BEE'S I  I  CARD & GIFT SHOP  I  | Whorf Road - Sechelt-885-9066 ��  I P.O. BOX 213 ��  5    Hallmork>Couttt  cards  and  wrapping!.   s  . s    Fine  English  china cups  and  saucers.   _  =    Boutique items, local  artists paintings.   ��  aiU-iiiimiaimiiiiimiiiiiiiiHitiiiiiiHimumiu.iimimiR  various services the agency provides, in  particular^ the  health, services  plan.  -Foster Parents Plan is working.in-10-  countries   in  South America  and  Asia.  Over 50,000 children are being aided by  individuals, groups and families in Can-  ; ada,  United  States,  and  Australia.  For more information on this non-profit, non-sectarian, non-political independent organization, interested' persons  may write: Foster Parents Plan of Canada, 153 St. Clair.Avenue West, Toronto  7, Ont.  fh^fV'-,  ><   'A *������  ENRIQUE DE  LOS  REYES, Jr.  Mimilmilmillll.lmi.lllllllUIIIIIIUII.IIIIlMlllUU-MIIII-  . .  '.  '���     ��� .7-7 ..   i        ii.11 "  liHaiiiiiiiiiiimiHHiiiiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiHHiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiU  \ ������- %'  Sunshine Coast ��  Gospel Church ��  DAVIS BAY ROAD AT ARBUTUS       ��  Sunday School 10:00 o.rn. |  |    Services 11:15 a.m. & 7:00 p.m. |  1 Prayer and Bible Study |  | Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. ��  | PASTOR: Samuel Cassells ��  fllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHIIIIIIIMIUIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIn  ������������������������������������������������������tlllllllUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIltlllllHIHU  1       Tho United Church       i  |. of Canada I  5 SERVICES: =  S St. John's United Church - Davis Bay s  = Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.       .���'���_.  = 7 Roberts Creek United Church s  s Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.    sy | -  5 Gibsons United Church g  | Sundby Services - 11:15 a.m. . |  = MINISTRY: \  jj Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333 s  SlIlllllillllilllililllililllllllllllillllllllllllllllllUIIIUUIlMB  snuiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiimiiiiiuiniiiiiiMiiiiUQ  I    BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES    |  |    Calvary Baptist Church    |  1 Park Road, Gibsons Phone 886-744�� 5  S       ���   - ��� ������ ���'   ��� 8  g Morning Worship 9:30 o.m. |  | Sunday School 10:45 a.m. |  s Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m. s  �� " Prayer 8t Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.. 8  |. "s  S. ,i S  I    Bethel Baptist Church    f  S Mermaid and Trail Sechelt 886-7449 I  s ������  : Family Worship Hour - Sunday s  s '     Time for Children in the Chapel 5  5 11:15 to 12:15 |  s Prayer & Bible Study, Wednesdays 7 p.m. 5  I REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor   -     |  s S  riiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit  \  Dance * Saturday  AUGUST 18th  AA., a NU-T0NES  SECHELT LEGION  (Refreshments Served)  DOORS 8:00 P.M.  RED&  WHITE  a*:a>MqoB-jw  Ardmona  14-or..   Sliced  Peaches  _'2 s 55'  Peaches  Okanogan  f^abllc _*__>/<  '. /  CHARTERS  or Reflglar Fllgbts . . .  - ���' '     ' .   ���    "  LONDON $249.00 rolurn  FRANKFUftT $209.00 ro.um  AMSTERDAM $202.00 _.um  PRESTWICK  $249.00   ro��um  Phone your focol Travel A��*_t  922-0221  2420 MARINE DRIVR  Was. Vancouver <  Fruit Drink Crystals  3 \ 99*  Okanogan  Tomato  Juice  Sungold  assorted.  Libby's  48-ox...  Dolmont-  Sechelt Office  Service  Mrs. Judy Mafhon  offora her iNnoflraphlc service* to the  penoral  public  and  local   buslnaiuw.  T_-*r��  Mom. - Fri., 9 o.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Gordon Agencies Offlco  on Cowrio Street  Box 083, S��ch��lt, B.C.  TEL. 085*2325  Coffee  Blue Ribbon  1-lb. Rogular.  Apricots      2_ 3Q  Olranaaan  _ mm   $   <SWM  Potatoes  B.C.  Norgold  i.,  irne  Bathroom Tissue ��x3��  RnvnllA   A.roll  nlrn ^0 *&*  Wagon Wheels  Royallo 4-roll pkg.  Weston's  20 x Sc wheels  ieese Slices  RED&  UlLIITE  if ni ic  Wa^0B&X)J  _e t __i n ���= ___ j  Grape Drink  -_P  PRICES EFFECTIVES    ,  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  AUGUST 9, 10,. II  W-lchado  32-oje.   Wo ro-orvo tho rijgbt  to limit quantitios.  SECHELT        885-9416  /  1'lj)  1      !     / Page 4���-Peninsula Times, Wednesday, August 8, 1973  ���>��^pW^l^^^l,W^IWM��WWW^��ll*^����W*i���^WW_P'-l������ II ��� __-_-_���WW   11^����^___-_�����_���__���_���___���_������.  GlASSiFJED ADVJERTISlNG RATES  Published Wednesdays by.  Powell  River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C.  ������'"��� Established 19-3  Member, Audit Bhimh  ��. CIrcalotlotu  5ept-mber 30; -1972  Groat Circulation 3330  Paid OreuloHon 2727  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  ClataifM Advertising Rata:  3-Une Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion ',,.;������_,._ '���:,   $1.10  Three Insertions _ $2.20  Extra lines (4 words) -_- 30c  (This rote does not oppiy to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers ���������-���������,.'.,_��� 50c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  "   publication date.    '  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam. Marriage and Engagement  notices are $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per line after that. Pour  words per line.      .  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rotes: >y  By Moll:  Local-Area  .$6.00 yr.  Outside Local Area __.$7.00yr.  .$9.r  U.S.A.  Overseas  Special CH_��nit  Local Area v-  Canada ___  Single Copies   '.00 yr.  .$10.00 yr.  .$3.50  .$4.00  ___15��  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  SAKINAW LAKE COTTAGE:  Relax and enjoy the peace and  quiet of nature. Fully furnished 2 room log house with large  deck overlooking beach. Asking only $27;000.  Large view lot in desirable location, $6,500. .���������;-.  ROMJRTS GREEK:V1 acre delightfully landscaped. Small  lake has some fine trout, developed outdoor living areas. 2  small buildings. $20,000 on  terms.  Large terraced view lot' in  heart of Gibsons. A real buy  at only $13,500.  LISTINGS WANTED!  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD.   "  REAL ESTATE (Cont)_  NATIONAL Hi&MES  WORK WANTED (Cont.)      WORK WANTED (Cont.)  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in low. ;���  "In' the event of a typographical -iror advertising goods* or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."-���-Supreme Court decision). Advertising is.  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will hot be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable of. an hourly rate  for the additional work.  BIRTHS  6II50NS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . are pleased to tponaor this  Ihtfc Aanouncement space, and  extern* Beet Wishes to the happy  ���. p_IMBf_U  HOLBECH���A son, Scott Richard was born to Richard  and Lorna (nee Sneddon) July  22 at 6:32 a.m., at Sparwood,  B.C., weight 7 lbs. 1 oz.  -      , ,  1730-37  COMING EVENTS  THE annual general meeting  of the Elves Club will be  held at the Wilson Creek Hall,  August 25 at 8 p.m.      1732-39  CARDS OF THANKS  WE WOULD like to express  our sincere thanks to our  friehds and relatives for making our farewell party such a  memorable occasion, for the  beautiful gifts and cards and  all the good wishes. Also a big  thanks to all our acquaintances who have made our  past years in Sechelt so pleasant. We will miss you alL  ���Walter and Eileen Kohuch.  2873-37  ALL   TYPES  INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER '  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  9396-37  SUNSHINE Coast Hwy. $73,-  500, 8 acres, 3 bedroom bungalow, 1400 sq. ft., full basement, electric heat, spacious  living dining room with fireplace, view windows-with access to sundeck. Wall to wall  carpet throughout. Modern kitchen, master bedroom with en-  suite vanity. Open stairway to  roughed in rec room with fireplace. Large .carport and 22x  45 |t. fully equipped concrete  swimming pool. 8 acres, 600 ft.  frontage on Hwy 101, Roberts  Creek, approx. 3 acres; landscaped with lawn, fish pond  and fountain. Year round  creek. Owner phone' 886-2794.  20l9-tfn  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  REAL ESTATE  IN MEMORIAM  BLACK���-In loving memory of  Edwin John Black, who passed to rest July 22, 1971. Ever  loved and remembered by wife  Bessie and daughter Evelyne  Black.       , 2856-37  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Waterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One of the choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  ��� .  Potential Unlimited  PERSONAL  Phone: 254-1060  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph.  885-9327.  8657-tfn  SINCERE honest woman wishes companionship of refined  and honest man. Age 58-68.  Write Box 2822, c-o Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  2822-38  BAHA'I Faith, Informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  9319-tfn  GIVE YOUR LANDLORD WHAT HE DESERVES  30 Days Notice  STOP PAYING RENT!  It Is Money Poorly Spent  FOR JUST $100 OF YOUR OWN  YOU CAN BUY A NEW MOBILE HOME  Call Us Collect For A Free Credit Check  112-438-2421  COSMOPOLITAN HOIS LTD.  5912 Kingsway, BURNABY ,B.C.  Dealer Lie. No. Dl2l  E  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  PRIME VIEW LQT  Gibsons Headlands���150' rood frontogo. Fully serviced and cleared. $10,950.  GIBSONS BLUFF  Ponoramlc view lot overlooking Gulf and Howe Sound.  This can bo yours for $11,000.  REVENUE PROPERTIES  One triplex showing return on Investment. Closo to  school and shopping. Only $40,000.  One 9-suito apartmont. All Interior is brand now and  supplied with stoves, fridges and garburetors. On sower  and fully occupiod. Showing opprox.   10%   return.  Chock for full details.  NEW HOME AT ROBERTS CREEK  On oxtra largo lot, fully serviced, quiet full two-storey  I and gorage, sundeck. $37,000.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  ItpN McSAVANEY 886-9656       WALLY PETERSON 886. 077  For quality and' service before  you "build,  send  for; our  catalogue.   ;  x Box   830,   Sechelt  i ; 9372-tfn  SUNSHINE COAST    x  15 ACRE WATERFRONT  PARADISE _  ���' ���'���    ������   !: ���    ���  Stream, Sheltering Islands,  Gently Sloping Beach, Oyster  Lease, Close to Best Fishing  If you are looking for the  most beautiful and most useful waterfront acreage in B.C.,  this vacation paradise should  interest you. Complete with  tall trees, easy highway access,  small house, outstanding view,  lots of driftwood.  ���Two beautiful, small offshore  islands form the outer .borders  of ,6 quiet, protected bay, dir- .  ectely  in  front   of  our   600'  shoreline.  Prime Resort Property  $165,000  By  Owner,  Box  65, Madeira  Park, B.C.  9398-37  WATERFRONT, good beach,",  bedroom family home, at  present used for revenue, plus  SC cottage. Ideal retirement.  Write JBox 352, Sechelt. 885-  9535. 285_-tfn  "y FULLY qualified electrician  ^ y requires work ih arjea. 30  years experience including  radio and TV repairs and fire  alarm systems, also appliance  repairs.. Phone 885-2583.  '.'-.���������. :'\     > 2985-37  CHAMBERMAID.  2377.  Phone 883-  2874-37  WORK WANTED  FURNACE    installations    and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.        36-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services-  Guaranteed    insured   work.  Phone 885T2109. 1887-tfn  DIAL-MAR Answering  Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245.     ^ 2144-tfn  GENERAL   handyman.    Carpentry, pairiting" and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285--tfn  GIRL 22 will do gardening,  painting, cleaning, decorating, sewing, anything interesting. Ph. 886-2770. 2798-38  LIGHT hauling, 'deliveries,  house and garden clean ups,  gardening, furniture moving,  etc. Free estimates. Phone 886-  9503. 2804-38  ODD jobs, $3.50 hour. Paint-  -...' ing, laboring or what have  you. Phone 885-9984. Jim.  2877-39  DRIVEWAYS,   building   sites  cleared. Prompt service. Ph.  886-7788. 2875-39  HELP WANTED  CARPENTERS  Year-round employment for  men familiar with house construction. .Good possibilities for  advancement ih progressive  independent company with excellent growth potential.  Sunshine Coast  Construction Ltd. .  885-2241, Wharf Street, Sechelt  .   ���         9397-37  YOUNG man required for-kitchen help, Lord Jim's Lodge.  Phone  885-2232. 2791-38  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMk0YMENT;  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  ca LTD.  ' ..' i Heavy Duty Mechanic '  1 Welder  1 Yarding Engineer  A Fallers  1 Grapple Operator  1 Grade Shovel Operator  1 Rigging Handyman  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon  to  camp  and  re'turn.  Union wages and benefits  Interested parties call:.  Bill Johnston-Woods  Foreman  885-2597  Jack Kincaid-Bullbucker  886-9103  Between 6:00 p.m. and  8:00 p.m. Daily  y ' 9394-35  HELP WANTED  (Female)  EXPERIENCED waitresses' required    immediately,    full  time. Apply Village  Restaurant, Sechelt, 885-9811.  2878-37  PETS y,  3 MALE miniature long haired  registered   Daughy   hounds.  Phone 883-9928. 2809-38  COME & GET IT  WOOD   stove  and   oil  stove.  Ladner, Redrooffs Road.  2855-37  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  AGENCIES LTD.  BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  (E.&O.E.)  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $70,000. Write Box 310, c-o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  332-tfn  SELMA Park. Large 1 bedroom unfurnished cottage.  Completely remodelled, W-W,  fireplace, large LR, elec. heat.  Do m. lease $50 yr. Low down  payment. Phone 885-9661.  2870-37  NEW VIEW HOME - HOPKINS LANDING      ' #3-2-921  OWNER MOVING AWAY AND HAS REDUCED PRICE. Arrange  to see this place, which has rental suite lower floor. Main floor  contains large living room, really spacious dining area, three bedrooms, bathroom and powder room, bright kitchen, utility room.  View sundeck. Lot is 100'x200'; mostly cleared. At new low  price of $44,000, this could be for you. Jack White 886-2935.  NEW 2 BEDROOM VIEW HOME #2-946  New quality-built 2-bedroom view home. Wall-to-wall carpet. Full  basement could be made into recreation room and another bedroom. Good size lot. F.P. $34,500. Don Hadden 885-9504 eves.  NEAR SECHELT INLET ESTATES #20-2-920  Full price for this, excellent view property only $5,200. Don't forget both water and electricity are available. Robert Kent, 885-  ,9461 evenings.  WATERFRONT - REDROOFS - $55,000 /     #27-2-841  Exceptionally fine lot, level, large and park-like with magnificent  evergreens for shelter and shade. Westerly exposure with beautiful  view. Spacious four-bedroom summer home, sun deck and barbecue  pit. Space aplenty fpr relaxed living. C. R. Gathercole 886-2785  evenings.  RESIDENTIAL LOT - R2 ZONE #4-2-941  Lightly timbered view lot (6/10 acre) at Highway 101 and North  Road intersection. Short walk to Langdale Ferry slip, Hopkins  Store and Post Office. Hydro, water and phone available. An  excellent location for holiday home or permanent residence. C. R.  Gathercole 886-2785 evenings.  TUWANEK - 2 BEDROOM HOME /20-2-929  Country living, some view of Sechelt Inlet, yours for $10,000 down  to F.P. of $25,000. Pat Murphy 885-9487 evenings.  MADEIRA PARK - COMMERCIAL LOT #36-2-896  This lot has a good view overlooking Madeira Park, and is located  In the heart of the best fishing grounds In the Northwest. Full price  $9,000 cash. Pat Murphy 885-9487 evenings.  DUPLEX - DAVIS BAY #16-2-644  Ideal retirement property with income from this duplex on excellent view lot just a block from beach and store at Davis Bay. Each  suite has two bedrooms and 910 sq. ft. Pre-view this first on our  television. F.P. $38,000���half down. Don Hadden 885-9504 eves.  MADEIRA PARK LOTS #2-669  Only eight lots left! Nicely treed with water ond hydro on road,  close to the beach and fishing at Pender Harbour. Suitable for  / permanent or mobile home. Priced from $5,450 to $6,400 cash  - ' . or terms, Don Hodden 885-9504 evenings.  YOUR OWN PARK SITE #21-2-772  For only $10,900 F.P. you and yours con enjoy this fully treed property and the year-round stream, %-acre���over 1O0'x300'  gives plenty room to breathe that lovely fresh country air. Yes!  Close to easy ocean access and swimming. Robert Kent 885-9461  evenings.  TWO LOTS - ROBERTS CREEK #2-911/12  Two selectively, cleared lots with frontage on two paved roads.  Southwest exposure. Gentle slope. Public occess to beoch. Build to  the sound of a year-round creek. F.P. $6,975 each. L.R. Brown  885-2437 evenings.  MADEIRA PARK V36-2-948  Excellent two-bedroom home. Two years old, large L-shaped living  room and dinette handy to kitchen. Large sundecks front and rear,  fully insulated, economical hot water heating system. Full high  basement for additional living space. Conveniently situated near  stores and only one block from deep moorage and good fishing.  F.P. $38,000. C. R. Gathercole 886-2785 evenings.  SECHELT   HANDY-DANDY #2-942  Jack 'o all trades required to utilize these old premises. Large  lot on paved road plus 3 to 4 bedroom homo. Close to everything.  Only $12,500 cosh. Robert Kent 885-9461 evenings.  MISSION PT. ROACv-SEMI-WATERFRONT LEASE  VIEW LOT #2-952  Cleared lot with 28'x8' trailer all self-contained. F.P.  $32,000.  Pat Murphy 885-9487 evenings.  HOME FOR A LARGE FAMILY OR  OVER & UNDER DUPLEX #2-2-953  Main floor contains two bedrooms, large, bright living room,  wall-to-wall carpet ond handy kitchen. Basement suite has a separate entrance for privacy and inside stairs for convenience. Auto,  oil furnace, two bathrooms, Reoosnable price of $25,000. C. R.  Gathercole 886-2785 evenings.  PENDER HARBOUR AREA #36-2-857  Three-unit motel on soml-watorfront commercial property, situated at Bargain Harbour. Each unit has electric heat and hot water,  equipped with electric stove, fridge, furniture, cutlery and linen.  Ideal for local manager. For appointment call Don Hadden 885-  9504 evenings.  FIVE ACRES - WAKEFIELD - FARMLAND #2-897  Fully cleared and fonced, this hard-to-get acreage Is good holding property.  Full prlco $25,000. Pat Mtirphy 085-9487  eves.  VACATION COTTAGE -' REDROOFFS #24-2-821  Snug vacation cottago oh large treed lot, ideal slto for future retirement. Hydro and phono installed. Furniture Included as viewed.  Move In for only $9,750 cash. Don Hadden 005-9504 evenings.  HEI.P!  HELP I   AGAIN FOR ACREAGES  All those people who responded to my previous add have sold.  Why not allow mo to assist you through methods proven by our  offlco. Remember wo are "on the Job" 24 hours per day. Coll Bob  Kent 085-2235.  2,3 ACRES PLUS - WILSON CREEK #2-946  2,3 acres of lovol dry land. Partially cleared, 116-fc.ot frontage on  Highway 101. Closo to schohol, boach and store. 50'xlO' mobile  homo Included In tho F.P. of $17,500. L.  R.  Brown 805-2437  evos.  NEXT TO NOTHING #17-2-405  When you consider today's prices tho full price of $9,500 for an  all-electric heat, two-bod. oom homo. Leaso land facing breakwater,  nearly 60 feot of watorfrentage. Ideal summor vacation or year-  round living, Robert Kent 885-9461 evenings.  136' SHORELINE - NEAR LEVEL - ROBERTS CREEK #11-2-831  Holiday living or retirement PLUS revenue. Four rental units on  2.4 acres of near level woterfront. Popular Roberts Crock ��� only  15 minutes from Langdale Ferry, F.P, $72,000. C, R. Gathercolo  006-2785 evenings.  WEST  SECHELT���1-BEDROOM   HOME #19-2-930  GOOD VIEW of Straits, this cosy one-bedroom cottage con bo  tho answer for your summer vacations or a starter homo for nowly-  weds on the Sunshlno Coosfi Hurry, hurry tor this ono $21,000  full price. Pat Murphy'6n5-94B7 ovonlngs.  LEVEL LOT IN QUIET AREA - DAVIS DAY #16-2-742  Close to tho beach and stores at Davis Day, It Is situated In orea  of good homes on Whlttakor Road. Lot slxa Is 70* frontogo by  125' deep, Cash prlco Is $7,900. Pre-vlow this first on our television. Don Hadden 005-9504 ovenlna*.  3 BEDROOMS - DAVIS BAY #2-931  Three-bedroom accommodation,  Large living room. WalMo-woll  carpet, Now oloirtrlc furnace ond hot wator heater. .lively landscaped yard, Vory closo to school, boach and store, F,P. $25,000.  Lab R, Drown 085-2437 evos.  Mony will know our now man, Mr, Jack Wfilto, who ha* boon ,  active In Sunshlno Coast Real Estate Sales for the past five years.  Ho  recently completed, the  R.I.  Appraisal   Course  ond  will  bo  happy to serve you In all your real estate requirements.  GARDEN  6 BR home on 103 ft. waterfront lot. over one acre. Lots of floats.  $44,500. ;.. y  Adjoining lot with 206 ft. waterfront, over 2 acres and partially  landscaped with rock walls. $35,000.  These two properties together would be an ideal site for marina  development.  EGMONT    .  Comer lot with 72 ft. woterfront, excellent view of Skookumchuck,  $10,000.  Adjoining 80 ft. waterfront lot with approx. 215 ft. corner road  frontage, gos pumps. $22,000.  These two lots together would make an excellent commercial site.  GERRAN'S BAY .-. FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. '180 feet of deep waterfront, on 2 separate lots, with  3 bedroom architect designed home on 3 levels. Oil furnace, double plumbing. Large bright studio on upper floor with separate  entrance. Greenhouse, fishpond and a small cabin presently used  as a shop. Landscaped grounds and lots of privacy. Float, washer,  dryer, range and fridge included in price of $79,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Approx.   1,400 ft. choice deep waterfront ori approx.  5 acres,  located at the end of Spicer Road. Two partiolly furnished cottages,  beach. Owner has tentative  approval to divide  into 2  parcels; $195,000.  GUNBOAT BAY  675'   very  choice  waterfront.   Approx.   15 ; acres  of   privacy,  beautifully treed. Southern exposure. Water access only. $90,000.  MADEIRA PARK   .  1 BR view home ������ den would make 2nd bedroom. Basement and  carport; Needs.some finishing. Close to stores and school. $28,900.  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 aeries ih Madeira Park with 180' waterfront boat launching  ramp partially built, floats, boat shop 24'x50f with all necessary  heavy shop equipment, marine ways 35 tori capacity with 2 carriages, foreshore lease. 4 BR home, new 1970. $105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE    c  Approx 2,400 ft. choice lakefront containing approx. 80 ocres  of nicely treed property. Road access possible. An excellent group  investment. $125,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Large treed lots; 100' by approx. 235'. Close to stores, post office,  marinas and government wharf. $6,000 and $8,000.  MADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Approx .3 acres on 250 feet choice waterfront in Madeira Park.  30'x8O' concrete shop building with repair facilities, display and  soles room, office, stockroom. Seven motel units, owner's 2 BR  home, facilities for 40 to 50 camper and trailer units, five rental  boats and motors, launching ramp, floats/foreshore lease. Large  up-to-date stock of boats, motors, parts and marine hardware (approx. value $60,000.. Evinrude. and other franchises. Going concern. To: view by appointment only.1 $250,000, plus cash for stock.  MARY ISLAND  4.8 acres, located right in Pender Harbour. 1,500 ft. waterfront.  Phone, hydro, and water. Log house. Excellent for a group investment. $125,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  Good investment property - approx. 33 acres with  1,800 ft. of  tidal waterfront, highway frontage. $95,000.  EARL COVE  View Lot  ... .   View lot. with small unfinished cabin  $6,000  $8,200  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  Approx. 3 acres of view property with  10 trailer spaces ready.  Monthly rental  $60 per space. Plenty of room for expansion.  ���      $60,000.  RUBY LAKE  Lot 25 ��� large corner view lot on Hallowell Road.  Ideal for summer cottage. $6,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR home on 103' waterfront lot. Has oil furnace, natural wood  finish in living room, view of harbour and Gulf. Sheltered deep  water moorage. $38,000.  v.   I  ��� \  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful sotting, serviced with paved road, water ond hydra.  Public access to woterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Large, level vlow lot overlooking Lee Bay. Close to marina, gov't  wharf and good salmon fishing. $8,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  3 BR woterfront home ��� electric heat half basement, gross and  fruit trees,   Approximately 85' beach  lot with  float.   $37,500.  OCEAN & LAKE FRONTAGE  NELSON ISLAND  Approx. 40 acros of nlcoly treed property with approx, 775' lake  frontage on West Lako and approx.   1300' ocean frontage on  Agammemmnon Channel. $80,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean and well equipped business, complete with licensed dining  room, drive-In take out service, 3 BR suit* for operator, 5-year  lease available.  Located on tho waterfront ond Highway   101.  Shows.excellent roturn on full prlco of $25,000 plus stock.  SECRET COVE AREA  160 ocres of fairly level lond above tho hlahwoy - roads and trolls  throughout. $70,000.  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT RESORT -  MADEIRA PARK  209 feot sheltered waterfront with floots, 3.85 landscoped ond  terraced acres, six modern furnished housekeeping units, camp  grounds and washroom facilities. Four boots and motors, Owner's  3 bedroom homo. Plonly of room for expansion for more units,  campers, trailer spaco ond marina facilities. Selling at lass than  replacement cost  of  land ond  buildings.   $99,000 firm.  MADEIRA PARK  Nlcoly treod vlow lots - serviced - $7,000 to $0,900.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  HiiiiSiIlii  REALTY LTD.  Madolra Park, B.C.  Phone/ Pqnder Harbour 883-2233  I  i���r���r* .  .  ' I  AUTOS, TRUCKS, He. AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)        FOR RENT (Continued) BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.i    MORTGAGES  4-  972    VOLKSWAGEN   Super  Beetle.  Still   on   warranty.  Ph. .885-90441 2979-37  ______ i ��� ��� ���           '  1972 DATSUM 240Z, excellent  condition, 7000 miles, asking  $4,000.    Call;  Clohom,  Falls/  Radio Phone! John Chester.  \    ���         , 2.794-38   j :  j  1966 CHEV Belalr, V-8; auto.,  $380. Ph. 886-7858.     2584-38  ���65  VW.  good interior.  Pair  body. Needs steering ^repairs.  $200. Phone 888-9376 between  S and 7.        A 2846-37  1972 250 cc YAMAHA Enduro, .  21  inch n front wheel; 3,000  actual miles, ;$800 firm. Phone  885-2630   or  apply   Box   153.  Sechelt c-o C. L. Rewerts.   , 2841-37  '65 FORD Econoline supervan,  raised roof. $750. Phone 885-  2325. 2854-37  '69 CAMARO    Super    Sport,  auto., PS, "PB, excellent condition. $2900rFh6ne"886-2373.  2866-27  1970 VOLKSWAGEN Westphalia camper, 35,000 miles.  Excellent condition. $3300 or  best offer. Phone Bill at 883-  2585 Mon. thru Sat. 9-5.   1733-37  '66 GMC % ton panel. Good  condition; $660. Also 24" English bicycle, $45. See at Porpoise Bay campsite or S. Perry, Box 1022, Sechelt.   ',  2865-37  ���67 WAGONEER Jeep. Phone  865-9018 after 5.       2860-37  VANGUARD 11' camper, Fibreglass roof, self contained,  oven, fan, roof rack, Jacks.  $2395. Phone 885-9808 or 883-  .9967.       2864-37  1970 DATSUN 510 4 dr. sedan,  whitewalls. radio, low mileage. 886-9288. 2879-37  MOTORCYCLES  1968 350 YAMAHA, $400. Ph.  Dave 883-9933. 2766-37  FOR RENT  HALL for rent-Wilson Creek  Community   Hall.   Contact:  Mrs. Marg. Pearson 885-2337.  ____________________________  WATERFRONT   home,   West  Sechelt. Sept. 1 to June 30.  $300   month.   Phone   885-2401  evenings. 2978-37  SELMA ��� Park, ocean front, 2  story, furnished, garage.  Available Sept. 1 to June 30.  $150, includes water. Phone  885-2611.;        * 300Q-tfn  ���-. WINTER accommodation, one  or two bedroom .units. Shil-  comb  Lookout Restart. Phone  883-2407. 2806-38  SEPT.   15   -  June 715.   Small  cottage.  Brooks Road,  near  Halfirioon    Bay.    Adults,    $95  month. Phone 263-5667.  2843-37  ..  $&%&%��  g CHARLES ENGUSH LTD.  s REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  LANGDALE: View lots���69'xl03' - $6,600; 76'xUT  1 $6,600.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: 2 view lots, extra big, Winn  Rood, each $8,000, terms.  Live in a duplex and collect your payments from the  revenue next'door, ideal retirement scheme, each unit  is 1 bedroom/electric heat, lovely yard, utility sheds.  F.P. $32,500.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Highway 101. 3 acres with 3-  bedroom house and a 1-bedroom cottage rented out  at present. Nice family home, close to schools, shopping. Moke an appointment to see at $42,525.00.  TSAWCOMBE ��� Nice cosy tiny cottage; half block  from beach, all .services, includes fridge, stove, beds  etc., on Dominion Lease Land ($50.00 per year). Full  cash price $5,850.  WEST SECHELT���Are you thinking of buying a mobile home and lot? Try this. Deluxe 12x66' Gjendale  trailer on approved lot installation. All services provided. Cleared, nice view. $17,800.  FRANCIS PENINSULA: Large view lot overlooking  Malcolm Bay, all services. $6,500 full price, terms.  WE HAVE CUSTOMERS WAITING FOR LISTINGS  ON ACREAGES AND WATERFRONT. LIST WITH  US AND SEE THE RESULTS.  WATERFRONT^���A modern 3  bedroom home on Redrooffs  Rd. with fireplace, furnace,  sundeck and patio. Complete  privacy in over' an acre of  trees and lawn. Stove, fridge  and washer. Available from  Sept. 1, 1973 to June 30, 1974,  $185 month. Write Box 2810,  cA> Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt or phone 885-2881.   ���      2810-38  PERMANENT small trailer  ' space, Shilcomb Lookout  Resort. Ph. 883-2407.    2812-38  ONE trailer space' in Pender  Harbour   area.   $40   month.  Phone 287-8769. 2850-38  AVAILABLE Sept. 1 in Pen-  der -Harbour area, fully furnished 2 bedroom home to reliable tenant only. Phone 287-  8769, 2849-38  FULLY modern 1 room suite  with bathroom. Phone 886-  9641.       ,.,.,y      y    2845t37__  SECHELT  Village.   Furnished  2 bedroom house, Aug. 15 to  June 30, $150. Responsible adults. Phone 885-9661.  ,    2869-37  SELMA Park., Large 1 bed-  room unfurnished cottage,  W-W, fireplace, elec. heat.  Dominion lease $50 year. Completely remodelled. Rent $145  month, or, sell. Low down payment.  Phone  885-9661.  2871-37  GARDEN Bay. 1 bedroom  Pan - a -/bode. Unfurnished,  stove, fridge, carpet and  drapes. Adults only. Phone  987-5825. 2872-39  WANTED TO RENT  SENT or  caretake  house  or  cottage    f rota    September  through winter. $50-$75.  Res^  ponsible. Refs. Write 668 - 63rd  . St., Oakland, California.  2786-37  . -���_. 'l.,'._.���. _________  BOATS & ENGINES  14' ENTERPRISE sailboat  . complete with' trailer, also  14' mooching open boat with  or without motor. Phone 883-  2336. 2825-38  14* FIBERGLAS, 33 hp Evin-  rude. Elec. start. Al condition. Phone 885-2840.    2816-38  12* DAVIDSON lifeboat. Fiberglass.. Good- safe  family -  boat,   Redrooffs.   Phone   885-  2372. ^      2847-37  ��� ���I     !-���������     ..I.l-U^         ���.���llW.|_l|||-.t.|.W,.,._  12.V FIBERGLASS runabout  with controls.- Elgin trailer,  10 hp outboard. $650. Phone  886-2363. 2851-37  12' BOAT, 22 hp Scott. Controls and water skis. Phone  886-2088 after 5. 2868-37  MOBILE HOMES  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375. \ 863-tfn  Brand new 12'x60' Embassy,  2 bedroom, shag carpet  throughput, colored appliances  including washer and dryer,  2 door frost free fridge, exceptionally, well built Mobile  Home. Delivered and set up  for only $10,900. Can be seen  at Sunshine Coast ��� , Trailer  Park. Dealer No.  65573.  2482-tfn  NEW 12' x 64'  THREE BEDROOM  Only $8450 Full Price and only  $100  down  OAC.  Total  CFA  name brand appliances  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD..  6655 Kingsway, South Burnaby  ,   Call Collect: ,..'  434-8771     or     936-6524  Motor Dealer License No. 2240  9392-tfn  NEW 12x66 Statesman. 3 bed-  ��� room, utility room, colored  appliances, shag carpet in living room and master bedroom",  deluxe furnishings. Delivered  and completely set' up for  $12,500. Can be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer Court,  Hiway 101, Gibsons. Dealer  No. 65573. 2813-tfn  12'x45'   3   bedroom   furnished  trailer, utility shed: Can be  left   on  location.  Phone   886-  2448, 2863-38  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL. RENT/SWAP. BUY  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential -  Commercial   '  \ Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  . CORP. LTD.  2438  Marine  DriveK  West Vancouver, B.C.  x    Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  LIVESTOCK  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING,  FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's  Horse,   Chicken,  Hog   &   Cattle  Feeds  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. il,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  .       Tuesday to Saturday  One   mile  south  of  Sunshine''  Coast Highway  Prat. Road 88.6-7527  9292-tfn  SWIFT Feeds -- H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and.  other feeds^-by-order.���-258-tfn  Peninsula Timesj Wednesday, August 8, 1973���-Page 5  LIVESTOCK (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued)  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LID.  HIGHWAY  101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ���EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  EGMONT ��� About 2Vz acres of woterfront. Over 400  feet of beach. Asking $45,00Q F.P.  LISTINGS  K. A. Crosby 886-2098  Mike Blaney 886-7436  WANTED  J. Visser 886-2531  Don Sutherland 885-9362  MODERN HOME ������ 1232 sq. ft. of living .space;  3 bedrooms. Master bedroom ensuife, large living  room and family or TV room. On level, landscaped lot.  This is an excellent buy at $32,500. Can be financed.  PENDER HARBOUR ������ Semi-waterfront lot, level,  across the  road from  beach  access.   Lovely water  view. Asking $7,500.  REDROOFFS ��� Excellent building lot; close to ocean,  F.P. $4,900.  John Breen  883-9978  PHONE 883-2794  WE NEED LISTINGS  Archie Bray ton  883-9926  Jock Hermon  883-2745  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ncoast ESTATES LTD.  VTES LT _���_-___,  REAL ESTATE  ,ESTATES LTD  PHONE 885-2241  -t-J    SELMA PARK      VIEW LOT  95x185'.   Nicely  treed.  Water  and  power at   road.   Full  prlco  $7,350. Call Dave Roberts.  PENDER HARBOUR  LARGE VIEW LOT  110x125'. Water and power. Cleared and ready to build.  Full  t>r\co $7,950. Call Jack Anderson.   SANDY HOOK    800' WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Small cabin on property, protected deep wafer moorage, pebble  beach,  southern exposure,  level  upland,  nlcoly  treed,  park-like.  $110,000. Call Bob Loo.  CHOICE BUILDING  LOTS IN  MADEIRA  PARK  All serviced.  Suitable (or trallors or building.  From  $6,000 to  $9,500. Call Bob Loo.  RETIREMENT COTTAGE  Large treed lot, soma fruit trees, auto. o|| heat, woll-tb-wall carpets,  20'  living  room,  sliding doors to  largo sundeck,  close  to  sandy beach and boot  launch.  Full  price $16,500,  Coll  Jack  Anderson,       ROBERTS CREEK       VIEW LOTS  75x160'. With fruit trees, paved road, wafer and powor, direct  access to beach. $6,250 and $6,506. Call Jack Anderson.  1-  WEST SECHELT  VIEW ACREAGE  630x122'. Highway frontage. Road at side. Direct access to level  beoch. F.P. $ 15,500. Call Jack Anderson.  VACATION RESORT or FISHERMAN'S LODGE  Let this extra-large waterfront homo on three lots make money  for you I   Rustic  wood   finish   throughout,   doop   wator  moorago,  excellent variety of fishing. Asking $ ] 00,000. Coll mo���Bob Loo.  EGMONT  Choice   waterfront   lot   with   3-bodroomj   fully   serviced   homo,  Excellent moorage ond year-round fishing. F.P. $30,000. "Terms.  Call   Bob  Lee.  GARDEN BAY  Largo nlcoly treod lot, Southern exposure. Panoramic vlow. Fuliy  serviced. F.P. $11,000. Call Dob Loo.  DAVIS BAY  TRAILER LOT  75x130', Shade, trees, power and woter. Poved road. Full prlco  $8,750. Call Jock Anderson.  VIEW LOT  Cloared oncl graded, Closo to beoch ond store, Full prlco $6,750.  Call Jack Andorson.  3 BEDROOM, SEA VIEW  1,100 sq. ft., full basement, family room, large ravine lot, close  to public beach, on quiet street. Coll Jack Anderson.  WATERFRONT LOT  68x230'. Beautifully treed.  Nice beach. View to Nanaimo and  Islonds. Full price $13,500. Call Dave Roberts.  NEW TWO-BEDROOM HOUSE  Full bosomont, carport ond sundeck. yiow properly.  Call Jack  Anderson.  NEW TWO-BEDROOM HOUSE  Two levels.   Ideal for In-law suite.  Two full  sets of plumbing.  Fireplace. Wall-to-wall carpets, Sundeck nnd potlo. Carport  View  ond shade trees. F.P. $35,900. Coll Jock Anderson.  Len or Suranno Van Egmond  Ev����. Phbne 805-9603  Jack Anderson  Eves. Phone 805-2O53  Dave Roberts  Eves. Phone 885-9785  Bob Lea  Eves. Phone 803-2279, 083-2330  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  I, I  5   YEAR   reg.   QH   Gelding,  $750,  also 2 year  old reg.  QH filly $600. Good blood lines.  Phone 888*2088 atfeij 5.   ,  2887-37  REGISTERED Kanata ponies.  Phone 885-8036. 2861-39  SHETLAND pony,  equipment. $150.  937?.  Saddle and  .hone 885-  2859-39  Wanted to buy  WANTED 2 bdroom home for  a young couple  at around  $20,000. Phone 886-7684.  1729-38  FOR SALE  LINDAL pre-cut kiln dried  cedar home. Your plans or  ours. NHA and VLA approved.  Display home by appointment  only. Quality builder available. 886-7433, 255-2798.  2635. tfn  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  833-241V 1149-tfn  46 100-GALLON fuel oil tanks  in as is condition. $20 each.  7.oil ranges in as is condition,  $25 each. Articles may be  viewed at -Maintenance Shop  of Sechelt Indian Band. For  information please call 885-_  2273. No delivery. 2982-37  % YARD crane on tracks. GM\  diesel. 40' boom' complete  with drag line, bucket and %  yard,clam -hell. Good operating condition. Location, Secret  Cove. Phone 885-9352.  .   ��� 2821-38  GIBSON automatic dishwasher, -wooden top. Avocado, as  new. $195. 885-2568.   - 2848-38  MADEIRA PARK. Everything  must go at sacrifice���Large 2  bedroom home $23,500. Full  cement basement, all furniture, tools, truck winch, trailer, seeps 2, Sportyak boat and  oars, dryer; freezer, crab  traps, commercial trolling gear,  4 hung herring nets and anchors, 14" and 15" tires, and  many, misc. items. Also '63  GMC pick up. Phone 883-2688.  ..   2842-37  3 PIECE bedroom suite, $75.  1 used Kenmore sewing machine in cabinet $15. 4 drawer  dresser $10. Phone  885-2364.  2840-37  CHESTERFIELD   suite    a n d  tables. Phone 885-9834.  , ,       .  2828-38  MANGLE ironer $50, GE polisher $25, ��� good condition..  Piston pump and 200' hose,  used. one year.: $75. Phone  886-7472 after 5 o'clock.  2852-37  FOR SALE (Continued)   i���, , __  14' HUSKY trailer.  As new.  Auto, brakes. Phone 885-9724  after 6. 2876-37  ���73   HONDA   100,   800   miles.  $500. 885-2522. 2764-37.  COAST Trading Co. Gift and  Craft Shop, Roberts Creek,  B.C. Pottery, clothing, jewellery, candles and' leatnerwork.   2765-44  WRINGER washer, $55. Iron-  er $35. Portable sewing machine $45, Large grey and Indian rug $125. Phone 885-9661.   2858-37  OIL range $25. Girl's bicycle  $15. Phone 886-2547 after 5.  ���  2537-39  GARAGE  sale  Sat.,  Aug.  25  at 10 a.m. Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek. Right across from  Mack's Nursery at Swanson's.'  y 2536-39  4 BURNER electric/stove with  garbage    burner  Phone 886-9372.  attached.  2862-37  . I PROMISE  NOT TO PLAY  WITH MATCHES  HUP FB-VINT f OIIIT NR-0  TURN ON, says gold medalist Karen  Magnussen, world champion figure  skater. Karen and the B.C. Safety  Council note that the majority of  motorcycle/oar accidents are the  result of the automobile driver not  seeing Uie motorcyclist, Driving with  the headlight   on increases motor  cyclist's visibility by, 114 per cent!  Karen says she needs everything in  her favor while she is skating. As  a professional, she urges motorcyclists to always drive with their headlight on, so that they will have everything possible in their favor while  riding.  >M1I1WI��MMIIMMMW-IIWMMM����_IM-IIM��_IM1��W��I>������MW��MMW--MW_  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  * *  * *  DON'T MESS IT UP!  fl_-llf_W_-t_l-_--*_-_fW*-^  eninsula  C7  # OPEN FOR BUSINESS ���  TUESDAY TO SATURDAY - 830 a.m. - 5:QO p.m.  ONE: 886-  OR SECHELT: 385-9654, 885-2635  , \  i.,f$. 1(. ,<���,. 1       ,    \  \ ;  \      i  \  Tha Peninsula Tim*-  %  Wed  nesdoy,  August 8, 1973  'I  / > \'  \  I  ���*��'���'   y'%<k ���!'&>*   ,  . '  \ t  . __.��� .tf ,   Wa1-.-" .   A _*'  2 _._. ___���*  _. __________    ,_A    . >���    " >    _        __���  AFTER WINNING battle of pirate victory with Henchmen at Gibsons caneers. Standing, from left, unid- Lynn Szabo, Jim Palmer. Kneeling,  ships, Nanaimo's Mayor Frank Ney, Legion. Here, the Nanaimo contin- entifiedlady, Dennis Suveges, John from left, Stan Verhulst, Bob Amos,  holding flag, enjoys   the spoils of   gent consorts with some local Buc-   Wilson, Frank   Ney, Barry Clark,    Jim Bradford.  LABATT'S fcBlue' balloon hovers above successful Kinsmen beer garden  at tennis courts.  Recycle this Newspaper!  Ono of most popular floats in parade August 4 was Co-op entry. Tossing balloons to kids  is  Fred Holland.  leM'IlfJi1 %'4\ Ann' >* It' # '  -     -_____________-__��-__   r  **"**/  '    M   J' _l   /</'   , ^ / *v i  > t.  r     A ���    i .   ', <    fy  5 VT'W'.'���';   ''^k  /UHt...jvy   ���  *.  Government of the Province of  British Columbia  Depart men! of Highways  Sumitiarf of iegulatbns  A person must obtain a permit from the Department of Highways  U    before he can do any of the following things on a provincial highway:  ��� CONSTRUCT A BUILDING CLOSER THAN 25 FEET TO A RIGHT-  OF-WAY BOUNDARY  ��� CONSTRUCT A DRIVEWAY WITHIN. THE RIGHT-OF-WAY  ��� CONSTRUCT A UTILITY WITHIN THE RIGHT-OF-WAY  ��� PUT UP A MAIL BOX WITHIN THE RIGHT-OF-WAY  ��� CONSTRUCT A PARKING AREA WITHIN THE R.GHT-OF-WAY  ��� PLACE ANY SIGN WITHIN THE RIGHT-OF-WAY  ��� INSTALL ANY GATE OR FENCE ACROSS PUBLIC RIGHT-OF-WAY  ��� CONNECT A PRIVATE DRAINAGE SYSTEM INTO A HIGHWAY  OR STREET SYSTEM.  ��� PUT UP A SIGN OR BILLBOARD ON PUBLIC OR PRIVATE PROPERTY WITHIN 1000 FEET OF THE RIGHT-OF-WAY IN UNORGANIZED TERRITORY.  Persons wishing to do any of thchso things are strongly urged to  apply for permits before committing themselves to the work as permits  maybe refused in some cases or plans modified in others.  There are other regulations prohibiting such things as tracking  mud on the roadway or dumping refuse or litter on the right-of-way.  PROVINCIAL HIGHWAYS ARE ANY PUBLIC ROADS OR  STREETS IN UNORGANIZED TERRITORY, THAT IS, AREAS OUTSIDE   MUNICIPAL   BOUNDARIES,   AND   CERTAIN   DESIGNATED  ROADS AND STREETS WITHIN ORGANIZED MUNICIPALITIES.  i  Proporty owners in unorganized areas aro ddvised that subdivisions  of land require the approval of a Department of Highways Approving  Officer. Sale agreements should not bo entered into unless the property  owner Is selling a whole parcel of land.  _*fyy.^>>'> ���'")' _* . ���    ':     ' ����� - X < '"'���V W"  >��      *    \ 4. 4f '   ^   ��f      j��, A  [LiA'f    ���  ��  __.    ''.' �����  ' ** *.  A 't * ,* ��� <*r *>>*? **  mfjp^vfk, ***^ -  THIS NOTICE IS A LIMITED SUMMARY INTENDED ONLY  FOR INFORMATION PURPOSES. LACK OF COMMENT ON  ANY PARTICULAR PRACTICE OR ACTIVITY INVOLVING  PROVINCIAL HIGHWAYS DOES NOT MEAN IT IS NECESSARILY LAWFULL OR UNREGULATED.  it  *i. "'���  Lr .?___.��.__,, j_,_  Winning float In the Sea Cavalcade parade* we�� this entry from Gibsons Pentecostal Church.  . ,g  i _!____�����_���.-  Persons requlrlrtg more detail about matters menti6ned here, or  Information on other related subjects, should contact Atholr nearest  Department of Highways District Office.  1    < \\ < I  r  Boating fun .at tha Cavalcade.  Another parade entry from the Jack and Jill play school.  Sechelt News Notes  MR. AND Mrs. Phil Gross and John and  Cindy decided to see some of Canada's  Eostern cities.  They did the tourist bit���rode on subways, visited a sister in Oakville, a brother in Gault, Ontario, Stratford, Ottawa, swam in Lake Huron, and saw the  lights of Toronto. Lovers of the sun and  sen the Gross' discovered fun in visiting  some of the traditional spots in our land.  Mrs. Lola Turner has returned home  to Sechelt from Shawvllle, Quebec where  a great family reunion was held on the  farm where her mother was brought up  on. It's 400 acres of land and this is  the fifth generation of the Eodes family  still operating as a dairy farm. Two  hundred relatives gathered and amongst  them was Lola's brother, Gordon Young  from Prince George, who travelled with  her.  Mrs. Turner was In Montreal for 11-  day visit with a cousin, Mrs. Cummlngs,  a most gracious hostess, then a few  days at Carlcton Place and Drampton,  Ont. making it a whole month's holiday.  Elaine Moffat, home from Prince  George, brought two teachers, who have  been at summer /school at UBC, Dolores  Colwood, Don Wickmore, to Sechelt with  her for the weekend. Stan Moffat toured  the surrounding waters with his daughter's friends on board his boat.  The patients in extended care had a  real treat last Tuesday when a young  lad from Scotland entertained then, with  excellent accordion playing. John Gray  waa visiting with relatives Mrs. Hllchlc's,  Roberts Creek, wishing to share this talented musician they thought of St. Mary's  /Hospital.  Friend visitors to tho Ray Newman's  of Davis Bay were Jim Bccrman from  Moose Jaw, and Jim and Den Foff, Reno  Nevada, Frank nnd Dona Baldwin, Brush  Prairie, Wash. One couple arrived In a  hotel on wheels, a Greyhound hu|s made  into a home away from home, deluxe  style, holiday. Ray's cousins are the next  family, Lynn andj Dorothy Newman, and  family from Calgary, Alta.  Fishermen don't despair. Cliff Connor  had some VIPs out from Channel 12  fishing and found them some 10 lb. north-  ���by Peggy Connor  em coho, so the hooknoses are around.  Two people missed from the list of  those attending Eileen Nestman'o shower  were Mrs. Hazel Liste and Mrs. Florence  Casey.  The hospital employee's Union Local  "South Seas Evening" held July 28 was  a smashing success. Starting off was the  floor show of South Sea Maidens and  men. The lovely and gracious mistress of  ceremonies was Mrs. Letty ^Talento who  explained the meaning behind the dances  performed by, Blanca Bunbury, Clta  Hansen, Tina Ludovico, Linda Hernando,  Lydia Wong, Lina Beyser. Lhevinne, another talented Talento, played a delightful piano solo. Romy Talento pleased  everyone with songs accompanied by  Verne Wishlove on the guitar and ducts  with his wife Letty who played the piano  and sang.  Tho dancing teacher was Orblta de los  Santos from Roberts Creek, a beautiful  graceful dancer herself as she performed  two solos. Tho program ended with Tini-  kllng, the dance that could break or  badly bend an ankle, slapping two bamboo poles together in time to music with  the dancers lightly stepping between,  easier said than done as several of the  audience found when thoy tried it.  The dancers are all nurses at St.  Mary's Hospital where it is a pleasure to  see their friendly faces and where they  are an efficient and professional as with  their dancing.  Joe Benner was master of ceremonies  for the rest of the evening. The very  <lar)cable music was played by Russ  Clarke, Rod Llzee nnd Elmer Wall; There  was room to dance���a good crowd on  tho floor but still room. Music didn't blast  your eardrums. The decoration and food  wen. a credit to Mrs. Dorothy Gocsph  and her committee. Originally planned for  the old Legion Hall, with the tickets go,  ing no fast they changed to the now  , Legion Hall enabling them to havo more  money for thoi mentally retarded children and Vietnam.  Tommy Ono lilaa had his niece and her  hiuiband, Mr. and Mrs. Jo Yamauchl  from Burnaby, and nephew Mr. and Mrs.  Gcorgo Ono from Coquitlam, visiting.  Th��y enjoyed themselves very ipuch with  The Peninsula Times P_g_ 7,  Wednesday, August 8, 1973  Tom and Ruby, especially at the South  Seas evening.  A real surprise going-away party was  held July 28 for a popular couple, that,  in their six years on the Peninsula, have  made a hoat of friends���Walter and Eileen Kohuch. Sister-in-law Lenora Kohuch and Carl were the instigators, really ;  surprising them _t the Wilson Creek  Hall where 40 friends gathered to dance  and present the Kohuch's with a terrific blender,, a silver serving tray and  a few kooky surprise presents, like a  straw farmer's hat for Eileen���covered  with farm tractors and' animals, a delicate piece of Wearing apparel for Walter  signed by all present. There was a lovely  cake which Eileen served personally to  all present. fy  The Kohuchs wJ|h Tracey and Char-  lene, leave this w$ek not to Weyburn  but to Wynyard, Saskatchewan and wish  to thank everyone who has been so nice  to them, especially to those who were  not able to attend on Saturday.  The luncheon held by tho hairdresser  volunteers for Eileen neglected to mention Mrs, Lynne Pike who was the friend  who really surprised her by bringing the  children along to the luncheon as well  os being a dear friend, ono who Is going  to take her place ns �� volunteer hairdresser.  Relatives are gathering at the Rod  Ll7.ee home in Selma Park. At present,  Rod and Gcrmalnc arc happy to have  as guest, Rod's mother, Mrs. M. A. Lizcc,  from Mcadowloke, Sask, Brother Simon  was hero from Anahlm, Ray from Vancouver and now sister Madeline and  Howard Benlngcr from Meadowlakc havo  arrived.   1 ;   This is a $4.00 SPOT!  Your -dvortlflno In this ��poc�� will reach  more than 2.500 home- (9,000 people!)  each week. It �� tho most economical way to  reach more Sunshlno Cooit people becauio  Tlmo* o��l�� oo Into 65% more homes than  any other newipaper produced In thl�� area.  th��x Times  00--.65 . or 005-2635 (SecWt)  886-2121  K-lbeoM)  t  (f  x       K  I  V   ..\  v  \  .   '��� ���������:.'  ORGAN'S  <___>&&/*/_��  Urddauy ^Sti  VLG.UIA  ��� T-shirts Vi price  ��� Jeans $2*95 pair  ��� Summer Jackets Vi price  ��� Vests $498 each  ��� Double Knit Slacks $1249 pr  ��� Summer Hats $1*49 each  Cardigans zi  Sox 98' pair  MACHINE:  WASHABLE  ill  cketS #2 price or less  yt.  Flair Pants V_t price  Sport Shirts *3  ���Dress Shirts V2 price  TERMS CASH'"^r ALL SALES FINAL . .  _  organ's Men's Wear  7    /  > ,   ��� 1 \ . i  '7.    _. 1.  V  '*  \,  J  The Pgnlntulo Timet        ( Wednesday, August 8, 1973  ^jrull cJjinina-cJLounae ^jraclut  BREAKFAST��� 8:00 o.m. to 10:00 a.m.  LUNCH ���12:00 noon to 2:30 p.m.  DINNER ��� 6:30 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  led  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Covo, B.C.  Phono for reservation 885-9998  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT: Maiy and Don Macdonald  ___"��W_l--_��l��M��WIIIMIt_l_IIIIWIIIMMIIMMIIMM_llll_l��M_  MMmmMWMixwwi-WiMiMMmmiwm.  Nanaimo Mayor Frank Nay, right, presents Bathtub race boaters to, from left, Sechelt's Mayor Ben Lang, Gibsons Mayor Wally Peterson and  Harry Olaussen, MP.  . ".  v      - A *  Over 2,000 thronged Gibsons wharf during Sea Calvacade opening ceremonies August 3.  Beachcombers Hughie, In rumble seat, Wtek and Molly   during parade.  '' \    . . ��� '   "      '      ���A       ,  Books & Stationery  -~.  ��  TV REPAIRS - How to cure all your common TV  troubles and save oh service costi  %  FORTS OF CANADA - Illustrated  %  KOOTENAI BROWN^  %  ABC & XYZ of BEE CULTURE  #  WIN0FLOWER by Gabriel le Roy  POCKET BOOKS  Kama Sutra ��� Save Tax in Canada and Retire at 45 ��� Mountie, 1873 \  to 1973 ��� Diet for a Small Planet ��� John Bunyan's Pilgrim's Progress  BUY SCHOOL SUPPLIES NOW, BEFORE THE RUSH !  NEW STOCK OF POSTERS  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT ��� PHONE 885-252/  PENDER HARBOUR SHOPPING CENTRE>  Madeira Park Telephone 883-2227  ELECTRONIC  FOR RENT  $1.00 PER HOUR ��� DAILY RATES  XEROX  Tocopuin  rrn9  Tho WINE-MAKING Season is upon us;  wo havo a full selection of Wine-making supplies  by  Bowlers  REGISTER NOW  FOR  FALL LEAGUES  D  <_  ___  <rf_.  J>-  ��   COFFEE LEAGUES ��� 9:30 A.M.  ��  OLD AGE PENSIONERS ��� Arrange for tlmo  #   NIGHT LEAGUE ���7:00 and 9:00 p.m.  Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday  (Men Bowlers form ca Men's l_ecague)  > Youth Bowlers register for Scaturdoy  Bowling.  Voluntary Coaches Needed For Youths  owladrome  PAUL AND SAL OLSEN  Gibsons, B.C. Tel. 886-2086  .   ��� \  ���  i. mAB:  ���AA  r  .^.AA^Ak.  ���.-/��� ������-:%  ... 1  Wednesday, August 8, 1973       The Peninsula Times  Page 9  iipin ��� �� ��� iiiinai  ��� ���������!��������������� pp.  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION (T.M.)  As taught by Maharlshl  Mahosh Yogl\. . .  ��� T.M. Expands Awareness  ��� Develops Creative Intelligence  ��� -Improves Clarity of Perception \  ��� Provides Deep Rest as a Basis for  Dynamic Action "  ��� Insures Full Development of the  Individual in a Natural Way  ��� Con be Learned Easily and Enjoyed  by Everyone    - ._ _  ENROLL FOR COURSE  ^    NOW  BY WRITING ... .  Pa n ��� ��� ��� ���  DARYL AND CAROL HENN  (Instructors)  Gen. Del., Roberts Creek, B.C.  -DD ��� B ��� ��� ������_-���  a a ��� a n  Use'Times' Adbriets to Sell Rent Buy. Swap. etc.  Shirley Hoehne, Miss Sea Cavalcade '72 with beard growing contest winner Sandy McCallum during the grand parade.  ome  idlna  5 ��� ��� ���  Beefeaters Band from Coquitlam proved popular attraction at Cavalcade.  __- {���**.'-;. ;���.',;���.-?���:*  Bloke C. Aldereon D.C.t: -  CHIROPRACTOR  Pott Office Building Sechelt  ' Phone 885-2333   .  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 a.m. - 5:15 p.m.      10 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.  MOUNTED (left to right): Hazel, Larry, Sheila and Linda Sutherland.  STANDING (left to right): Jim Marshall & Don Houlin (public relations)  -*  RIDING STABLES - GUEST  HORSES BOARDED  GROUPS: Special group rates available and you don't  need a car. Free transportation from the Ferry Terminal  or Campsite on request.  9  TRAIL, MOUNTAIN AND OVERNIGHT RIDES  9  Stay for a weekend or week to enjoy the riding.  Please phone for additional information and reservations . . :  SIJNSHINE FARM  1 MILE NORTH OF HIGHWAY 101 ON LOCKYER ROAD  TURN LEFT 6 MILES FROM SECHELT TOWARDS GIBSONS  PHONE 886-9646  Owned and operated by Larry and Sheila Sutherland and family.  Tugboat race entrants display their colorful decorations.  Car thief nets  probation term  GIBSONS���-Kenneth Phare was sentenced  to two years probation July 31 for car  theft.  He first appeared at provincial court  July 27 charged with theft over $200.  The .heft occurred July 20, court was  *old.  In addition io the probation period,  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt Imposed an  11 p.m. curfew on accused and ordered  him to abstain from alcohol during the  probation period.  Under other court news, William  Waters of Sechelt admitted driving with  more than the permitted amount of alcohol in lUa blood.  Court imposed a $300 fine and banned  accused from driving for ono month.  VILLAGE    OF    GIBSONS  ���W��MM��WllM_MI��MII��l_.MMMMl����W������l��MMMI��_WUMMMMM_MMUWl<W��l  TOTEM CLUB  BING  FRIDAYS,. 3:00 p.tm.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  #7B fO GO  -fa DOOR PRIZE >V  It Is important to note that a change (n the Municipal Act has moved  the date of the next Municipal Elections ahead one month. Tho closing  date for inclusion on tho 1973 Voters' List has alto been moved ahead  one month and voters are reminded to bo sure they are on the list.  Tho final date to register as a voter for tho next Municipal Election Is  AUGUST 31st/1973.  Any person whose name does not appear as an "owner-elector on tho  1972 certified List of Electors, but who is a Canadian Citixen or other  British Subject, of the full age of 19 years, and a resident of tho  Municipality of Gibsons continuously for six months prior to to the 31st  day of August, 1973, is entitled to vote at tho Municipal Election in  November.  If you wish to have your name placed on tha 1973 Municipal List of  Electors, please complete a declartion form at tho Municipal Office  AS SOON AS POSSIBLE.  You aro reminded that this declartion must be delivered prior to August 3 let, 1973.  Owners of real property are automatically placed on tho list, however,  owners of recently acquired real proporty aro advised to make sure that  their property is registered in tho Land Registry Offlco by August 31st,  1973.  Enquiries to tho Municipal Offlco, Gibsons, B.C. Telephone 006-2274.  J.W.COPLAND,  Deputy Clerk ~ Treasurer  'ti.i  %'A> ,v<i.j!r\y  DONT FORGET WE HAVE BOTH  BUTTERICK" AND "SIMPLICITY"  fATTENRS  PLUS ALL YOUR OTHER SEWING NEEDS . . .  LIKE THREAD, ZIPPERS, SEAM BINDING,  BUTTONS, ETC.  sn  YOUR-*.  soskcdqg-S  DEALER  (^���ampbells    Uarietu oLtd.  TRAIL BAY CENTRE. SECHELT        PH 085-2336  SALE STARTS  WEDNESDAY,  AUGUST 8th  ��� f\  \i>  <        i t*  'V  Thousands misti it  *.  Breakfast is a must  stresses miss it  CLARENCE JOE, Jr. tries out the  driver's seat of the 12-yard gravel,  truck recently acquired by the Sechelt Indian Band. The truck will be  used in hauling gravel for the band's  road to new leased mobile-home subdivision at Mission Point. Gilbert Joe,  standing left, said the $30,000 cost  of the truck will be amortized by the  one job. Standing next to Gilbert is  Vic Walters, Grahamd Macdohald  Totem Mercury representative, Jim  Jackson and William Joe. William is  the operator of the band's recently  acquired backhoe.  CANADIANS, as a nation, are  "nutritionally Illiterate", according to Dr. R.  D. Peterson, one of the country's leading  .nutrition experts.  ''Hundreds ot thousands of Canadians  miss the most important meal of the day  ���breakfast,'' he said. >.  And an. equally large number, including" 20 per cent of all school children  don't eat an adequate breakfast.  "These findings are distressing because the nutritional need for breakfast  is acute," he noted. After eight to 10  hours sleep, the blood sugar level is extremely low and should be boosted by  a good breakfast.       ' "'<  A. study  of  2,400  grade  9   students  showed that "39 per cent tof  boys , andN  70  per  cent  of  girls had. a  very  poor  diet." .,-v.--   .���'���;;.���: ,_:.._._.  _Said Peterson: "In the midst of a  booming economy, we face a mass problem of malnutritjon; not because there  is not enough to eat, but because we  don't know how. We have a bigger choice  of foods' than' at. any other time in our  history, but we still Neat badly. Why?  "The blame for woeful eating habits  has been placed, by some, on convenience foods, but, according to Dr. G. H.  Anderson of the School of Hygiene, University of, Toronto, the criticism is un--  ���  ���  ��  warranted.  "Dr. Anderson says it's high time we  recognize that these foods are now a  way of life and help provide enjoyable  eating the year round." \  Hbwever, people "should be careful in  the choice of foods, said Dr. Peterson,  and "balanced eating is the key."  So what should you serve your child  for. breakfast?  Dr. Peterson felt that a ready-to-eat  cereal with milk is central to a balanced  breakfast.  "The milk "and cereal compliment  each other," he said. "Each is a good  source of certain food nutrients; together,  they are far better than either alone.  N "So breakfast cereal, and milk (say  four ounces)) are a good start to a balanced breakfast. It should be complemented, according to Canada's . Food  .Guide, with fruit of juice, toast and  spread, eggs, bacon or cheese and milk,  tea or coffee."  Lunch, explained Dr. Peterson, should  include salad or raw vegetable; a protein  food such as beef, fish, poultry or cheese;  bread and buttep or margarine; fruit and  milk, tea or coffee.  >���>���..'  Page 10 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday/ August 8, 1973    '7'  Janet Clayton passes  grade 6 piano exams  SECHEL/IWanet Clayton, 12-year-old  daughter of Mr. and Mrs.-Dick Clayton, has received word of her successful/  passing with honors���76 per cent���of^her  grade 6 Royal Conservatory of Music  piano examination.  . James Lawless,' examiner from Toronto, said that Janet was "musical and  promising." Her Rondo by Clementi was  "vital rhythmic work" and that she  had "a good sense of the description" in  her Kabalewsky.  . This is the second piano exam Janet  has passed this year. She passed grade 5  with' honors in January.  The black ash is,the only  ash tree  growing,,, in Newfoundland.  i  RECYCLING  # PLANT #  FOR FREE PICKUP  OF YOUR DISCARDED  PAPER, TIN or .GLASS  7 phone 886-7812  8 ana. -10 a.m. & 4 p.m. - 6 p.m.  ���timiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiininiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiHiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ���iiiiiiniiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiHiiMniuiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiniiiuiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiii i MiiminiiiiiiiiitiMiiiiiiiimuimnim miitiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiv'  i    tfc-i. a/SJTSSm n<i-,0-Q       d^ I     ��� y^^ ,       at _H_ ^ __P^�� d * HfK\?l*V,omical *?1"    =  ; a ��      Sunsh  s      anytime!    ��� ���'."���'".".'_'.:. ''.   kw onee ; '* ���" " any��me.   v s ���  niUIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllinilllllllllllMIIUIIiaillllllllllllllilllHIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllUlllllllllllllllltnilllllllllllllMIIIMIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIlllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiiIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII '''������'������������������������'���"������������'_Illlll<IIIIIIIIIMIIIll|l||l||l|l||||||||l|���|l|,||,|,ll������l���������lul|l||l||||||I||||S  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: feus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  * Office * Residential * Wake-up Calls  * Reasonable Rotes  "Never Mis* Another Phone Coll"  885-2245  r  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MADE lamps  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues. through Saturday  Candles,  Macrame,   Beads,  Arts  and  Crafts  Cowrie Street - Sechelt - 885-9817  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grpndview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender  Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt; Tuesday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  IJrl. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m..  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Freo Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Unas  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 885-2304 L. C. Emerson  If No Answer Leave Message at 885-9326  R.R. 1, Secholt, B.C.  BUILDERS                              """   1 '   101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 73/ Socholt. B.C.   1 . , __) ,  VILLAGE BUILDERS  Engineers. Contractors  Rccr-ollonol Homes, Cottages   ,  P. Bruce Baker, P. ing. - Prarident  Ste. 105, 195-21st St., West Vancouver, D.C.  Tel.i 922-9800  USE THIS  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  TO REACH NEARLY  12,000 PEOPLE  JHE, TIMES, 885-9654  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  -All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Park Phono 883-2585  . ��� '   Free Estimates - Fast Service  G&W DRYWALL  Drywoll, acoustic and textured ceilings  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula  Phone 884-5315  Box 166, Port Mellon, B.C.  THE BARGAIN CENTRE  WE   BUY,   SELL   OR   TRADE  (open Thursday, Friday, Saturday)  Lumber - Doors �� Windows - Bricks  Appliances - Furniture  in Hansen's old Warehouse  Sechelt 885-9848  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywoll and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64,  Sechelt  ���For all types of homes���  Phone 885-2592 or collect 926-5948  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Ditching  Excavating ��� Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  886-2830  L ��, H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE DAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phono Socholt 885-9550  R & S BACKHOE  R.R.   1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W.  Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  ���  /"Wo aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Solectlvo Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  P. V.  Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 883.2733, ��ve*. 006-7375  Offlco Hours 8:30 o.m. to 4:30 p.m.  Your Business Gprd  In this spaco will  rortch nearly  12,000 people!  LoW cost ��� High powor  CONTRACTORS (cont.)  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free  Estimates     .   Phone 885-9413  W. M. Shortreed Construction  _i /  , General carpentry,  concrete specialists,  walks, driveways, retaining  walls, patios.  266-7809  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Build to suit:  Homes, Commercial  Buildings,  Vacation Homes. All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any   kind   of   Remodelling.  PHONE VERN.  885-2525 or 886-2344  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Topsoil  Driveways - Basements ��� Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2237 days or eves.  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  Next to Neven's  T.V. & Radio  Gibsons 886-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen,/Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street - Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  IRONWORKS  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available   -  DRIVEWAYS  .   CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available    v  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  ELECTRICIANS  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR 8. EGMONT  For a froo estimate, call 883-2426  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7029 - 886-7056 - 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph.  886-7131, Gibsons  OPTOMETRIST  MACHINE SHOP  FRANK  E. DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  gal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING & DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING &  HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Ch-rtobots  Free Estimates 886-7638  Box 165, Gibsons  ROOFING  ROOFING SYSTEMS  Products for your Roof, Walls  Floor dnd Asphalt Surfaces ..,'.  SAM HAUKA ��� 886-7389  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281,, Gibsons  886-7320  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical. Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phono  883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Pox 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phono   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  FUEL  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  e:  Phono 803-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyllne Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  'Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob  Forrester  Phono 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  j        -> i-1 -   ��� - -i..   i i-  .   ..  ���  ���     i ��� .   _.  CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS |  ���. Canoet  ��� Runabout*  ������ Uied Boat Sale*  FREE ESTIMATES PHONE 886-960.  MARINE TOWING  24-Hour Service  Phono 886-2667  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER .  Household Moving, Packing, Storacjo  Packlng Materials for sale  MEMBER OF  ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1  Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Borry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Postlclda Spraying for  Landscaping and Troos  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  Use those spaces to  reach nearly  12,000 people  ovary week!  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing ��� Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Repairs - Alterations - New Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD.  Gov't Certified Plumber ��� 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Soles and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract 8< Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunshine Coast Hlohway and  Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park  Phono 883-2585  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  at Davis Bay  "Wo'Retttor Soil Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Llghtlno Plants - Televisions  Roto Tlllors - Cement Mixers -  Lawn Rakos  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 885-2840 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER  HOURS  885-2151  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C. '  Office 885-2625      Home 885-9581  Roy __ Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, JB.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Tow/ng  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Comploto Tree Service  * Prompt, guaranteed, Insured work  * Prices you can trust  Phone 885-2109  T.V.  fit RADIO  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENT-  EASY  ERECTION AND  STRIPPING  Comploto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/005-2848/885-2359 eves.  RETAIL STORES  C 8, S HARDWARE  Secholt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Ponder Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Fumituro and Carpets     ,  Do* 158, Madeira Park^ Hwy. 101/  at Francis Peninsula  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Sorvlco  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Sochelt ��� PhOne 885-2171  iw.^aIles  TD.     /  SUNSHINE COAST T.  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Box 799, Socholt ��� Phono 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  ReuphoUterlng - Restyling - Complote Drapery  Sorvlco - Samples shown In the home  Phone 886-2050   i    '   WATER TAXI,  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  jl 24-houft sorvlco  to all Howe Sound  Phono 006-7732 or 886-9651  V  ���.(.  /     I ;;-.���  '���>. ;-'.-7'f.  ��� .*��� ���  ���'."."  .-  A-  -A-:  :i5  v  ;��>>-  1>.  y���'.., '��� '- 7';|77-,y''V. ���'>:���'���'. r'r7" .!::''. r^  MOkEAJOCT-y  ��� Sunshine Coastings  tage rollsj 23 ceiitei shoulder of -arnfor  i!5 centsper pound; boneless smoked  picnics (no bone/n<^\mt^^ cents.  Coffoe was 29 cents and red sockeyo  salmon 19 cents tin. At Certified  Cooked Food Store on West Hastings,  chickens were advertised at 55 cents.  No, that's not a poiind, thait's for  the whole chicken. A whole turkey  (it ctfdn't say how big) was selling  _OT:':$IJ5.y;y.----;;-N--.v.-;:-:V-  How about a week at Harrison  HoT Springs Hotel? A double room  started at $27.  Nippon Silk Co. had a closing out  sale (did _hey know something?) and  British Boot Shop was selling "England's best shoe" for $8.95.  *..'.'������.'. . ... ' '���'��� ������'���" '���'.'���  ��� ���'. .  Don and Loita Lockstead expressed their appreciation to the Sea  Cavalcade committee for their hospitality. He apologized for not being  included in The Times' special souvenir edition but said that he was  on holiday when he was invited by  The Times to send his greetings. He  did not return in time to be included  in the publication.  Don also said that the contract  for the Langdale ferry terminal has  been awarded but he couldn't give  details on when it would start or be  completed, or who is doing the work  due to The Times Sunday deadline.  F-ttl details will be carried next week.  * Harry Olaussen was asked if any  federal government action was going  to be taken on inflation. He said that  little can be done when it is a worldwide problem and especially when'  Canada imports much of its food.  He'll be in Sechelt to visit with Mayor Ben Lang and the council Sept.  5. LIP grants will be on the minds  of the councilmen.  Also coming to visit Sechelt council August 15 is John Rodgers, Vancouver Sun columnist and author of  several best-seUing books about  birds. i  Alice Amelia French, long-time  and well-loved Sechelt resident who  died April 16 at the Age of 78 has this  inscription on hear gravestone in St.  Hilda's cemetery: "Not a day passes  over the earth but men and women  of no note do great deeds, speak  great words, and suffer noble sorrow."  A fireman at the Sea Cavalcade's  war of hoses was overheard to make  the following succinct remark when  trying to get more pressure out of  the pumper: "Give me more water,  I thought I was fighting the school  fire for awhile/'  ���   ��� ���     ���  The big $25,000 salmon derby is  Saturday and Sunday and chairman  Jim Murray reports that entries have  been received from as far away as  Australia, Switzerland, Hawaii, Alaska, Mexico and many other states.  Far and away the biggest offshore contingent will be from Jef>an,  where more than 200 anglers are expected to make the journy to our  waters.  Charter boats are scarce, as  usual, and the signal is out for private boat owners to register with the  charter pool. Murray is looking for  at least 200 boats to take paying  guests to their favorite fishing holes.  Ten thousand fishermen are expected to jam into 3,000 boats. Cost  is $10 per person per line so a profit  of $75,000 can be expected.  Organizers claim that the profit  goes to salmon research. .. Let's  hope it does because 10,000 anglers  can sure pull a lot of the scaly creatures out of the salt chuck and we'll  need all the help we can get to replenish the stocks.  Derby tickets are available at  Super Valu stores.  And from Al Alsgard'- column  in the Powell River News: "The  problem is to take the pollution out  of the environment, while at Uie  same time taking the hysteria out of  the discussion."  COMING  SOON  IP  SECHELT  AaA^Aa  -���V  . .V"'"' ���'".v. ':'":  .V_.^.V:-.  .'\. ���,.: . .' ���>:  ^a:.a  aa-':\;  <<%; .A'aa;'  A^a:a  ��� ;: 'aa'AaAAaA.: a-^aa. ���������;.:���:. : .���������-a'.   ^ .  '���".������."��� ;: >y '���'������;. "--'v. ' ' "������������."���'/.'y.: ^-<- '������ '������'  Wednesday, August 8, 1973 The Peninsula Times  ."V  Paa* 1!  ��MMKMMIIWMIMN  tfWWWVMAM_MWVMMI��MMMmWM-  ���    .      :'%  I-'  DANCING  9:30 to 1:30 a.m.  ... ��� '   .'"       '������.... ��  Pizza Available  Best in Live Entertainment  SATURDAY/ AUGUST 11  JOIN THB FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101���Cover Charge��� 886-2472  Does Your Club or Group reoort its  Activities Meaularlv to The Times? x  MORE ABOUT . ..  ��� Unsafe utility poles  ���from p_9-   1  Janiewick suggested they contact B.C.  Tel.  "At no time' did anyone of my staff  members confer with your Mr. Frank  Giampa, building inspector, in connection with this pole, or any other "unsafe utility poles."  "The B.C. Hydro and Power Authority puts great emphasis in safety of all  our plant, its employees and the public  at large. We will not, and never have,  put costs before safety. In connection  with this we do undertake a pole survey  on site every few years at which time  wood preservative is applied or if the  pole is rejected, same will be slated for  renewal in a given time.  "I am, therefore, requesting you or  your delegate to instruct Mr. Giampa to  submit to this office, in writing, the nine  unsafe poles' complete with exact locations. This then will enable us to determine whether or not we have maintenance responsibilities. I am rather  surprised that such an urgent matter was not brought, to our attention  through the proper channel and I would  hope that in the future we can find such  ways of communication with the result,  of prompt action by the responsible parties," Hensch stated.  Village clerk rfsTeil Sutherland told  council that he askecj Giampa who gave  him authority to inspect the poles. "He  said that he did it on his' own," Sutherland reported.  Mayor Ben Lang reported that Giampa  acted put of his jurisdiction on the matter.  Sutherland said that after his discussion with Giampa, the building inspector said that he will resign.  "We have not yet received his letter of  resignation," Sutherland added.  Council instructed Sutherland to write  to Giampa asking his intention on the  matter. His answer was requested within five days.  B.C. Canoe Team hostesses Rae  Stanley, Lynn Tibbies and Sonja  Norman were among those who welcomed visiting canoe team members  and others to the Canada Games  sites prior to the start of Saturday's  competitions. First races were between all competing provincial canoe  teams, featuring one person or two  person kayaks, both young women's  and men's events. Canoe team members, come mainly from the lower  mainland. The clubs, as a result of  the interest shown in the 'Games',  would like to start canoe clubs in  all parts of B.C.  Kiwanis boat draw  slated for Saturday  GIBSONS���A  two-hour  show featuring  top-rated dancers from Betty McHardy  School of Dancing, will cap. off the Kiw-.  anis boat draw on Saturday.  Following the concert and pancake  feed, the ticket will be drawn for the  winner of the Kiwanis boat, motor and  trailer. The show starts at 7 p:m. and  all proceeds from the supper and ticket  sales will go to the Gibsons Senior  Citizens Building Fund.  The Betty McHardy dancers are children from ages 4 to 16. They have been  entertaining in Vancouver and surrounding areas at such places as Kitsilano  Showboat, PNE, shopping centres, and  most important, at hospitals,, old age  homes and mental institutions.  Also,.these performers have won many  awards in major dance festivals held in  B.C. bringing a great deal of honor to  the school. The show features tap dancing, Highland, jazz and the like and is  expected to interest audiences of all  ages.  Teeing off  TENSION was high at the first tee on  Ladies Day, August 1.  Our tame little deer was having breakfast about 15 feet below. All went off  like pros and our little friend wandered  along. The event was medal play and also  the qualifying round for the senior ladies  tournament.  Virginia Douglas won first low net.  Hidden hole was won by Edna Fisher and  Belle Dube. Virginia and Belle are not  competing for the senior title.  Two more ladies have joined the honor ���  roll of breaking 100. Congratulations to  Wilma Sim and Norma Gaines.  In July, Virginia Douglas had a very  enjoyable and educational experience  when she entered the B.C. Ladies Closed  Competition held in Nanaimo. Virginia  said she did not cause Marilyn Palmer  any concern. The bfficials were pleased  that our club, was represented.  ICE   buckets   to  help  along  those  tall,  cool, delectable drinks���a "must" for  our   beautiful   warm   days.   Miss   Bee's,  Sechelt.  PREVENT DISABILITY  Today, n treatment program has been  developed which can prevent serious din-  ability in four out of five patient- suffering from rheumatoid nrthrltis, providing treatment starts early enough.  fitlP"If" ffl*i-_-_- .l_in_i__M_  THE CORPORATION OF THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  MUNICIPAL VOTERS' LIST  1973  QUALIFICATIONS  The names of REGISTERED OWNERS will automatically be placed  on the list of voters. This should be checked when the preliminary  list is posted on September 20th, 1973 prior to the Court of Revision  held October 1st, 1973.  Qualified persons, OTHER THAN PROPERTY OWNERS, may  have their names entered on the list provided that they have  tho qualifications shown below. A Declaration to this effect  must be filed with the Municipal Clerk, on a form provided, at  the Municipal Offlco, SECHELT, B.C.  THE LIST OF VOTERS WILL CLOSE AT 5 P.M., FRIDAY, AUGUST  31st, 1973.  QUALIFICATIONS FOR PERSONS OTHER THAN  REGISTERED PROPERTY OWNERS:        \  Resident Elector���A Canadian citizen or British subject of ij.o full ago  of 19 years, who has resided continuously in the Village of Secholt for  six (6) months prior to tho submission of the proscribed Declaration.  Tenant Elector���A Canadian citizen or other British subjeel of the  (611 age of 19 years, who has been a tenant in occupation continuously  of real property In tho Village of Sechelt for not loss than six (6) months  Immediately prior to the submission of tho proscribed Declaration.  Corporations���Tho name of a corporation is not automatically placed  on tho list of electors. Corporations owning proporty or qualifying as  Tenant-electors are required to file with tho Municipal Clerk written  authorisation naming some person of the full age. of 19 years, Canadian or British subject, as its voting agent. Such authorization must  bo filed not later than 5 p.m. August 31, 1973. This will remain in  effect until it Is revoked or replaced by tho Corporation.  The foregoing applies to the Village of Sechelt Municipal List  of Electors only, for uso at .ho Municipal elections In November,  1973.  If further Information is required, telephone tho Municipal  Office, 885-2043. \      ,  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  REVISED  SPRINKLING  SCHEDULE  Effective immediately sprinkling will be  permitted only during the following hours:  Monday and Wednesday  6 am to 12 noon - 7 pm to 10 pm  (a) ALL WATERFRONT PROPERTIES  (b) COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  (c) WAKEFIELD ROAD  (d) NORWEST BAY ROAD ��� WEST SIDE  (e) ROSAMUND ROAD ��� WEST SIDE  (f) LANGDALE/ ALL STREETS ��� WEST SIDE  TUESDAY AND THURSDAY  6 am to 12 noon - 7 pm to 10 pm  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY  is permitted on each property  G. DIXON  Works Superintendent  A diet of dust, beef and beans sure gave a man a leathery thirst,  And the best way to quench it way-back-then'waa Old Stylo  Beer. It still is. For nearly half a century we've brewed It slow  and easy for honest, old-time flavour. It was his stylo then, it's  your style1 now. Round up a couple tonight!  Secholt, B.C. July 26, 1973  N. Sutherland, Municipal Clcark  Q!() Stljlfe sLoi. mewed and naturau-V aqeo.  .  _____L_  ...  _...__. I  -  1   ''  AZ-  r '  1     \  "*/  V  >.y  ~V~:'  ' . ' it ^  A f:A ���"..:���������  total! The Penlnwlo Tlmt Wednetdoy, August 8, 1973  7 .;���".���'  AA^AA:^A:AJa-'a.-AA:,.-a\A  GENERAL STORE  f>y;    FRANCIS PENINSULA - PENDER HARBOUR  Will now bo known as  iari(  era  Owned ahd managed by  Roland and Gloria Fritz  Our wish �� to moke all our cuttoniert welcome and, strive  to give them the same personal attention they hove received  .  , 'v In the past.  We will continue to handle the some lines of hardware,  groceries and sporting goods as before.  ��������____am__mMil.m__i_i.i......._���_... ���rnnriY_iiM--iniinjmKiijim.v_  tone 883-2415  SUN, BEACH and sand are irresistible ingredients for these youngsters  who build castles while their mothers combine babysitting with working on their tans* The children are  from left: Patty Johnston, Dean  Johnston, Drew Purdy, Monica Shinn,  Michelle Johnston, Darren Redman,  Ryan Redman, Christopher Johnston  and Darren Shinn. One of the youngsters is missing from the picture.  " ���*����"-"_����������*_-���������������������� WMI��t|MMll__MMmwiMMMMMMM>IMWMM_MM-��_IIMM_MMI  _-  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THE TIMES  SIS.9694 er ������-.1635 (S-t_��M  ���86-2111 (Gi-MM)  CARPETS  of. .  DISTINCTION  TO  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Rood, Gibsons  Phono 886-7112  *-CARPETS    * TILES    * LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  Closed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  ���WWiMWIWWIWIWIlWWWWWIMWMWMIIMWMMMlWWMWIWMMWW*^^  Elmer's Summer Safety Con test Nil 3  ^*5v\rt^^f?  SOAKING UP the sun at Davis Bay  are from left, Gail Redman, Sally  Johnston and Monty Shinn. What  else are these young mothers doing?  Why, babysitting, of course. See accompanying photo.  ������  - ii -   -  - -.......���-  f  From, the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibeoas F��ntec-Otel Church  THE HEADLINE in a Vancouver newspaper last week read: "50 perish In  blazing ,fun palace." It referred to a  tragic tire that roared through a hotel  and entertainment centre on the Isle  of Mann. Brochures that advertised the  complex stated that the acrylic fibre  material used to cover the building was  non-eombustible.  The 4,000 persons in the centre were  having fun and feeling very safe and  secure. Then, suddenly, without ony  warning, they were running for their  lives in a state of panic and terror. Thcre  1s a very real lesson In this for us.  We are enjoying the good things of  . lite, having "fun" perhaps, and feeling  very secure. But this may end very  quickly. You see your life is In God's  hands. He may require your soul at  any moment and furthermore the return  of Jesus Christ could be very noon. Will  you be caught in o state of apathy and  carelessness in regards to spiritual matters? Why presume on God's grace any  longer. Ho loves you and is patient with  you while He waits for you to repent ot  your sins and receive His salvation.  Those people in this 'fun palace' were  not warned of the fire, but tlie Bible  warns us repeatedly to flee from the  wrath to come. Please heed these warnings; the/ are for all of us.  Six months for parolee  SECHELT���Peter Billy was sentenced to  six months at an alcohol treatment  centre Aug. 1 for breaking the terms of  a probation order prohibiting him from  drinking for one year.  Provincial court, was told that RCMP  received a call from St. Mary's Hospital  July 16 complaining that "there was a  problem on the second floor."  When police arrived, they found Billy  at the counter "very intoxicated and  causing a disturbance by shouting ahd  obstructing the staff," Billy admitted the  violation.  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt sentenced  accused to six months at the lower mainland corrections centre.  At the suggestion of Indian band social  worker Anna Cuylits, he recommended  that Billy should be transferred to an  alcohol rehabilitation centre for this period.  Also, he ordered Billy to attend a 'halfway house' for further treatment after the  six month term.  Under other Court news, Judge Mittlesteadt turned down an application from  Daniel Nestman to have confiscated liquor  returned to him.  RCMP seized six Cases of beer and  two bottles of liquor from Nestman's  car because a minor was riding with  him at the time.  Police told The Times they "pour  it down the drain" any liquor confiscated  in cases of this type.  i?ijMl_  M/o/f ELMER  '.'^���c_?���*  ��fS.afer-,M��n*��i-  "dewjlfc    '* *'*> no  t'T  For Quick Results  Use  Times  Adbriofs  For STIHL Products  �� �� ��  ��^�� w._*X��^i��_H'_W>_��.Ki4k^A��.j_;Aj,./^jt A r  V  V1-   .)"*'|��:if^Mr^,.,n |  - .  .  Crust, all1 ��m@t(��-  dUad out  rapurpEsr^i   _/-r___/ m..,.-_��. , i <H   Al  m !!? _l__i��i    mm^r^ i ��� is  ''���W-��r-w.-.��r-_r��"l���""'"''v'"'>*^"'wr",' \|lJ|!  lE.ljiiiL._L  F___.^WH _I [_______  HAIN SAW CENT  The Elmer rule broken here is number  HOW FO ENTER  1. Show which r.lmor rulo Is bolnu  broken itbovo and colour tho  picture,  7. Till out (ititry form.Print dourly.  .1. Cut out ulonu dottod linos nnd  mail to wldrowi M.own,  4. Any Cnnixllun child b-lwottn (>  tmd M mny ontor. AM cntrlits  h-comu property of liilnw tho  Siilmy lilophnnt. Judfj<(- duel-  \lon Until.  CANADA SAFETY COUNCIL  Mm i .n. eIor e . AUG ::f A:-  mm-EMERA:  m  _..TT_,___._K,  fqj:0!ttq;:;Qf.^  NAM!  ADDRESS  (Iown oi city, (mini! i-ido) I  TtUrttONE ..!. <  I  AQB   Boy  Old   |  P-nln.uii. Times j  \   K  . /  j0$k -;.'  'Pot' plants  were potted  SECHELT RCMP on patrol near Ruby  Lake found 42 .marijuana plants 'potted' in plastic cups \\ a campsite, provincial court was told Aug. 3.        x  Dennis, Dahl* 23, a former Simon  Fraser University arts student, plead-d  guilty to possession of the narcotic.  Crown counsel W. Mah said that Dahl  was looking after the plants for friends  who had gone to Vancouver.        x       >..  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt fined ac- ,  cused $100, with two months to pay.  John Btooks, 18, was fined $250 when  he admitted his second narcotics possession offense.  Court was told that RCMP stopped a  sports car"in Gibsons after it had disembarked at the Langdale ferry terminal  Brooks was a passenger; said Mah.  After a thorough search, police found  one ounce of cannabis resin hidden in  Brook's underpants.  He told ROMP that he had bought the  drug in Vancouver's Gastown area.   .  John Seabrook pleaded guilty to possession of marijuana and cannabis resin  near Egmont June 12.  In mitigation, he said he had studied  reports on th,e effect of the drugs and  concluded they were not harmful.  Accused felt marijuana and cannabis  would be legalized in the near future: and  liken.d the present situation to prohibition.  Judge Mittlesteadt imposed a fine of  $200.     7  A marijuana cultivation charge against  Paul Cooper was remanded to October 3  for trial.  i  Dental Topics  IN ALMOST all infants, thumbsucking is  a normal pastime. This pleasurable  sucking occurs at bedtime, or when the  child is.bored or upset. A certain amount  of thumbsucking is normal in pre-school  children as well.  \ Generally if thumbsucking continues  beyond the age of five, it becomes a problem and requires attention. The habit  is probably fulfilling an emotional need  and it is usually better to try to relieve  the basic problem than to draw atten-'  tion to the habit.  A mechanical restraint to prevent  thumbsucking only causes frustration and  aggravates rather than improves the  situation. However^ if the thumbsucking  habit is not checked, real damage to the  developing archf and teeth can result.  When the child is old enough to co-  , operate and has a genuine desire td stop  thumbsucking,  but cannot do it alone,  there   are.   certain   devices   which   may  help him. These include mittens or thumb  U-DRIVE  SUNSHINE RENTALS  886-2848  or 885-2151 eves.  Thie Peninsula Times Mf�� 1*  Wednesday, August 8, 1973  ~"1 ; i   guards, bitter-tasting medication .painted  on the thumb and-oral reminders,, such  as rakes and cribs. "These appliances can  be successful only when the child wants"  to stop and the thumbsucking habit is  just that, not a fulfillment of an emotional need.  There are both fixed and removable  cribs available..The choice and design of  these depend on the dentist's own preference and on the degree of reminder nee-  pessary. ������ I   A . ���  Generally, the. correction of thumbsucking must be individual, depending  on the particular child. No fixed rules  can be applied to all children.  &iuiiiti��imitMttittt/Mmutitu*m  I  ^    Open 7 days a week  BERNIE S  SUPERMARKET  T/MIt/IIfMi/tittiI/Mi//iiittt  9 a.m. to 10 p.m.  ni/iiiiii/i/i/itiiiiiitmu/ii/i  * GROCERIES  * gifts y  * NOVELTIES  Bernie and Pat Shalagan  SECHELT - 885-9414  ^mmmriimmmmmrmumimi>  GIBSONS FIREMEN don't reserve  their 'water sports' for Sea Cavalcade time, as Vince Bot_iwell demonstrates during a recent water-pressure test in the village. Here, he  takes a pitot-tube measurement of  waterflow on the Marine Drive hydrant near the pool hall, test gives  accurate indication of water pressure  and "volume. ���Alastair Rogers photo  ���"-T-  People seek positive betterment .  A community of quality  ���tliat's what counts  NEXT to the faniily, the community is  the most important centre of the activities that make life human, civilized and  cultured. No other environment contributes so significantly to nourish the intimate values of life.  Grave-digging authors and lecturers  are busy burying the community spirit  under tons of words in praise of political  take-over, with management by computers, statistics and experts, says the July  newsletter of the Royal Bank of Canada.  However, you cannot make a community  by law. Governments on all levels from  municipal to federal are learning this  through their abortive efforts to impose  neighborhood redevelopment programmes  without consulting and involving the people who live  there.  Citizens interest themselves in com- .  munity work for many reasons. It is a  safeguard against too much government;  it satisfies the desire to contribute something to humanity; it broadens experiences and the mind; it gives a person  something to do that is worth while. It  provides fellowship.  The good citizen is not a romantic  idealist.' He forms a plan for improving  his environment, he wins supporters, he  rallies helpers, he cements the blocks of  his edifice with work.  People living in the same neighborhood differ greatly, but they have these  things in common: (1) They have inherited characteristics; (2) They have acquired experiences; (3) They are seeking a  happy way of living; (4) They cope with  an environment that is the same for all  of them.  Community life is not congealed, but  plastic, People ore not satisfied with negative values, like absence of this or that  nuisance. They seek positive betterment.  There is, nevertheless, not enough thought  given to the improvement of things today.  Millions who look forward with pleasurable anticipation to walking the streets  of a beautiful celestial city are apathetic  about improving the street on which they  live. As soirieone pointed out, everyone  expects to pass the examination at St.  Peter's gnte, but very few ore practising  on the harp.  WHERE IS THE COMMUNITY?  The most important features of citizenship for men and women are nearer  to their own doorstep than to tho pro-'  vincinl or national capitals.  The community of individuals, in ham-  lot, village, town or city, endowned with  limited political autonomy, support;) such  primnry institutions ns churches and  schools, nnd organizes secondary institutions like young , people'�� associations,  fraternal societies, and centres for recreational nnd artistic activities,  A community of people is not a unl-  qup type any more than a mammal is  a unique type of animal. A mammal mny  bo n mouse or lt mny he an elephant.  A community may be a suburb or It  mny bo an apartment block or any place  In between whe(re people live, It is looked  upon by nodal Hck.nll(_.i in terms of human nature -the interests, wishes, desires  nnd purposes of human beings Interacting with other human beings..  ( The quality of a community cannot  bo expressed in any single phrase. It ifi  tho collective name for a great number  of different things, every one of which in  beneficial in nourlnhlng the -mioiUlul  value- of life. Th<j community in the  background, foreground and sotting of  n person's home.  Tho unsworn to some questions will  reveal  whether a particular community  Is   mooting   tho  minimum   needs  of  its  people. Doon tho community nu it la nt  present constituted offer you the opportunity  to attain a sense  of developing  self-fulfillment? Does it provide n feeling of security? Does It operate no as to  Increase   the   reliability   of   your   value  Judgments by testing them in purposive  i^ctlon.   Does it function In such a way  an1 to extend the range of the  lntereatli  in which you can participate effectively?  DEMOCRACY IN  ACTION  Our greatest opportunity to participate in democratic processes is in our  communities. Good community citizens do  not intrude upon the personal territory of  others to dictate or decide in what way  those persons shall pursue happiness. The  considerate person will do his part iri  helping to build a community in which  everyone has the chance to be happy in  his own way.  Broadly speaking, there are two sorts  of well-meaning people working toward  the same objective. There are those who  believe that community problems can  and should be solved by persuasion, negotiation, and compromise. That is the  democratic, way. Others think that the  problems can be solved only by imposing  laws. These are the people who often  dismiss a problem by saying: "If I were  a dictator I should..."  Men and women in those nations  where it was thdught that the solution  of their problems would be found by  turning over their lives to unrestricted  political control awoke to find that the  temporary improvement of their condition  did not guarantee them future security.  Democracy is a system of values. It  depends upon sympathy, understanding,  mutual aid and the warm appreciation  of personality.  There are many cross-currents of interest���spiritual, cultural, political, civic,  economic, educational and s o c ia 1 ��� in  every community. Conflicts inevitably  arise, but the extent to which a persistent  effort is made to achieve harmony is a  measure of the success of a community in  establishing a civilized mode ot life.  Paternalistic social legislation does not  touch the intimate lives of people, but  merely makes it possible for them to live.  It is in community effort that we rediscover the personal meaning of a helping hand,  Voluntnry contribution is motivated,  some will say, by self-interest. Every Improvement in the life of people in the  community is n personal advantage to  everyone in lt. But contribution to the  good of the community Is more than  that: it is an expression of the natural  good qualities people have. A high-minded citizen has a desire to serve his neighbour by putting at his disposal the fruits  of his knowledge, the results of his studying, nnd the product, of his talent.  Among the members of every community thoro nro to be found many capabilities, Ideas and skills, practicnlly every  normal-minded human being possesses  grout stores of undeveloped potentialities.  Not only can ho extend help an a friend  in his neighbours' calamities, but he can  project his abilities Into planning Improvement so that crises do not arise.  Business mon who are accustomed to doing �� great deal of long-rnnge planning  for the firms which provide them with  their living find satisfaction in doing  Just a thimbleful for the communities In  which they live their lives. (  PARTNERSHIP AND OBJECTIVES  People do not become part of a community merely by being together, but  rather by sharing Interests nnd engaging  In activities to further the welfare of the  group. Tho strongest bond between people  is the feeling of having common problems, common values, nnd common hopes.  ���Society is n series of Interdependence... If n shlp-lond of men, women and  children were rn,.t ashore on Hohinnon  Crusoe's Island they would not form a  community until they hud reached agreement about getting n living and living  together. To bo in �� community is to Im  In partnership. The community will grow  belter and prosper insofar an it. attracts  people who plan, work, piny, and act together. ^  Many community matters are not of  technology or politics. The.planning of  streets and buildings does not build a  community: it is the people ��� who live  there-Nwho determine whether a community exists.  People count more than things. The'  rows of little houses in Canada's suburbs,  deplored by some critics as "sprawl,"  have valuable human qualities. They  represent independence, thrift, willingness to undertake responsibility, and the  desire for freedom to breathe in the open  spaces.  ��  The main purpose behind every community effort should be to seek goodness of life for people.  The annual report of a municipality  should be more than a tabulation of taxes  collected and money spent. The real purpose of the administration is not to collect and expend money. The question  to be answered at the year's end is:  "Did we meet the human needs of the  people?"  LISTEN TO  YOUTH  Listen to the young people. They want  to be an effective part of the human race.  They are excited by the idea of what  they can contribute. They have views  unencumbered by defeats, disappointments and disillusionment.  They are passionate about causes and  issues, and are more likely to join en--  thusiastically in a thorough-going reform  than in a half-way palliative measure.  Young people have .needs. It is not an  efficient answer to today's street-corner  culture to' keep a child under house-  arrest. The community must provide out-  of-school activities and healthful outlets  for creative energies. Encourage young  people to organize their own councils and  boards, so that they attain responsibility  by having a voice in community projects,  and activities. Give them the space, the  opportunity, and the tools to make their  own games places and sports fields.'  Everyone should, for his own satisfaction, concern himself with a project in  the community which commands his real  interest, so that he pursues with ardour  some rewarding activity. Believing hy'  goodness is an admirable virtue, but it  is not enough to earn a star in your  crown. Contributing to the goodness of  the community is.  Here is a new career that can be  added to or combined with one already  being practised: community craftsman.  The steps are simple: (1) Find a deficiency or a problem in community affairs;  research it; uncover what theories and  solutions have been proposed and attempted. (2) Make a rough draft of your  ideas for improvement, and comment on  their feasibility. (3) From your revised  draft  prepare a  programme for  action.  (4) Try out your idem on your friends,  on ensual contnets in stores and at parties. If valuable suggestions are made,  modify your draft so as to Include them,  (5) Prepare a formal outline and present  lt at a suitable meeting or to a group  specially brought together,  Community work is Holf.developlng  work. It is significant that in giving the  advice "go and soli that thou hast, nnd  give to the poor" the speaker wns not  thinking of the state of the poor but  of the soul of the young man, Governor  General Vanier said In an nddress: "Mnny  people have �� strong nnd inborn need  to give generously of themselves. To satisfy this need they require to do more  than merely r e a c h for their cheque  books."  If a person Is to. have dignity���to  hold his bond high���he must make his  contribution to life. It is In the community  that man feels what, he 1m and hns a  chance to become what he can be.  Through association with others' in  church, school, club and recreation the  individual gets a sense of stnlus nnd a  sense of nodal' acceptance  nnd  support.  Mutual tolcrni)r.^'and co-operat-fm will  lead to the point when you call your  neighbour "friend" and that means much  to both of you.  Every community operates within a  set! of condition.). No one In compelled to  live in any community, but once lie  moves into it he cannot Ignore Its customs and standards. Tiie tone of the community furnishes its residents with a  routine of life and patterns of expected  behaviour by which thoy will bo Judged.  Membership In the community derives  from a conscious sense of "belonging".  People/1 are   not   n   faceless   legion,   but  (he sort that can be dealt Ultlj by motley,     neighbours And frlendlu.  MACLEODS  authorized    dealer  Trail Bay Centre  SECHELT  Phone 885-9828  Discount  3 DAYS ONLY: AUGUST 9-10-fl  Vi OFF  Ladies' Pant Suits  %OFF  Children's Swim Wear  V% Off TRACK  iS   vrr   shoes  Boys', Girls' and Men's  Vs OFF  Discontinued  lines of  SHOES AND BOOTS  25% OFF  Western Rodeo Saddle  Reg. $189.95   SALE $142.45  Vi OHF 6*up,py|ne*'  B A   will    Coffee Peres.  Reg. $6-95   SALE $3.99  11   _. >_!___ MM. ww  |#%   llEE Acup Pyrex  #��|   %0WW   Tea Pots  Reg. $5.95   SALE $3.99  V_ PRICE  Men's golf Jackets  Vi OFF  Men's Sport ahd Dress Shirts  20% OFF  BROTHER Sewing Machines  l/�� IlEE R��ya| Albert  iS   Wli     Bone China  Open Stock  20% OFF  Exterior House Paints all colors, |  reg. $10.95 SALE $8.75 gal.  1/3 OFF  Ladies' Short and top Sets  VsOFF  Interior Velvet  Enamel  Reg. $10.95   SALE $7.25 gal.  20% OFF  PICNIC  TABLE  with 2 benches, reg. $49.95  SALE $39.95  l/�� PRICE  Men's Casual SLACKS  Sizes 28 to 36  2ft^5n OFF fRe^u|c9r h Fon roonsHoppmG MM���**  8-Track Tapes and Records  p ��� hi gust say "Chargo It" on your Gambles  or Chargox Account Cards.  SAVING YOU MORE  '    i.  A  1  \ ��� I*:*-,' ���  r��  M  V  V  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  CORTEZ ISLAND���The column comes to,  you this week from Cortez Island  where t. am a gue.t of Olga Hynek at  her home overlooking the narrow entrance to Cortez Bay. After a cool and  rainy day,(July 25), it is a jperfect summer evening with hardly a ripple on the  water as I look southward to Hernando  Island and beyond to the outline of  Texada Island. It was just such an evening when I arrived. I had driven to Lund  where I was met by Carl Franzin who  - tqok me over to Cortez in his outboard  in 25 minutes.  It is a perfectly peaceful scene before me, with the fishboats all in and  tied up at the government wharf or anchored out in the bay. Throughout the  eyening, yachts and cruisers of all sizes,  both American and Canadian, have entered the bay through the narrow entrance to anchor for the night in this  sheltered spot. Most of them are owned  by people who enjoy the peace and  quiet, but last- night at 11 o'clock a  group of cruisers came in on the wrong  side of "the marker where they would-  have hit bottom had it hot been full  tide.'They sang and shouted to one ah.  ' other completely disturbing the whole  bay. As they left at 5 o'clock this morning, they shouted greetings over a megaphone, to'anybody who might be leading.. They were certainly the kind of  tourists tjiat Cortez Island could well do  without.  The commercial, fishermen who fish  the Baker's' Pass area in July are mostly  older men who no longer care to face the  rigors of fishing in northern waters or  off the west co_*st of Vancouver Island.  There is a fish scow across the bay near  a small general store and for many of  these fishermen, Cdrtez Bay is their  headquarters, at, any rate for July. In  August, when the fishing peters out here,  some of them, will push north as far as  : Blackfish Sound to f^l^for humpbacks.  This year, most of them are fairly qon-  ��� ���    '    "  ' -       _ '<-'������  ����������������������������� ��� ��� ���____._.._..___..1_. nnnnnnnnmum  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  '**.*���*.  DON'T MESS IT UP!  '"""'M-W-IIIM.H-MMWMWWmm^^k^^^^^  -+y Mary Tinkle*  tented with conditions. There are more-  fish about than there were lasf; year and '  the prices they are, receiving _re in some  cases twice as high. They get 70 cents a  pound  for' coho; as  against  last  year's  price of between 4Q and 48 cents. For red,  springs. 13 pounds or over, they get as  much as $1.1^ a pound.  .The weather ha. been so unlike the  usual July weather here that it was not  . too surprising to hear that Branch 92  of the  Old   Age. Pensioners'  Organization held its Christmas dinner in mid-.  July when 35 members and guests en-  . joyed a turkey dinner with all tWe trimmings and a gift for"everybody. The.dinner had been postponed because of snow  and transportation difficulties. Guests at  the July Christmas dinner were MLA /  Dan Campbell and Mrs. ��� Campbell.  It is interesting to note that the Ratepayers' Association here is concerning itself with many of the same problems  which are being considered by Area B  Ratepayers' Association, * especially the  need for land use control and the preservation of the environment. There has  been considerable improvement in the  roads since I first- came to the island 20  years \ ago. Many roads have been "widened to the full 60 foot allowance but  there are still only two or three miles  of surfaced roads. Gas stations are few  and far between as I know from experience, for my friepd Olga has always  had a habit of running out of gas in  the most inconvenient places. ,  But to get back to. HalfmOon Bay..  Mrs. Janet Alien has returned from  spending a few days on Vancouver Island camping With her daughter Mary  Fairfield and husband Jack in their well  trailer. They camped outside Nanaimo  and at Englishman River but.were unable'  to get accommodation at the popular  Rathtrevor Park beach with its fine beach  and nature house. The best camp they  visited was the King Coho Resort at  Little River near Comox1; They drove  to Campbell River and visited Elk Falls.  Mrs. Eva Lyons is home after a visit  to Hawaii. She stayed at a hotel on the  lovely Kona Coast of the big island  which, she reports, is a wonderful place  to live providing you have lots of money.  Guests at, the Hugh. McPhalen cottage  at Redrooffs are the McPhalen's daughter  Marjorie Hunter with husband Jhn from  Port Alberni. At the Tinkley home during my absence are Mrs. Tip Corson and  her sister, Nell Ross.  \  Page 14  The Pcninnsulo Timtm Wednesday, August 8, 1973  da  Qualified teachers . . . x      >  Transcendental meditation  classes slated for Coast  KEEN FISHERMAN Ed Smallen-  berg of Vancouver is president of  The XXV Salmon Research Society of British Columbia, sponsors  of the "Export 'A' Kings $25,000.00"  World Salmon Championships Saturn-  day and vSunday. All derby profits  now go to salmon research projects  and -university scholarships. Smal-  lenberg is vice president, retail bper- '  ations, Super-Valu.Stqres.  tMer facts  DIAGNOSING cancer is not always an  easy task. -,  After, continued searching,' researchers still have not developed a single diagnostic test to determine with certainty  that a patient has cancer. What is needed  is a simple blood test or bio-chemical  procedure applicable to, say, blood or  urine.  ��� In the absence of such a test, doctors  must take into consideration the findings  of a physical examination and the patient's own account of the way in which  his symptoms developed (a medical history.) Then special examinations may or  may not be required.  The pathologist with his microscope  looms large in the diagnosis of cancer.  He can tell by examining the cells of  tissues whether or not they are malignant.  Describing the way cells look^at the  beginning of the malignant process, one  pathologist   said   they  were   like   "wild  , horses running around in a corral looking for a way to get out." a<;  ROBERTS CREEK���Daryl and Carol  He'nn, qualified teachers of transcendental meditation, are going to begin  classes on the Sunshine Coast. Originator  of transcendental meditation is Maha-  rishi Mahesh. Yogi.  The man and wife -team itave studied  methods of teaching transcendental meditation and hope to begin classes as soon  as enough students can be signed up.  Classes will be held in "homes, or if  interest warrants, in halls.  Mrs. Henn has been interested in  transcendental meditation for the past  10 years when she "happened to hear  a lecture -in Vancouver. The simplicity  of it appealed to me," she told The Times,  "but I didn't believe it could do all it  ' claimed. Since theH, in social work, I got  an opportunity to see what tensions and  strain can do to families."  Daryl Henn also bepame interested  when he^ heard a lecture >in Vancouver.  He said that, he found it a simple way  , \tp gain deep rest. "It has done much  to relieve the drug prob 1 ehi," they  stressed. . ������ ~   '���  Mr.   and  Mrs.   Henn. also  said   that  transcendental meditation is* not a reli- .  gibn and  pupils do  not   have' to  leave  their present religions in order to study  the method. Benefits are immediate, they-  added.  Transcendental meditation is practiced for a few minutes morning and  evening as one sits comfortably with eyes  closed, they said. During this time the  mind experiences subtler states of  thought as physiological changes occur  which correspond "to this refined mental  activity. y  "Regular practice of TM insures the  harmonious and balanced development  of life. These practical benefits of TM  enable one to enjoy living in the sustained freedom of increasing achievement  and fulfillment," said the'Henns.  The Henns were made teachers after  spending a'month studying under Maha-  rishi at Humboldt State College in California. They also studied in Spain,  The study course for adults is $75 and  for students is- $35. Any person interested in the course may contact the  Henns at general delivery, Roberts Creek.  THIS IS A $6.50 SPOT!  (Less When on cbntract)  Your advertising in this  space will reach nearly  2,500 homes (over 9,000  people) each week. 'It's  the most economical way  to reach more Sunshine  Coast people ^because  Times ads go into 65%  more homes than any  other newspaper produced  in this area.  THE TIMES  885-9654 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  886-2121 (Gibwni)  THE MUCH-talked about "Crock-Pot"���  3_>   quart size���is  available  at Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  In England, 1973 has been called the  "Year of the Tree".  CALL COLLECT  Bus. 278-6291 - Res. 273-6747  M^^PMnWMNH_____��HH|HH___^_a___^^  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks  E.fi. (Mickey) COM  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 Rd. - Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  A   Richmond, B.C.  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your. Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  Be  369  VOtVO-CARS-S. STATION WA60NJT'  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL  VEHICLES^  PHONE:   278-6291  OR 885-9813  t I farm.   rr/ac^Jsau  SALES   REPRESENTATIVE  RES.    PHONE:   995  -  6300  n J at ob sen Motors  t4o. 3 ROAD      -      -      -      RICHMOND.  B.C.  6  5  6  6 PEEK FREAN BISCUITS sr:.. 3 for $1.00  6  6  s  Squirrel Peanut Butter $149  48-ox  _���_���  ��� w  kanagan Cucumbers  Canada No. 1  for 29  Imported -  Canada No. 1 Grado.  BETTER BUY MARGARINE ,.,. 5 for $1.00  AYLMER TOMATOES ,.��� 3 lor $1.00  UNCLE BEN'S QUICK RICE ,.., $1.15  COFFEE MATE *_,_,__ $ 1.05  NABOB MARMELADE _rr______!_ 55c  CALA BLEACH .2a_ 49c  JOY LIQUID DETERGENT ��_, 79c  Baked In Store  Loaf   lb. 29c  33c  GREEN PEPPERS  HOViS BREAD  DATE LOAF &�� 59c  ROSES LIME CORDIAL - 99c  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  THURSDAY, AUGUST 9 TO, SATURDAY. AUGUST 11  BETTY CROCKER SNACKS  \  Bugles or  ugi  riB  Crispy Taf-ra  Tff t��  Phone 886-2025  885-9812 Moat Dopt.  Wo Reserve Tho Right To, Limit Quantltlci  886-9823 Bakery  I  i  ' .     ' '      "      ���       ��� ''   '<        .    ,    ' "      '��� ' V   A ' .  . |  >

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