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The Peninsula Times Jun 6, 1973

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Array 711!7ltfli��W^  fes  204:   :*f^&$&|$^  ."OS  :'7sery:i:C*  :J.)_  north-south, east-west plan   i��� _ : !__���   _    ��� . ���   ._  - _���_���.���    i, .      .  PLANS for the long-awaited and taucb,-  .*_ heralded Sunshine, Coast Highway  'Were unveiled at last' Thursday's regional  district meeting.  '(Turn inside pages for map el proposals)  The proposal is actually a grid net-  work of streets with three possible  through corridors, a study team told the  regional directors.  A -technical planning committee under the chairmanship of SCRD. planning  director, Ed Cuylits, consisted of representatives from the department of municipal affairs, the department of highways  ,and the regional district as well as members from the SCRD technical planning  > committee.  Study team members said that the  initial proposals, in order to relieve congestion in Gibsons, were based on the  assumption that any new highway^ link  ' would be the main artery in -the Gibsons  area and, that alt future highway capacity  would have to be accommodated on this  artery.  "This current study represents a  major shift in' emphasis I from the original  studies in that the focus is not on just  the location of one main route; rather  the emphasis is on a complete major  street network, from Langdale to Sechelt  which can provide for both local and  ttirough traffic needs, that may arise in  the foreseeable future." ^  Key phrase in the proposal'seems to^  be "longterm flexibility end planning"  which is to accommodate land .use and  technological changes and "keeping in  mind transportation changes such as car,  rapid transit and the like.  Planners feel that tjhe network will  give maximum opportunity, for. route  choice^ and will cater not only to longdistance trips but^ also to local, home,  work, shopping and recreational trips  whose origins and destinations will become dispersed throughout the area-as  it develops. .       . - ^"~ '  EXISTING ROADS INCORPORATED  - To serve existing lis. well as future  land use, key^eScistMlg roads such as,  Marine Drive, Reed Road, Sunshine Coast  Highway and Masoi^Road have been .incorporated into the proposed network*  However, where widening these key roads  would prove unduly disruptive and costly,  alternate corridors are recommended.  These alternate corridors are sufficiently  close to preclude the need to widen. Following are excerpts taken from the study.  .' In the Langdale-Gibsons, area the  ^choice of corridpr locations is largely  ^determined jby topography, the ferry terminal^ and, right-of-way limitations on  M-rijue Drive.-In the long term, the cor-  -f i<i~ar along Langdale Crdek is not capable  of. handling all the anticipated traffic to  the plateau "near Gibsons. Therefore, to  preclude disruptive multi-laning of Marine Drive and to provide an additional/  Wprkable route between langdale and  the Gibsons area, the' Langdale-Reed  Road corridor is recommended, This link  permits improvements to the grade and  aUgnment of North Road so that it will  adequately serve the northeast portion  of,the plateau.  THREE CORRIDORS  J'The  proposed  grid network recommends three independent east-west cor  ridors paralleling the major desire,line  west ot Gibsons. To reducfe the impact on  land use these" corridors; mainly' follow  existing roads and' a line .adjacent to the'  B.C. Hydro right-of-way. However,, due  to severe topographical constraints, namely steep side hills and an isthmus less  than one mile wide' and in order to ac- .  commodate routes entering the/ Sechelt  area from the north, two of these corridors are combined just south, of Sechelt.  As only two east-west corridors are  possible through the Sechelt area, one  of which has restricted continuity, it is  imperative that each corridor be capable .  of development to maximum capacity.  Multi-laning of the existing Sunshine  Coast Highway through Selma Park and  along the beach at Davis Bay would be  disruptive to land and foreshore uses. An  alternate link is- recommended- immedia-'  tely above the existing development in  this area. This link is a continuation of  the central east-west corridor. By com-  , binlng this central corridor with the exist-N  ing highway just east of Sechelt widening in Selma Park and Davis Bay can be  avoided without limiting the potential  volume of this route through Sechelt.  This potential volume cannot be realized  if the central corridor is combined with  the one along the Hydro right-of-way.  This combination would create undue  congestion in the Sechelt area which  would stimulate traffic dive_sion to local  streets not-intended for this purpose.  As the study area did not extend bey,  ond West Sechelt, no detailed analysis of  potential corridors has been made. How-  ���see page 8  ENINSULA  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove. Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  This Issue 1$ Pages -���15c  Union ��3����&>   Label   '   Vol. 10, No. 28f ��� WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6, 1973  Community group asks  aid iii seeking land  T__I Frizzell, spokesman for* the Wilson  Creek Community Association, asked  Sunshine Coast Regional District board of  directors to endorse the group's application to set aside three parcels of land west  of .Wilson Creek for recreational purposes.  Secretary-treasurer Charles Gooding  said that one of the parcels is owned by  the) department ��* high-ways and following^ question about it, the district was  tolc. by the department that it does not  want to dispose of the property.  . The other parcels .are owned by the  department of lands, the board was told.  "The regional district agreed to the  club's request and will endorse the proposal.  Child co-op  names slate  -fGIBSONS���New president of the Jack  j^A and Jill Child-minding Co-op is Janice  ^6wenSj,She was recently elected to head  ^executive for the September 1673-  ���Slg^^&ti&^pA ,AJ.A\  ��� \ ,:.  f}?s,fLA,!!_L 5E!?lT^^^fa&!r. * Ottawa official says >  the .department of Indian   affaoirs, ���*   John Oacciaj centre, talks with Chief  Henry Paul of the Sechelt band and  Clarence Joe, band manager after a  dinner held in his honor. Caccia  briefly addressed about 100 guests  Sri the band gymnasium.  Death-vehicle  driver cited  GIBSONS  ���   Charges  have  been   laid  against the driver-of a Volkswagen  that left the Sechelt highway near Gibsons May 29, claiming the lives of two  passengers and seriously injuring.a third.  Alex; Solowoniuk of Vancouver had hia  case remanded until June when he appeared at provincial court, Gibsons, May  20.  Tho two passengers killed were David  Thomas Bowers, 30, and Robert Hjunren,  .25, both of Kelowna.  A third man, Kirk Thomas of Gibson.,  is In hospital with serious back injuries.  BCMP told The Times that Solowoniuk  was southbound to Gibsons when he failed to negotiate a curve near the Junction  of Sunshine Coast Highway and Lower  Road at tho cemetary.  Tho Volkswagen left the road apd  rolled over a number of times, Bald police,  throwing the passengers out of the <sae.  An inquest into the deaths ot Bow-rn  and Hamron opened in Gibsons May 30  Willi preliminary viewing and identifl-  catloh of tho bodies,  Police are still investigating the accident.  Indians must develop  own cultural identity  SECHELT��� Indians are encouraged to  maintain their cultural identity and  use their own initiative to reach their  objectives, members of the Sechelt Indian  band were told last week.  Addressing Indians and guests at a  banquet on the Sechelt reserve, newly  appointed assistant deputy minister for  Indian affairs, John Caccia, said that the  department is changing its' role. It encour- <  ages Indians to seek their own objectives,  cultural Identity and obligations but will  remain a source of advice and resources.  A chief  and   council  should be  tho  Buildincjr  ^���ppvw __*V !���_������   ^9^em _���_! iPQ_i ^iw   ^^p*jj  record set  BUILDING permits issued in May in the  Sunshine Coadt Regional District came  to nearly $1 million setting an all-time  record, said E. A. Reyburn, building Inspector in his monthly report.  To date this year building has topped  $2.5 million, $1 million more Hum the  same period last year.  Most of tho building waa in single-  family construction. Only three commercial  permits  weni  toned   with  a   total  �����oo page  fl  In Sechelt  Underground phone lines  work to start immediately  B.C. Telephone Company has announced  Uie awarding of a $30,043 contract to  Wca-Pac Utilities Co. f_r the construction of an underground conduit and telephone cable system in Sechelt,  Work is to begin Immediately on the  project, in -Milch an underground system  will bo constructed along portions of  Wharf, Dolphin and Cowrie Streets within the Village of Secholt.  [When construction; of the, system la  completed in July, B.C. Tel crews will  put in place telephone cables needed to  expand and Improve service In the 8c.  chelt exchange erca. i \  G. L. Abbott, district manager for thla  Area, mold tho new underground system  will provide space for additional cables  for future expansion of telephone flcr-  vlces, na well as fo]r the Immediate needs  of the community.  ��� Ho explained thai .each cable is capable of currying several 'hundred palm  of wires, and that a pair of nuch wires  lis needed each time a new telephone in  installed. ,  Abbott added that a certain amount  of excavation work (a neccusary to complete such u project, and that ho hoped  readouts would bear with B.C. Tel during tho construction period in the village.  Ho Bald any sidewalks, ditches or driveways disturbed by tho Construction project  would bo restored to original condition  by the contractors. , ' '  same  as  any  local government,   Caccia  stressed.  "We believe the band council must  direct its own affairs and such councils  must negotiate terms of Agreement with  surrounding municipalities and school  boards," members were told.  Members of municipal councils will be  directed to deal with local Indian bands  and not the federal department of Indian  affairs, he said.  Caccia had spent the day touring the  facilities at Sechelt and he expressed his  pleasure with what the local band council is accomplishing in the way of housing.  Clarence Joe, band manager, said that  he went to Ottawa to meet Caccl and  invited him to visit Sechelt, "to see for  himself what the band council has accomplished so that he can tell the minister  (Jean Chretlan) that this band is now  ready 'to move ahead."  Joo said that much work had been  completed by the bond council and he  was high In his praise of Chief Henry  Paull and council members, Ho said the  band was so satisfied the the entire council wflg returned by acclamation.  Joe wald that one of his band'a programs was to got children into tho public  s-hoolfl. "Why should wo bo segregated?  We have gono a long way in a short time.  More of our people will soon be active  In tho community," he predicted.  "Tliey will bo Judges, members of the  HCMP' and on school boards. This Is  our goal.  *I was trained by tho old chiefs. They,  knew what was coming," ho said.    ,  In remarking about the new fiub-��  division, Joo said tho homes are beautifully furnished. Ho said that tho children  who llvo In tho now subdivision refer to  tho old area as "the Indian reserve,"  Others speaking briefly were Staff  Sgt. Itny Nelson of Victoria who was  formerly NCO in charge of the Secholt  RCMP detachment. HHo la now liaison  officer with the B.C. Indian chiefs. Nelson s��.d that his appointment was tho  first in Canada.  "Other goycrnment/i will watch my  progress and 'noon thero will bo plmllar  appointments in Canada."  Other flp-ttkers Included Reg Kelly of  the Skldegate band, who Is assistant to  minister-without portfolio, Frank,Calder  and Mayor Bon Lang, who brought greetings from tlte municipal village of Scchelt.  Actlng aA mostoT of ceremonies, Henry  Paull Introduced the speakers and many  Iguests at tho1 dtnnci>  .  ���Secretary is" MSa-flyn Greggain; 4   -.  Other officer, are as follows: Treasure  er, Betty West-Sells; enrolment, Mary-  Ellen Turner; parent education, Heidi  Lambert; publicity, Marion Reeves; equipment, Carole Skytte; teacher, Margaret  Atlee.   ,  The centre provides the opportunity  for three and four-year-olds to play together, to help one another, and, to accomplish new tasks.  Field trips are taken during the year,  enabling the children to learn about their  community.  Jack and Jill is a parents' co-operative in which parents have, days during  the year when they assist, the teacher  in the classroom. ��� ���  A general meeting is held once a  month, where business matters are discussed as well as having guest speakers  and discussion groups. .  In the 'fall, a workshop is being planned to encourage and Inform all parents  of their.responsibilities and exactly what  is planned for their children.  Enrollment is limited to 35 children  and the deadline for new pupUs is June  15.  During the year, the centre held a  workshop, where examples of the children's art work was displayed.  Parents wore able to see the type of  program that was offered, as well aa the  equipment used indoors and out.  A successful spring dance enabled the  centre to purchase tables, chairs, books,  indoor and outdoor equipment  A picnic for both classes of three and  four-yenr-olds Is being planned for the  end of June to wind up this year's activities.  For further information, call 860-2164.  '       ��!-     ���*       -   '   A ncifA^r-    r__, 1        **  .��T  ZONE COMMANDER Gordon Clarke  ends twelve years assoc-atlon with  Gibsons Legion as he <sktd his wife,  Gerry, cut Ihe 'Good Luck* cake during farewell party June 1. See additional pictures inside.  High breathalyzer reading .  17-year old with 'chronic  alcohol problem' lined  A 17-YEAR-OLD Elphinstwi^, &teond^   with ah open bottle of beer in his hand.  School student with a "chronic alcbhol  problem" was fined $300 and lost hia  driving privileges for six months after  he admitted an impaired driving charge.  Const. B. W. Stelninger told provincial court, Sechelt, that a car wag observed Mqy 16 in the ditch on Sechelt Inlet  Road. ,  Passers-by reported that the driver  wo. in a very drunk condition, and was  trying to get the car out of the ditch, he  said.  When RCMP arrived on the scene,  Michael Palmer was asleep in the seat  "He used the steering wheel and door  for support when we asked him to get  out of tbe car," said Stelninger, "and  preliminary tests were done very-poorly."  Subsequent breathalyzer tests gave a  reading of .26 over three times the legal  maximum.  Probation officer Ted Peters ��aid Palmer vfos currently on probation, ofter  being transferred from the Burnaby Corrections Centre.  "In the lost year, he has developed  a chronic alcohol problem for a lad of  ������������� p_B�� 14  Minimum iiiumimimmimmm iiiiiiiiMiiiuiiMi��iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii��MiiiiiiiiiiiHii��iiiiMMiili��|iiMl��i����iiM��ii��imiiiii����ii��iM,Miiii��iMiM��liiiM��iiii"H"mmim��iiminiH>i��im  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  KNOW anybody who was either bom   someone Who's lived elsewhere most havo been long-time residents of the  in the area or spent mo#t of Wis   of his life. Sun��hln�� Count.  life hero?                                                "For every community we are ������'Wie informants should be Intel-  The department of Hnpulttlcs <��t   trying to find "three people of dilf- ltgontr and knowledgeable and should  University of B.C. would like -heir   ferent age groups. We need: (1) an have no difficulties with reading.  old timer-lie older tho better, as -Some knowledge of farming or  long as the person is still taentaHy ranching, and Uie outdoors wouM be  alert and Will have no-trouble wMn- useful, but _t h not essential.  help.  The department is doing a study  on the use of 'the English language  and is undertaking' a study of the  reading or writing; (2) a young per-  flpcech patterns of people born in   son, preferably between 10 and 25:  B.C. People here, says Dr. R. L.  Oreflp, head of Wio department, don't  talk in just the same way ihait people from :l!_o Urtltcd States or different piv_ ts of Canada do. Even oilier  British Columbiana have dlfferertt  speech patterns, says Dr. Gregg, m  ho has asked our help in finding certain persons.  The department wants three people from 'dlPferen't age groups from  each region.  "We need people who were bom  In �� particular area and have lived  there hum. t of their llfo. We can't  lcf-arn much ofbout itlio epeech. of a  partlcnilar community \ by a seeing  (3) fjomeono "midway between old  and jyoung, preferably between 35  and  Each of those people muf. t meet  the following conditions:  ���They must have been bom" in  tho area���or at flhc very least they  must have come to tf_�� area at a  very early ago; ,  ���Thtiy must Wave ! lived in the  Sunshines', Coot, most of tlielr live��  wt'th'few absence?;  ���T-thclr parents must toot have  spoken any language btut English In  the home;        (  i���Thek paroirtfl itfjouhl, fir poflnible,  They musit be wiling.  The ��electcd persons will fill out  a questionnaire of plbout 100 questions  fnich ?��a: 'What do you call the long  pieced of spliiit cedar that you cover  a vm with?' i ,  This Is a real ifcoughy for this aroa,  p^rtotoriv in tho older ago category. ;A��ybody out thor�� in reotiar-  Ifsnd table <to help out UBC? If so  send your name to mo and I will forward them to Dr. Qr&gg. Time Is  Important to Uvem no quick notion  Is required.  Using frank) privilege* Ih legal but  not polltlcoMy expedient, H��rry  Ofairaten, MP tells mo. I had asked  'A-**��� P*ff�� 1 .  .  t$0mmne0metemt*0��tM0Mmteee0��fmm��ee0mmeieeii  ���''''��� ���    / V-y7#,V. ���:.���:''  M  ��" 'AAAAAAA.A'AAA:'iAAA---A:A''  ' " "''"'""' -'������������'���^���-"���������-'������- ������ ��� -������' ������������������������������. ���<..���-. ���������-���-> ������--������������>���  '... :~:;-A'::\i::: ������'A ;*AA ������������:}��� :<A+'A'AA  :AHAAa  ���AA^:Ai-Aif.A;^::::;  ;AAf::A:-'^A:'  ���AAA-AAA  ������ t -.*���;.,  ���'..';7  y-;-<;(::^:. ��_-"���'"���''   '  ;,.;'.77.yiy,y7,y  AfA  7'tT7  :. i!^&A<.  'AA:AVA  f  V''  -V  -, A', '.'.'  .��.  ��� VI  :. .<,.  y^-\ '71'-::  7.  7/.'. '  faipacf being created  .   i  Conventional energy forms  are finite, group reports  (Editor's note: This is the fifth in a  series; of articles based on thex12 "Issues" determined by citizen groups at  the Man and Resources national workshop in Quebec in October.)  The "energy crisis" in the United  States has been in the,headlines, Other  headlines link that problem to the proposed routing of supertankers down the  British Columbia coast from Alaska, raising more questions, and bringing the  situation close to home.  It was with a feeling of urgency that  energy became one of 12- "issues" de-  lined by grass-roots Canadians from  across the country when they met last  fall at a national Man and Resources  workshop convened by the federal-provincial Canadian Council of Resource and  , Environment Ministers.  Now, during Man and Resources Year  which concludes in*the fall of 1973, citizens are meeting - again to discuss the  questions at local and regional levels and  attempting to come up with answers that,  eventually, will land on the desks of the  \  politicians. "       -  ,  "Ours is\an energy-intensive society,"  the group 'sthdying energy at the workshop declared. "Our .existing high material standard of living has been based  upon rapid and sustained economic  growth to which energy requirements  are directly related.  "The provision of energy in all its  forms... is now creating an obvious and  increasing impact in the environment.  Conventional energy forms are finite. The  ��� present approach to energy production,  use and demand must be re-evaluated in  terms of long-term goals."  THREE PROBLEM AREAS  The study group came up with what  they saw as three basic problem areas:  energy production, transportation and  consumption. More specifically, they identified questions, relating to nuclear  power, to the transportation of oil by  supertanker, to electricity used for advertising signs, and to the attendant  problems that go with the many other  forms and uses of energy.  Having done that, they concluded that  the production, transportation and consumption of energy must be given a  number of evaluations: environmental  impact, social impact, economic impact,  land use, balanced use of energy forms to  give optimum efficiency, security of sui>-  ply, imort-export, ownership, inventory  of reserves, and research.  "The magnitude of these problems is  seen to be largely influenced by the level  of demand which is already high and  rising rapidly,"; the study group reported.  "We consider that the following are some  of the crucial factors affecting demand:'  personal and social attitudes and values,  growth ethic, rate structures, lack of use.  restrictions  and   technological, change."  And the, energy group '��� concluded:  "Many of our currently recognizable problems are a result of considering each  energy component in isolation rather  than energy as a part of complex interrelated system. This, is the context in  which we are presenting this issue."  PROUD SWANS at Ruby Lake show share -lake. There were five cygnets  off their cygnets to visitors. The big but two have probably been killed, it  white birds are overly protects '  chase away Canada geese which also y  READERS'RIGHT  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.  Deplorable conduct  Editdr, The Timies,  Sir: Airy glory gained by the students  of Sechelt end Gibsons schools participating in the track meet at Powell River,  Saturday May 26, was completely overshadowed by the deplorable conduct portrayed by these youngsters during their  trip home aboard the 5:30 ferry from  SalteryTBay. ���'���  There did not appear to- be any control  exercised1 over the groups by their chap-  erones and/or teachers. And certainly no  boncern for the comfort of other passengers. .::.>.  is S ^Wanderihgjaround the ferry, one could  57 "iiot help but rtov"see some boys betmrefen  7 10 'and 14 years huddle into a corner and.  y 'light up.their cigarettes yet c_st__��'fur-  w live glances abot-. them The coffe_bar  lounge area became an arena of combat  with sugar cubes,  teaspoons  and  even  milkshakes. I can't imagine what the crew  aboard the ferry must have faced when  they arrived at Earl's Cove and everybody got off.  Being a . frequent traveller on the  Powell. River ferry, I have seen many  groups of kids travelling and generally  they behave as a normal bunch of kids  will behave���noisily but considerate and  with a certain amount of respect. This  was very noticeable last week when there  were more kids than adults coming for  the soccer tournament in Powell River. .  Perhaps next time the Sunshine Coast  youngsters from Sechelt and area will  spare a thought for their fellow travellers  and, in the meantime, these aspiring  athletes might cogitate what that one  sly smoke could possibly lead to.  (A CONCERNED CITIZEN)  Cenotaph's placement  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Would you be kind enough to  publish a few remarks regarding the  cenotaph. I was the culprit responsible  for it being there. I happened to be president of the Canadian Legion at the  time. The old building at the time was  too email for the big membership we  had. I knew the manager of the Union  Steamship Co. We had to either enlarge  our building or find a new building site  and as the Union Steamship Co. held  considerable property I tried to get those  two lots where the new Bank of Montreal  is going up now. The best bargain I could  get was the piece in the centre where the  cenotaph stands.  In different cities this Is a valuable  asset, I think I saw, one in O'Connoll  Street in Dublin with tho policeman  directing traffic and will make an ideal  reviewing stand. In dayo to come all  Porpoise Bay will soon be heavily populated and it does not interfere with tho  other part of the road to the wharf that  has now burned down���very little traffic uses it.  I trust my few remarks may clear  away any misunderstanding. Thanking  you once again1.  CHARLIE BROOKMAN ,  RR 1, Sechelt  How to create jobs  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Taiwan, tho slzo of Vancouver  Inland, with three quartern the population of Canada, Just about leads the  world in growth and tho boating of unemployment nnd Inflation.  According to May 21 report from Taiwan,   government   policy   la   geared   to  creating 252,617 new jobs annually during 1973 to 1976. 89,770 of these jobs  will be in manufacturing; 58,482 in service industries; 54,996 in commerce;  .19,847 in building; 12,558 in agriculture  . and fishing; 15,394 in transportation and.  communications; 1,319 in utilities and 251  in mining.  While Canada continues to extend  long-term, low-interest loans abroad and"  dish out a variety of LIP, OFY and Canada Council grants-r-not to mention subsidies arid handouts, Taiwan is helping  people to help themselves in a dignified  manner.  Obviously, Taiwan   follows the   old  Page 2 The Peninsula Timet  'Wednesday, June 6, 1973  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  REVENGE  She roars and. rages when the days grow  .,   cold, * .  She tosses, turns and folds.  The gulls search her for their dinner, 7  Survival? Many cah't be the winner.  The wind twirls and winds, '  Of this many do mind.  People smile when the days .grow warm.  Many picnics they do form.  Dogs, cats, cars and fires they do bring  Haying quite a fling.  When the warm days do end, people ,  frown and pout,  Leaving only,pollution er fires gone out.  Then the gulls scream for their food,   .  the sea rages at the pollution, the people  .so'rude- 7.^ ,_ y-  She tosses and turns desperately,  trying to keep warm  While the old timers knowingly say,  "She is taking revenge on the tourists  so gay.'  government pats one on the head, tells     written by a 14-year old girl who prefers  us 0." donU :h%e ||i;Work if' we, don't    to remain anonymous. ,  ENERGY PROVISIONis creating an who examined the question of energy mission towers carry power south  obvious impact oh the environment, as part of the federal-provincial man from the W. A. C. Bennett Damon  is the conclusion of 1he Canadians    and resources program. These trans-    the Peace River.  .  want to and pays millions of dollars to  young people so that they might travel  or "do their own thing." Something is  obviously wrong somewhere. One wonders what is goihg to happen to our Welfare Paradise when the cupboard is bare?  Or when the over-burdened taxpayer  downs tools and climbs aboard the gravy  train?  PATRICIA YOUNG  J030 Nanton <Ave., Vancouver 9, B.C.  . I PROMISE  NOT TO PLAY  WITH MATCHES  MIL? PR8VBN! .ORIS, riftll  Bus.  CALL COLLECT  278-6291 - Ros. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks  ��. E. (Mickey) COf  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 Rd. - Ben Jacobson Motors Ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  RE YOU  MimillllMWKIUllUMi  IfMWWMIIWIU  CANADIAN HANDCRAFTS  ARTWORK ���GIFTS  Garden Bay, B.C.  **nrm*wv<*M*vnmt%m&tm*nriniw*nrw*)>%n^^  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  this free reminder of coming events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for freo listings, specifying) "Dote  Pod . Please note that space Is limited ond some advance dates may  hove to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  *BBBBflflflBBBBBBBRBRBBBBBBBBBBBa_BBBBBBRBnaRBRRRflBflBBBRB_RBB_l  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sochelt Legion Hall, Sechelt TOPS Club,  new members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Dingo, now Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS.���8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pcndor Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" mcctlna at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  .  Juno 5 ���8:00 p.m., annual gen. meeting,"Sunshlno Coost Arts Council.  I Wilson Crook Community Hall.  Juno 5 ���8:O0 p.m., Annual General Meeting, Sunshlno Coost  Arts Cfouncll, Wilson Crook Community Hall.  June 7 10:00 pm., In Shop Easy, T.O.P.S Boko Sole.  June 12���0:00 p.m. Wilson Creek Community Association Meeting,  Wilson Creek Community Hall.  June 13���Pendpr Harbour HOspltal Auxiliary.  June 13���Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary.  )une 28-30���Lions Club Swimming Classes. Registration Juno 20-30,  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  ;,  Multiple, LltHng Service  Vancouver   Real   Eitata  Hoard  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD,  Phono 085-2235 (24-Hour_) Do* 128, Sechelt, B.C.  Vancouver Phono 689-5038  TBSRB _____ ___________  HE  mm ___b eUsssH  luffed**  Havo your found that your favorite store Is soiling out  of THE TIMES heforo you're Ohio to buy ono?  It's not surprising. Solos of THE TIMES aro increasing  and tho circulation Is at an all-tlmo high ond indications aro that It will incroaso ovon more. Wo aro hard  prossod to hoop onough papors In tho  various markets  on tho Peninsula.  ft Don't miss out on THB TIMES complete news coverage of the Peninsuhl  ft Don't 1 miss the bargains that merchants  are advertising  in  THB  TIMES!  ft Lots of good deals and reading in  the classified AdBriefs  ft No  other media  covers  tho Peninsula like THB TIMES  Don't tako a chanco and miss out on THE TIMES. Know  as much about your community as your neighbor ��� sub-  scribe to THE TIMES and have It delivered each week  In your mall. Just send $6. (It you llvo on tho Peninsula) to THE TlltfES, Box 310. Secholt, B.C. If you llvo  1 '     outside tho area, a subscription Is $7; USA   $9;  overseas, $10.  Yes, I want to keep up with THB TIMES. Here's my money  subscription  immediately.  NAME ���__  _  ..-  ADDRESS _.,__���: y  _���__  start my  nAHprnuutoi  . \ mm  Mi.77  W'AAM  :A<A  VA.A, .7'^y'vy:.; ^,'y.'>;-V,\': .* -; /, ^'.'.- "^ v; ^: * \!: _:. y V ��� ^-, .'t   i-'^ '>'~--l" ���''���'"- V,"''-*;:' '��� *"-; 7/t :f-V_ \' t '.���-/���������-y'i i" C:' V. ;��� ��� ^'; ^i ��� /'* '";*.; I j.'; ���: v/ _' *.;'' t* -L -:^ ^ >''.'V,.'''"-^  ��� H'A-  m.  At  1  '\ 7  *  A:.  A  /   ->-.  The Peninsula Timet Page 3  Wednesday, June 6, 1973  -    .   _-_ ������ F���'  Art Gallery shop  is reor  SECHELT���Vlsitora to, the Art Gallery  -- Shop at Sechelt will find a completely  reorganized shop displaying the wide  range of paintings and other arts which  represent the talent of the people of the  Sunshine Coast. All. ages are represented  .and fine work is being done by some quite  young exhibitors.  There are candles of varied types, batiks, both as wall panels and as hasti-notes,  woven belts,' petit-point, and a string art -  panel by our youngest artist.  Potters Pat Gallagher and Jo Gibson  , are well represented with lamps, jardinieres, bottles and other items. There are  birds and the mobiles by Bety Tucker,,  who also has a fine selection of miniature  ���flowers in.baskets which are acorns.  Artists Kay Wells, Fran Ovans, Lyman  Meadows and Jo Warne are only a few  of those showing. A good selection of  water colors are now arranged for easy  inspection. In addition there is the ever  popular gem work by Tom Ritchie.  The Tuesday opening wall be from  11:30 to 2:30.  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance off til kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Aioa  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  MMMWWMMMMWWWMHMMMMMMnWWIMIMMMM-MMliM  Ml  TOTEM CLUB  I BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  * DOOR PRIZE ft  ��_,      ^  ^Mi;^^  At mother, daughter tea . > .  i Pioneer girls have busy  year, committee head says  .GIBSONS���Comimttee members of  the  A     Pioneer Girls' Club hosted .a mother  ' and daughter tea May 29, at Calvary Baptist Church.  The lower auditorium was decorated  in pink and white, and a large low vase  of spring flowers graced the table from  which Mrs. Martha Olson and Mrs. Dar-  ;'lene McQueen poured tea.  '" S-wty-four moras, daughters, guides  and committee members were in attend-  Lena Jonas���sewcraft badge; Naomi Ny-  gren���water badge; Kathy West���kitchen-  craft and home care badges; Doreen Webber���book badge; Sheila Spain���sewcraft  and water badges; Joanne Braithwaite���  kitchencraft, safety and drawing, badges;  "Natalie Jack���-voyager rank, kitchencraft  badge;  Mairi  Robertson���voyager rank.  y ' Brenda Leachman���voyager rank and  handcraft badge; Bonnie Sanderson���  voyagfer rank and new life badge; Tori  -ance. Beth LePage, a colonist,-read the���.���* Reitlo-r-voy��ger_rank and new life and  scripture lesson, and colonist Ruth Madi-  't son led in prayer. Mrs. Eleanor Wolver-  q ton led the girls in a sing-song.' A pic-  'l torial presentation of the Pilgrim's over-  % night camping trip to Keats Island was  \ enjoyed by everyone. Pilots and co-pilots,  ; on behalf of the committee members and  �� the pioneer girls, presented the six  } guides with membership pins.  .       The committee chairman, Mrs.. Mildred  Erickson,   gave a report on the year's  I activities.  The local pioneer girls program was  I; launched Oct. 24, in Calvary Baptist  - Church with 22 girls and six guides in  7 attendance.  * Since the opening date Pilgrims have  ' held 28 club meetings with an average  : attendance of 20, while Colonists have  ; had 23 meetings and an average attend-  ; ance of 5.7. These numbers do not include  " guides and other helpers who were in  ! attendance each week.  "      During this time the Pilgrims have  * earned   a  total  of  34    ranks,  and  103  * badges. The Colonists have earned four  ;_ ranks and 11 badges.  * Each badge or rank earned by a girl  _ has meant many hours of work on the.  * part of some guide. We appreciate our  . guides .and we believe that any local  ; Pioneer Girls club is successful only in  _ proportion to the dedication and commit-  '��� ment of its guides  \      "We are grateful to the Lord for: Mrs.  "Kay  Owen,   Mrs,  Mary   Madison,  Mrs.  Eleanor'  Woiverton, Pat  Erickson, Mrs.  ; Joqn Rlgby and Mrs. Sylvia Spain, all  kJ certified guides, who have worked with  1-the club this year," said Mrs. Erickson.  "I should like to pay tribute to our  <!��� faithful committee members���Mrs. Evelyn  Cooper (also a certified Colonist guide),  T Mrs. Arlys Peters, and Mrs. Dnrlene McQueen,   all tremendously   busy  women,  (��� who have so cheerfully and capably shar-  i ed the committee duties with me. Mrs.  ,' Barbara Hllstad and Mrs. Bev. McQunr-  r ry, also busy mothers, have done a fine  ; Job with cutting out and sewing uniforms  ���! for the girls.  >      "Our Pilgrim meetings hove been hold  * in Calvary Baptist Church, Gibsons, while  *, the Colonists (in order to accommodate  * the Sechelt girls) havo held their club  * meetings in the little chapel beside Be-  , thel Baptist Church in Sechelt. Wo aro  " grateful for the use of thesd fine buildings  ^ each week.  ;' "A Pioneer Girls Club woujd bo im-  ' possible without girls, so, we tare thank-  !' ful for each girl who has become' a port  ; of our club. Behind each girl is a mother  ; who carea. How wo appreciate the co-  * operation and concern of our motheral"  ��� Following aro tho badges and ranks  ; that wore presented to the Pilgrims:  >) Maureen Forsythe���discovery rank and  ���.outdoor, pets, advanced water, Intermediate swimming badges; Barbara Lyttlo���  . discovery rank, and outdoor badge; Lor-  'ctta Harrison���discovery rank and outdoor, peta and drawing bodges; Louise  Wllnori���discovery rank and outdoor, pets,  '���nutcly, advanced kitchen, garnets, home  jienre and handcraft badges; Angela Ilil-  ^itad���discovery ran|c and outdoor badge;  'Kelly Webber ���book and handcraft  -bttdgefl. ���  GaU 'Wolverton���book and handcraft  ^badges; Shannon McGlvorn���jpeto badge;  ', ^Bonnlo Horner���pets badge; Betty Wilson  ���r-handcraft, pete and kitchencraft Iwidgca;  handcraft badges; Lorraine Elson���voyager rank; Shirley Spence���voyager rank  and new life, handcraft and pets badges;  Rolahde LePage���voyager rank and kitchencraft badge.  Colonists who have  earned  badges:  PREPARING HERRING packs for  blind persons throughout British Columbia are junior members of -be  Sechelt Rod and Gun Club. The herring was donated by Bill Cameron  "of Pender Harbour and facilities and  packs were donated by Tyee Bait.  Archie Scott; treasurer of the club,  supervised the operation Saturday  while members worked. Pictured  from left are: Sharon; Nelson, who,  although not a club member, helped  out; Wendy Place, Brian Flay, Warren Arundel and Edward Siquoin.  Remebrance service ends  senior citizens week  SECHELT���Senior citizens    week, June  ���,', ,.'7 y��� ���'/ ,' ."'   ..-V. ������- 3-9 will be noted Sunday with a non-  ' t '���-���' *_.      !_.   u��_  ���*    v- y_.__.-_____-.''   denominational rememberance service-in  A.?��*...^��$�� *�� 1f?y^^; the old Legion haft-Sechelt,, at 2:30 p^n.  ment on the sandy soils of the Boreal " "-- . &v . ,*** _ ' a ��� ��� .., ���.  Forest Region '���'���"���';; Chairman will be Rev. SamCassells  and a number of;clergymen Willpartici-:���  A. '��� ~. pate. Refreshments will be available af-  One woman to another:. "My daughter    ter the service,  tells me  eveiything.  I'm, a  nervous If transportation is needed, call 886-  wreck." 2916 or 885-2650.  Ruth Madison���personal development  badge; Beth LePage���personal development badge; Wanda Erickson���personal  development and literature badges.  At the close of the program, and just  before refreshments were served, Pastor  Wilbert Erickson .congratulated the  Guides and girls on their achievements,  and then led in the benediction.  A CONCRITE Noll Cumpbell sulked  In another part M Stedmona store  after Ihe female salos staff Blwwed  him how a sale should bo done. The  galfl took over tho store for May and  held a Women's lib Sale. Nell had  /  to grudgingly admit, however, tho ttianka io the buying public for  gals know how to run a sole because supnort during May are, from 1  C*m_pbell'fl Va.l��ty stands a good back���Darlcno Johnson, Sandy Afijf-  clilanc^ of winning Stodirjona Jmtkmal en, Su&anne vTorgensen; In front aro  corpprrito conteat which mecma lots Wendy Mwcl>ona-d and Vlvoca Wati  of prlaroii. Saloa glrla showing tliolr son. i      .-Advt,  y      FOOD  ^STORES  Sechelt  885-9416  SALE:  Thursday, Friday  Saturday,  June 7, 8, 9  FINEST MEAT ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  AT VANCOUVER PRICES   t  Sliced Cooked Ham  79.  99*  63c  ik, 6-oz. pkg.  ,  JUCtD SIM BACOM ^:  FRYING  B.C Fresh  Troy-Pak _  lb-  lb.  WHOU FRYING CHICKEN L0,1  B.C Fresh  _..lb.  PRODUCE  Fresh Head Lettuce  33  Local . . . . . . .  ORANGES   GREEN ONIONS & RADISHES  $1.00  Match 2/1^��  8 lbs.  for  Hl-C Fruit Drinks  All flavors  48 ox. ......  3  for$1j  mm.  Salad Dressing &?____: 48��  Luncheon Meal as 2 ^ 99*  Creamed, Honey s^___ 49*  Apple Sauce t^L_4 ��.-89c  Margarine s*ru* 99��  Cookies it''.^^ .. 49*  Sport Cola as. 4 ^89*  Freeze-Pops 5 ���, ^1.00  omans;: rrxmumat  Be sure to fry our new line  of ice cream fldvors.  ���������.*�����  Wo reserve the right to limit quantities  W'   f  ' f  V  \     ^ II  "i!:,7lip;ll��<3^  AAA^A^A :;A<AAA;AA?AA^^  A A:'  ���:Aia\  ���IA  A  t\  KURT HOEMNE, right, is presented   Coast District Boy Scouts, on his   active part in scouting as member-  with a clock and pen set by Ivan   retiral as treasurer of the organize-   at-large lor the Gibsons area.  Smith, presideirt   of   the Sunshine   tion. Hoehne stiil intends to take an  AFTER PRESENTING five-year  pins to members of the Sunshine  Coast District Boy Scouts May 29,  president Ivan Smith, himself, receives recognition as his wife pins  on service award.  Report from Parliament Hill  ~ by Hariy OI-u>seny MP Coast Chileotfn  Page 4 The Penffiiula Time?  . Wednesday, June 6, 1973  Scouts name  executive  ��� GIBSONS���Sunshine Coast District Boy  Scouts held their annual meeting May  26 in the form, of a dinner at Gibsons Legion haJL  Ivan Smith was re- elected president,  with Joan Quarry secretary.  .   Les English was nominated to take  over as treasurer from Kurt Hoehne, who  resigned.  Other officers  are. as follows: vic����  president, Pender Harbour, Vern Wishlove;" Sechelt,   Lionel   McCiiig;   Wilson  Creek, Glen Phillips; Roberts Creek, Miss  . E. Harrold.  Members at large���Pender Harbour,  Peter Benjafield; Sechelt, Audrey Cob"*  leigh; Wilson Creek, Phyllis Pearson]  Gibsons, Kurt Hoehne.  L. A. chairman is Donalda Sigouin and  Wally Langdale was nominated to handle  -public relations.       , '       ;7*  This year's slate of officers was install.  ed by Mickey Thomas.  7 Following dinner, warrants erf appointment were presented by Doug Honeybunn  to Nancy Douglas, Beth Raw, Robert  Hawken and Pat Periy.  Five-year pins were presented by Ivan  Smith to Glen Phillips, Nonie Olson and  Sharon Paige of Wilson Creek, Norah Robinson, Lome Christie, Ozzie Hinfcks and  Donalda Sigouin. Smith's' wife, Eileen;  then presented a five-year pin to her fcu_j��  band.   - '���'���"' A' ''"'���  In their reports, the various area vice  presidents outlined the increasing difficulties   being   encountered   in   attracting  ^scout leaders.  Smith said that the scouting organization was.'lost' in Roberts Creek and that  the Gibsons venture scouts were in 'dire  straits'.  Ozzie Hincks remarked on the search  for leaders in the Gibsons afea, and Dave  Perry reported there was no scout troop  in Roberts Creek because of lack of leaders.   . 7 ���::, ���  ���MANY individuals and organizations manage to find their way to Ottawa to  enjoy the sights and the sounds of the  nation's capital.  It's not unusual to find that the students of our country do take a great  interest in such trips and it was my  pleasure to meet two of them last week  under the Rotary sponsored Adventure  in Citizenship.  A picnic lunch was arranged on the  lawn of- Govexnment House, residence of  Canada's governor general. It was indeed  a pleasure to take part in this lunch with  Cynthia Bodlack of Powell River  and  Janet Sobotka of Squamish. Following  lunch we managed to take part in a brief  tour of Rideau Hall prior to our departure. ������''��������� ';  This trip to Ottawa was truly a  'highlight for. the students concerned as it  provided them with a chance to see the  country, to meet other students and to  learn something about Canada, its history  and its people.  I- am sure that, this is one adventure  that will always be remembered by the  students .as one of life's exciting mor  ments. May they look forward to many  more exciting moments such as the one  that, th��y Thaye just, experienced;   7  A; newsprint  mill built in  1819 it-  Nova Scotia made paper from rags.  ' FRESH FISH "  . .   ��� ������ '��� _  -7 ������ ' .���.'.-���  FOR SALE  Buy direct from commercial  fisherman and save $ $ $  SALMON .-._-,_._.��� $1.25 lb.  LING COD FILLETS ..___ 90c Ib.  Phone 883-2573  NORAH  ROBINSON    receives her'   tniot commissioner of the Sunshine  warrant of appointment   as scou/t   Coast District Boy Scouts,  leader from Doug Honeybunn, dis-  Glbsons Pentecostal  Highway & Martin  Sundoy School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:06 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Phone 886-7107  PASTOR: GERRY FOSTER  Come on  upsf airs and visit ��i#r  STEREO & HI-FI SHOP  m  MOTOROI/5  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Services 11:15 a.m; 8. 7 p.m.  Prayer 8. Bible Study,  Wed. at 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR: Samuel Cassells.  Tha United Church or Canada  SIRVICIS  St. John'- United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Sorvlcea - 9:30 a.m.  Robert* Cteek United  Sunday Son/lcos.  2:30 p.m  Gibsons United Church  Sunday Services 11:15 a.m.  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 806-2333  *J  ^ Audio    .  Components  AM-FM Stereo Component  Receiver  20 watt* total peak power, walnut grained  s__-tr_. $1*9.00  FIVE YBAWS wrvlci- (to the soout- fivo^yenr pin onto Ozz-io Mimics. Pro-  ln# movement Is recognized as Ivan sentotlon took place at the ocout'6  Smith, left, proaldemt of Iho Sumliino annual noting May 20.  \ Coaot Dtetraot Boy Scouta, pona A i     i  BAPTIST CHURCH SIRVICKS  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons ,086.7449  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m,  Evcnlno Fellowship 7:00, p.m.  Prayer and Oiblo Study/Thursday* 7:30 p,m,  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail Sochelt 686-7449  Family Worship Hour ������ Sunday  Tlmo for Children In tha Chape|  11:15 to f 2:15   ,  Prayer and Olhla Study, VV-dnewlay 7 p.m.  REV. W, N. ERICKSON,. astol  �����5p-_-____BBl  '���'���.A  AM-FM Stereo with  8-Track Tape Player  20 watts total peek power ($ watts pet  channel), speaker cabinets Included.  $259.����  7      I   *    H ',  J'/;77*4  i.H'l.     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'/  V  The Peninsula Timet Page 5  Wednesday, June 6, 1973  Sfraif fa/f-  ��� by Joan Proctor  ONE of my pet peeves is the gal,  who, completely unruffled, can  manage to create a gourmet dinner  out of odds and ends at a moment's  notice.  We had some folks, drop irr just  as I was about to cook a rather meager (night before pay-day) dinner.  Despite my frantic facial expressions  And whispered reminders that I had  not done my grocery shopping yet,  fry gregarious husband extended a  dinner invitation to them.  ." "It's no bother at all to the little  wife," he said smiling my way, ''all  _he has to do is stick a few more  plates on the table." Well, that shows  Sou how much he knows about, meal  planning.  . Gnashing my teeth a lot, I skulked  out to the kitchen to scrounge.  - Some years ago my mother told  he I should always have emergency  supplies tucked away for times lake  ���fliis. I remembered having hidden a,  few goodies at the back of the top  sShelf and eagerly climbed up to see  what was still there that the kids  hadn't found and eaten. I was able  to come up with a can of water  chestnuts, half a bag of stale potato  Chips and a packet of birthday balloons.  ;; Gazing into the cavern of my refrigerator, I discovered it was so empty my voice echoed when I moaned.  ' While I tried to think of some  cbncootion which could be magicaily  Whipped together for a main dish  I hurriedly mixed up an egoless chocolate cake. Twenty minutes after it  was in the oven I found the cup of  sugar still sitting on the kitchen,  cbunter and realized I'd not only  omitted eggs, but sugar as well. I  dould see the handwriting on the  wall. It was going to be one horrible  evening.  Laughing voices from the living  room and someone saying, "Mmmm,  something wonderful is baking in  djhat^ kitchen," as I retrieved my failure of a cake from the oven, just  made me feel worse.  Then my teenager came in and  said, "hey, I didn't know you had a  recipe for a giant hockey puck," as  he eyed the chocolate cake. He proceeded to bring in the dog's dish and  was spooning dog food out of a can  when one of the' guests caimc in to  get a glass of water.  ; "Mrnm," she said, "that does  smell yummy dear, is it a pate?"  "No," said my son, it's beefy  burger balls."  Without finishing her water, the  kitchen visitor hastily returned to  the living room.  My daughter came in. I asked if  stye had any suggestions as to what  I; could serve for dinner.  , "There are, some_ cool pops In the  freezer," she said.  " Then I had an idea. Racing downstairs to our extension phone I dialed our niimber. Then, when it tang,  I rushed upstairs and answered it.  After talking a niomont I grabbed my  8i_rse and sweater, coat and went into  io living room. !  1 "Gosh, I'm terribly sorry," I be-  gpn, but that was a rather Important  call and I havo to dash out for  awhile,, but will be back in about  two hours. In the meantime my husband will find something for you folks  io cat. Bye now!"  * As I twrt on the beach near Davis  Bay, tossing rocks into the water, I  chuckled to myself, wondering what  my husband hod made from two  carrot/i, an awle, some zucchini and  a can of saraines.  GIBSONS LEGION president Jack  Morris, right, presents farewell gift  to Zone Commander Gordon Clarke,  who is leaving shortly for the Interior. Clarke is a past president of  Branch 109 and has been Zone Commander for the last four years. His  wife, Gerry, ceritre, is recording  secretary for the Gibsons branch and  a past Zone Commander for the  Ladies Auxiliary. Morris is presenting Clarke with a jig saw on behalf  of his workmates at Port Mellon.  Gerry holds an electric toaster, the  Legion's gift to the departing couple.  Farewell party was held June 1.  Al-anon group  meets weekly  AL-ANON family groups are a fellowship  of wives, husbands, relatives and  friends of problem drinkers (whether or-  not they are members of Alcoholics'  Anonymous) who share their experience,  strength and hope with each otiher in  order to solve their common problems���  fear insecurity, lack of understanding of  the alcoholic and of warped personal lives  resulting from alcoholism, the family illness.  An al-anon group meets Wednesdays  at 8 p.m. at St. Aidan's Hall, Roberts  Creek. Information can be obtained by  phoning 886-7128, 885-9409 or by writing  Box 831, Sechelt.'  The spouse of the alcoholic is not a  sick person who made the partner become an alcoholic but one who becomes  part ,of an illness by living with it. The  spouse is caught between the advancing  illness of alcoholism and the wall of ignorance, sh^me and embarrassment inflicted by society. This crushes them and  they need information and counselling  no because they caused the illness but  because they are being destroyed by. it  This, in turn, hurts the alcoholic whose  chance of recovery is greatly reduced.  A growing understanding of the alcoholics problem may lead him or her to  seek information and help far sooner than  they might ( otherwise have done. The  . least it will do is help the spouse change  their attitude toward the problems and  reduces anxieties and frustrations.  Pine cones are either male or female  with both sexes being found on the same  tree.  ������M_____p��  3 PHONES��  TO SERVE YOU!  ��  1  JIG SAW was farewell gift to Gordon  Clarke from workmates at Port Mellon^ ''   . (, ,        ���  ._l-tWt_M__-W-_l--_r^_iWMWW^^  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  !  DON'T MESS IT UPI  >r>����_nnonnnni��nninnfirinn��innnnfirtofinfinrin_nr<->'iiirrr"  885-9654  885-2635  (Pleat- make a not- of this  now numbor)  GIBSONS:  886-2121  THE" TIMES  (Everybody Calls The Timet!)  nmnnHBi  ��  ��  i  TImj Bp^uce budworm dhmog. d twenty-  six million ncroii of Quobec- forctrta in  HW3. ,       '  NOTICE  This is a request for voluntary  assistance in communications  lllllftlllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIItlll  Aro there any CD/era on tho Sunshine Coast (Port Mellon to  Egmont) willing to assist In t/m emergency er disaster. Please  contact Mrs. Joan Cunningham, secretary, Sunshine Coast Radio  Club, Halfmoon Bay ��� leaving your call numbor and call channel  with her.  This request applies to ttoti-members  Phone 885-9927  r-  i      .  i  We really care about  SAVIN  i  OUR GUARANTEE  ALL PURCHASES AT YOUR I.G.A. STORE ARE GUARANTEED  TO GIVE YOU 100% SATISFACTION OR MONEY REFUNDED.  Large Eggs  Fresh, Grade Air dor.  69  163 BdgS sr e?tz*ZLZ^ 78c  Refreshing, plus deposit, qt. btl.  Save 20c, 24 os. btl.  Variety Pack, 2 Ib.  3 _ 79  79'  89  Seven-up  Spray-Kleen  Dad's Cookies  Spaghetti _. .i-^^ri.;. 39*  Cheese Slices .-..___= 45*  Mom's Margarine ��-.  79*  V-1- I  'Mnn-'n   Y'l'|.|j���   ���'^T-r-^m^riri^^  ,| fr'-,-     ������ ,     ,'  '     ' ' '���'-���/.-,"     .''  , V  _ w"w��ww^��^^piyi^������ii__iHiiwii.iiiin ���   mi    ���   n_______->_D_---  Trust TABLERITE MEATS for Quality and Value  Ground Beef  Cottage Rolls  Chuck Steak  Fresh, Loan, Ib.  Burn's Cry-O-Vac,  Ready to Cat, Ib..  $  OR ROAST, Ib.  1.09  98c  Pork Butt Steaks      89  Thirl Dih C  IK1ICK i-ID $  Roast.  Cross Rib $  K03St ��.  Table-fresh Produce  ORANGES $__S.811.00  PEACHES _____ '_. 59*  i  El 1 (Jit      California _... head 29��  TOMATOES s___        ._49"  B.B.Q.  CHICKEN  ^npr mm nb Ha  ^P' em wmtfw_a_ u ��ai  Done to a golden brown  each...  Values  effective until closing,  Saturday,  Juno  9th  __���_ . M _ a.._ Nl ���lir-l. .t r. M l...ll...���r_.l_....l r���. ^r 1���  .. H-.���r������ . _ll_fc._J^_M__^.M__^..,. .���.  WE) RESERVE THE RIGHT TO,LIMIT QUANTITIES  mmeememmmmmemmemmo m ��� Ini���w���m���wipmiwih-____���iihwihi,���>��� mm. i!���>_�����_��� ���_.��_. I,mmm),<m*m,mme mm*Mimmmmm��**mm.memmm._i��������*. immumiiih_-wi*ii. *mwin wn*  OPEN FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  ��83  i -  .' .;  ,/..  __L  ________________  __Bni__rii_iii_i_iiiii_ii_ir"���"^*��" I-  .,-���:��� ���*-  , * *- i.  f  ;" ^  I -_^  .'  , i ���-  " . f  ' i  \1  -'"77yyj  77^1  &  me  BUZZ THE BEE LINE (5-.654) for AD-BRIEFS  ft PHONE 885-9654 -  N   886-2635 - 886-2121  For Fast Ad-Brie* Service  Pogc A-6---Peninsu.o Times, Wednetdoy. June 6, 1973  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  ' Published Wednesdays by  Powell  River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times: Ltd.     .  ot Sechelt B.C;  Established 1963  Box Numbers,  50c extra  Member, Aatb Baieeu  *f Qrcefatbes  September 30, 1972  Groea Clrculetioa 33S0  __!_ CJKukrtkm2727  As filed with the Audit Bureou  of Clrculotlon, subject to audit.  Oewified AdverHstog Roto.:     '  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words).  One Insertion $1.10  Three insertions ��� $2.20  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Brlefcjiot paid by'  publication date...  Lege! er Reader aeVertlstajp'3Se  per covet Bee.   ,  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  orianv Marriage and Engagement  notices are $3.60. (up to 14' lines)  and 30c per line after thot.i Four  -   words per line.      \i  Birth; Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.,  ', Subscription Rates:  By MeOt.  Local Areo< $6.00 yr.  Outside Local Akea _$7.00yr.  USA. __ : $9.00 yr.  .$10.00 yr.  Extra lines (4 words)  (This rote does not appVto  commercial Ad-Briefs)  30c  Special CttfaMM,  Local Arse _  Canada ~-   Single Copies   __$3.30  -J4.00  .15c  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 law. _______  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  b wrong price, goods-or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely en offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn ot any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition thot, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature. Will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rote.  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 at on hourly rate  for the additional work.  BIRTHS  CIMOHS AND SECHBLT  WISTIRN DRUGS  . W pfeeoo- to speaeer tWe  AnoyncemMt spec*, ���__  oKtesrir Best Wishes _��� the happy  NYGARD-^Hro and Marj Ny-  gard are pleased to announce  the .birth of a daughter Deanna  Lee born May 4th, 8 lb., 9 oz.,  a sistr for Donna. 2402-28  ANNOUNCEMENTS  MR. and Mrs. Stanley Wallis,  of Sechelt, B.G. wish to announce the engagement of  their only daughter, Eleanor,.  to Mr. Mark Gramb, of Vancouver. The wedding is to take  place on July 21, 1973. Rev.  G. Searcy officiating.    2413-28  Wedding Announcements  MR. AND MRS; Robert Ford  of Egmont, B.C. take plea-'  sure in announcing-the .��<��#*-^  coming marriagetot their:dau- '  ghter I&reanne ��hpro;n ,to Mr. V  Norman Barbour,' son of Mr.  and Mrs. Alan Barbour of 1206  Duthie Ave., Burnaby 2. The  wedding will take place June  8, 1973 in Vancouver to be followed by a reception in the  Fleetwood Hall, Surrey,  2388-28  ii        ���    .11   -  CARD OF THANKS  HASSAN���We wish to thank  the doctors and nurses and  staff of St. Mary's Hospital for  their kind attention given to;  . our mother and grandmother  at all times. The prompt service of Cunningham's Ambulance and to Dr.Kassen for his  prompt response to our urgent  coll ��� From all her family.    2401-28  I WOULD like to thank all  my friends who sent cards,  gifts and flowers while I was  a patient in St. Mary's Hospital-Jack Eldred. 2423-28  PERSONAL  IF YOU are concerned about  someone with a drinking  problem call AL-ANON at  888-7128, 885-9409 or Box 831,  Sechelt Meetings" St. Aldan's  Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.        2309-30  PERSONAL (Continued)  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  "Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  8657--tfn  BAHA'I Faith, informal chats.  885-2485, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  DIAL-MAR  Answering   Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245. 2145-tfn  REAL ESTATE  REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  I..-       ���      ������   .  I I   I - L   '    II"  7    I    - . .   .    -      '  TWO % acre lots, waterside of  Gower Point Road on South  Eastern slope. Hydro and water. $7,000 and $9,000. Phone  886-7295.  1994-29  REDROOFFS Road, 2 bedroom  house, block from beach and  launching ramp on waterline.  Lot 1.2 acres 77 foot frontage-  full price, $15,500. by owner.  Phone 885-2886 after 6 p.ra. >      2108-28  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Woterfront Lot 88' x 200'  Deep -sheltered moorage-good  building  site  close   to  main  road - $22,500.  Call A. L. SHARPHAM,  Pender Harbour, 883-2765  Sharpham & Peake Ltd.  2435 Marina Drive  West Vancouver  922-0181   9356-29  OFFICE block, 7 rentals, Gibsons Centre. Also 2 bedroom  home, prime ��� corner location,  downtown Gibsons. Phone 886-  2861. 1961-tfn  VIEW lot, % acre, in West Se- .  chelt Paved road, all services available. Nicely cleared,  ready for building, $9500. Ph.  885-2062. 2394-30  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  .,800 \Vbterf rent  1,000 Beach  739 Acres  One of the choice Peninsula  Properties  $198,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060  9319-tfn  5 BEDROOM, 1 year old home,  Sechelt Village, many extras.  $10,000 down, $35,900 F.P. Ph.  owner   885-2464   or   885-9305.  1787-tfn  FOR SALE by owner, completely, new 3 bedroom  home. 2 full baths. Family  room, dining room, kitchen,  1232 sq. ft on large lot Phone  883-9905. 2387-30  HELP WANTED (Cont.)        FOR RENT (Continued)  HELP WANTED  -<  1 LARGE'lots, potential view,  Garrow Point; Gibsons. All  services  and close to beach.  $7900 each. 885-2087.     2342-28  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trail$  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $70,000. Write Box 310, c-o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  332-tfn  WATERFRONT   home,   Davis  Bay, 2 bedrooms, $35,500. Ph.  r 885^2-58.    A���:vy-->tng���?.     2407^'^'  /NEW  3  bedroom house ^^ST^ZSf'^iSn  view lot, also fully serviced    menon  xo  camP   ana  WWW,  lots available from $6,400. and  INSTRUCTOR for lions swimming classes. Davis Bay, Selma Park, Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay. Write Box 275, Sechelt giving qualifications.  ���     .  2393-30  DAY Caxe required for 2 girls  5 and 8. Send phone number -  to Box 943, Sechelt.     2409-28  HELP WANTED (Female)  RELIABLE girls for summer  employment    at    Peninsula  Drive-In. Apply in person.   2428-28  WE NEED PEOPLE  Houseware 81 Gift Sales:  Full   time,   enthusiastic   and  friendly Sales Lady, required  immediately. 9 to 5, five day  week. Commission after 6  months.  Cashier:  Well    groomed,    bright - and  cheerful young lady is required immediately. 9 to 5, five  day week.  Excellent Fringe Benefits  Included.  PleaSe apply in person to  Mr. Allen,  PARKERS HARDWARE Ltd.  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  \ 9359r28  WORK WANTED  NEED those windows cleaned.  Call Jervis Maintenance Service. Sechelt. 885-2346.  2357-29.  DIAL-MAR Answering  Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245. 2144-tfn  HORSESHOEING. Phone for  appointment 886-2795.  980-tfn  FURNACE   installations   and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.       36Ttfn  PEERLESS    Tree   Services���  Guaranteed   insured   work.  Phone 885-2109. 1887itfn  HALL for rent --Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  7815-tfn  STORE,  Approx. 800 sq. ft.  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-9816  9341-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  SMALL house or cottage in  Francis Peninsula or Pender Harbour area. Phone Bill  883-2585 between 9 & 5, Monday to Friday. 1883-tfn  YOUNG   man  requires   room  and board, starting June 18.  885-2435. 2386-30  CABIN   or   small   house   by  young married couple. 885-  2188. 2397-28  MOBILE HOMES ~~  12' wide, 2 bedroom, as low  as $100 down, $123 month.  OAC. Phone 885-2246.   . 2365-27  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park,  West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375.-    :��� 7-7 ../.-'-7.     863-tfn  $7,979 FULL PRICE  New 12x64 3 Bedroom  $100 down (O.A.C.)  Call collect 434-8771  or 437-3972  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  motor dealer licence No. 2240  6655 Kingsway  South  Burnaby  ���9347^t_n,  MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)    .  BRAND new, 12__62' 2 bedroom Leader, de lune Colonial furniture, slicing patio door,  galley kitchen, shag carpet  throughout, 2 door frost free  fridge. Delivered and completely set up for only $11,500.  Can be seen at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Highway 101,  Gibsons. 2273-tfn  BRAND new 12'x68 Leader, 3  bedroom, reverse isle, traditional furniture, front kitchen,  lots of cupboards, 2 linen closets, 2 door frost free fridge,  shag carpet in living room and  master bedroom. Delivered and  completely set up for only  $11,900. Can be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Highway 101, Gibsons. 2274-tfn  Near  with  BANK REPRO  New 12'x68' 3 bedroom  furniture���assume   payments O.A.C.  PHONE 885-2246  9355-27  WOULD you like to own the  Chamber of Commerce's  tourist booth? The Chamber is  selling its 32'x8* mobile home  that was intended for use as a  tourist booth. The trailer has  distinct -possibilities. Offers  will be accepted to June 16,  Call Morgan Thompson, 885-  9330 for details.    . ���      2396-29  PRIVATE trailer space available,   ih   return  for   care-  taking duties. Write Box 377,  Sechelt, B.C. 2411-30  BOATS & ENGINES  24' CLINKER    cabin cruiser,  310 hp Buick Marine. Offers.  885-^67. 2341-28  19' FTBREGLAS over plywood  "boat with 1972 80 H.P. Mercury O.B. Phone 886-2096.  2426-30  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  ��� .  CO. LTD. i-vi... J  up in Gibsons. Phone 886-2417.  2029-30  GIBSONS: . Quiet residential  area. Two bdrms., spacious  living room, family size kitchen, 3 pc. bath, plus storage  shed. $16,500. with low down  payment. Immediate possession. '  $7,800. down payment buys attractive 2 bdrm. home on desirable street. Nice living room  with view of Georgia Strait.  Corridor type kitchen with  adjoining dining room. 4 pc.  bath Separate storage shed.  Grounds nicely landscaped and  fenced.  Few excellent view lots available now at $6,500.  LISTINGS   WANTED!  K. BUTLER  REALTY LTD.  TYPES INSURANCE  return  Union, wages and benefits  Interested partices call:  Bill Johnston-Woods Foreman  885-2597  Ray Harris-Grade Foreman  886-7219  Between 6:00 P.M. and  8:00 P.M. Daily  9328-tfri  SIGN Painting and  Drafting,  call  Dune Roberts  at  886- _  2862. 1945-tfn  GENERA$5\ handyman.    Carpentry, painting ^d    lU&t  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  "YOUNG apprentice  carpenter  looking for employment in  "Sechelt-area;.. 885-9385.    -'  y-7,7 :*>..... ,-,y; .77.7y2385430-  FOR RENT  OFFICE  space, Han-is Block,  Gibsons. 886-2861. after 5:30  p.m. 1209-tfn  FULLY furnished 2 bedroom  house from Aug. 15, 1973 to  end June , 1974. Character and  bank reference necessary. Reply Box 2422, Peninsula Times,  Sechelt. 2422-JJ8  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR'��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  >UARTER SECTION ��� Excellent subdivision potential. Has some timber and gravel deposits. Full price  $112,500.  Va ACRE LOT ��� Possible commercial, Madeira Park.  $10,500 F.P.   ���.,  MODERN HOME ��� Just 2 years old, on approx. Va  acre with view. Only $27,900 F.P. Terms available.  FOUR LOTS ���-all with view, some with woter and  power. F.P.' $8,500 each.  -WE NEED LISTINGS ���  Coll: John Breen      Jock Hermon       Archie Brayton  883-2794 883-2745 883-9926  ALL  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  9357-28  MEMBER; OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ncoast ESTATES LTD.  TESLTD-_____  REALlESTATE  ESTATES LTD  PHONE 885-2241  SUNSHINE COAST  HEATING & SHEET METAL BUSINESS  Building, stock & business. Going concern in progressive  orco. 2,400 sq. ft building, cement block. One store rented  Ot $150 month. Largo commercial lot. Room to expand up  ond out. Owner tired. Full price $57,500. Call Jack or Stan  Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-2385, 885-2053.  PENDER HARBOUR  Approx.  7 acres on  highway.  Timber, year-round stream.  F.P. $27,500. Terms. Call Bob Leo, 883-2279, 883-2330.  EWART  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GIBSONS VILLAGE CENTER���level to store* and post office;  beautiful lot with stream. Large 4-bedroom with nice view from  living room. Electric heat, largo rec room -��� o rea family home  for Immediate sale.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Situated on over half acre lot wjtb year-round  stream, nicely treed, the Ideal summer homo. A-frame style, full  both, large fireplace, 3 bedrooms, sacrifice for immediate safe at  only $17,900.  GIBSONS  $11,000.  BLUFF'��� Super-view lot with   150'  road  frontage,  GIBSONS ACREAGE���0 acres of nice gentle south slope, $16/000.  SOAMES POINT ��� 2 view lots 66' x W? ot $3,500 each.   __.  ' [  SELMA PARK ��� For that nicer homo have a look at this throe-  bedroom, two bathroom ono year old home, on a south exposure  lot, Very private, yet close to beaches and Mores, F.P. $32,000.  GIBSONS - BRUSHWOOD RANCH  5 acres, all cleared and in pasture, fenced for paddocks.'  7-box-stalled barn with attached tack room. Municipal water,  seasonal creek, good potentiol development site. 3 bedroom homo with two sets of plumbing and a brick fireplace.  Clow to all facilities. F.P. $57,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-2053, 885-2385.  BROOKS COVE - WATERFRONT \  150 ft. waterfront. Very private, good swimming beach.  Lot Is 2/3 of an acre In size ond has lots of trees. F.P.  $24,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or eves.  885-2053, 885-2385.  WATERFRONT HOME  70 ft. choice waterfront with house. Fully serviced. Wharf,  exellent moorage. Salmon at tho door. F.P. $30,000. Terms.  Call Bob Lee, 883-2279 or 883-2330.  GOOD INVESTMENT  Lots 50x100' fdr only $2,000. Watch these grow in volue.  Four only . . . call now, Len or Sunaone Van Egmond, 885-  2241 or 885-9683.  83x350' WATERFRONT  Fantastic beach, Arbutus trees, firs, good building site, overlooking Sargent Boy, great fishing spotlll Water and power  available. Asking only $17,900. Call Len Or Suxanne Van  Egmond, 885-2241 or 885-9683.  GOWER POINT  Fully serviced 93'x2l7' lot with a view. Easy access to safe  beach and good fishing. $7,950. Call Jack or Stqn Anderson 805-2241 or eves. 885-2053, 085-2385.  VIEW OF HOWE SOUND  Panoramic view of Howe Sound. Underground wiring, water,  good building site. Asking only $6,000...Call Len or Suzonne  Van Egmond, 885-2241 or 885-9683.  SARGENT BAY  Close to tho beach and almoit half acre of treec) privacy.  Power available. Many large trees F.P. $6,500. Coll Jack or  Stan Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-2053, 085-2305.  ROBERTS CREEK VIEW  View lots, half blocl- to good beach access, only $5,900 ea.  Or buy all threo and savo $$$. Call Len or bunanno Van  Egmond, 085-2241 or 885-9683.  REDROOFFS ROAD  18.0QO to 24,000 sq. ft, lots. Priced from $3,600. Paved  roads. Call Jack or Stan Andorson 885-2241 or ayes. 885-  2053 or 085-2305.  LOTS ������ $4,500  View lots, cleared building site, close to beach and protected  moorage. Coll Len or Suzanne Von Egmond, 885-224) or  885-9683.  VIEW HOME  4 bedroom, full basement home, 1548 sq. ft. with sundeck.  All woll-to-wall carpets. Crestwood kitchen, two sets of  bathroom plumbing. Large corner lot. F.P, $37,900. Call  Jack or Stan Anderson 085-2241 or eves. 803-2053, 005-  2305.  SPECIALTY STORE  Front street location Health foods, etc. Good lease arrange-,  ment, Do|ng $500 per month not. F.P. $6,500 Including  stock. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or hves. 805-  2053 or 885-2305.  PENDER HARDOUfe ��� Just above Lee's Bay, 2 bedroom hom��  bullt for year-round living, on an extra large view lot. A perfect  spot for that summer holiday. Only $11,900.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  Vlnce Prewar 886-9359      Wally PetersOn 886-2877  .Ran McSavan-y 806-9656 ,  >A ' 1 ' \        '  MADEIRA PARK  Development property, terrific View ��� over 2000 feet highway frontage. 15 acres. $60,000. Call Bob Lee, 803-2279 or  883-2330.  VIEW LOTS  Nicely treed and serviced, $5,500. Call Boh Lee, 083-2279  or 803-2330.  ROBERTS CREEK VIEW  Goose to beach. Fruit trees on tho lot. All cleared. Easy  accoss and fully serviced. F.P. $6,250. Call Jock or Stan  Anderson, 005-2241 or eves. 885-2053,  805-2385.  GARDEN BAY  Excellent view lot overlooking Pender Harl>ot_r and Gulf.  Fully serviced. $2/000 down ami balance on easy payments.  Coll Dob Lee 083-2279, 003-2330.  BEDROOMS - GIBSONS  Two-lxjdt-om, full Ixisement home with excellent view. Large  corner lot. central location. Room for expansion, Auto oil  furnace, fireplace. F.P. $22,900. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 005-2241 or eves, 805-2^53,  885-2385.   'Y~  BAY - VIEW  122' lot, fully serviced, driveway on tho property, only  steps to beach. P.P. $6,500. Coll Jack or Stan Anderson  005-2241 or eves. 085-2053, 085-2385.  DA1VJS B/  )  65'x  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  'I  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.  VIEW LOTS ~ GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved rood, woter and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  Lot 25  RUBY LAKE  large comer view lot on Hallowell Road, Ruby Lake.  Ideal for summer cottage. $6,500.  EARL COVE  Approx. 18 acres of nice treed land with several acres of arable  soil. Numerous roads ond trails through property. Approx. 300  feet to beach, $35,000.  MARY ISLANDV  4.8 acres, located right in Pender Harbour.' 1.500 ft. waterfront.  Phone, hydro, and water. Log house. Excellent for o group Investment. $125,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  Good investment property - approx. 33 acres with 1,800 ft. of  tidol waterfront, highway frontage, $85,000.  IRVINE^S LANDING  Good fisherman's cottage - 3 BR house on large view lot overlooking famous Lee Boy, serviced with water and hydro. Minutes away  from good salmon fishing, marinas, gov't wharf. $13,500.  EARL COVE  Unfinished cottage with sundeck on semi-waterfront view lot. Few  hundred feet to beach. $8,200.  MOBILE HOME SITES  Several lots available ��� some fully serviced.  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 acw> in Madeira Park with 180' woterfront, boat launching  ramp par-Jolly built, floats, boat shop 24'x50' with oil necessary  heavy shop4��juipment, marine ways 35 ton capacity with 2 carriages, foreshore lease. 4 BR home, new 1970. $105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  Approx 2,400 ft. choice lakefront containing approx. 80 acres  of nicely treed property. Road access possible. An excellent group  investment. $125,000.  PRIME COMMERCIAL LOCATION, EGMONT  Corner lot with approx. 80 ft. waterfront end over 200 ft. comer  road frontage. 26 ft. water taxi business and small automotive gas   !  station also included in price of $32,000.  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  os a shop. Landscaped grounds and lots of privacy. Float, washer,  dryer, range ond fridge included in price of $79,500.  WATERFRONT LOTS  RUBY LAKE ... 105 ft. nice waterfront, partially cleared, ready  for building. Electricity available. On Hollowed Road. $12,500.  GARDEN BAY ... 54 ft. beach front lot with building site  cleared and roadway in 14 ft. trailer. $20,000.  .-    EG/ylONT  72 ft. woterfront lot. close to gov't wharf. Excellent view of Skoo-  kumchuck Narrows. $10,000.  GARDEN BAY  One bedroom Ponabode with second bedroom In basement, view  of Pender Harbour. Has wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat, built-  in range, sundeck. On large view lot close to stores and marinas.  $26,000.  AAADEIRA PARK  Nice treed lots, somo with outstanding views ��� with rough driveways in. Close to school, stores, post office and marinas. $7,000  to $11,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Largo treed lot, 100v by approx. 235*. Close to stores, post office, \  marinas and government wharf. $6,000.  MADEIRA PARK  3 acre parcel of good view property on Highway 101 ��� $33,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  13,8 acres of attractively treed park-like property. Has approx.  350 feet of good woterfront. Creek through property. Close to  Sakinaw Loko access road and boat launching. Excellent for a  group purchase���room for several cottages on property. $36,000.  WARNOCK ROAD  Nicely treed and level mobile home site or building lot. $8,000,  7 ISLES RESTAURANT 6V DRIVE-IN  Licensed dining room and take-out servlco in / this clean, well-  equipped restaurant business. Lease includes 3 BR suite for restaurant operator. Located on the waterfront and Highway lOl  with view of Gulf, Shows excellent return on investment. $25,000  plus stock. ���  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acres of fairly level land above the hlahway  throughout. $70,000.  roads and trails  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT RESORT -  MADEIRA PARK  280 feet sheltered waterfront with floats, 3,85 landcaped and  terraced acres, six (modern furnished housekeeping units, camp  grounds ond washroom facilities, Four boats and motors. Owner ���  3 bedroom homo. Plenty of room for expansion for more units,  campers, trailer space oncl marlnO facilities. Selling ot less than  .    , replacement cost of land and buildings, $110,000.  CALL OLH OR JEAN SLADEY  BiiiStilll  Realty ltd.  .  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Pender Harbour 883-2233  -3Lj__ F*-1.  >      *    )  7'H'������'.'  i.yy  !   ���?'���,*- C  ���r<  (:  '      /  V>'  V  .$'  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc. AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)     ��� BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY    LOST   i  ���66 CHEVY II 4 dr..station wa-,  gon. 885-9613. ; 2381-28  ���68 AUSTIN Mini Mk. II, 1000  cc motor, 45,000 milesi. Radio, new tires. $800. 886-9538.   2382-28  '70 DATSUN pick up.  12,000  miles.   $1200.  Phone  885-  9565. x 2400-28  ���67 RAMBLER (American) 6  cylinder, low mileage, radio,  heater, seat'belts. One driver.  Excellent condition throughout  See it to appreciate. Price $750.  Phone 885-2014.   -        2336-28  RUBBER stamps of all descriptions  may  be  obtained  at The Times. Phone 885-9654.  Quick service on all orders.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C.     " 886-248)  PHONE TOLL REE: 687-6445  GAMBIER ISLAND WATERFRONT: )32 ft. In protected harbour. Well-appointed summer home.   Boat  house, work shed, nice beach. 5 minutes from Langdale terminal. $43,000.  SOAMES POINT: Well-appointed fully modern summer home on large 'landscaped view lot. Two bedroom,  sundeck. $19,^00:  EARN MONEY IN  SPARE TIME  Men-or women to re-stock and  collect money" from New Type  high quality coin-operated dispensers in your area. No selling. To qualify, must have car,  references, $1000.00 to $3000.00  cash. Seven to twelve" hours  weekly can net excellent income. More full time. We establish your route. For person-  'al interview write: including  phone number  B. V. Distributors Limited'  Dept. "A"  1117 Tecumseh Road, East  WINDSOR 20, Ontario  9358-28  MORTGAGES  __JJOMEOWNERS-  Use the equity in^your home  (paid for or ngtHo consolidate  tiresome Julls, make home improvements, or purchase need-  ecMteme. For lower rates and  prompt service, please call  FIRST CITIZENS  FINANCE CO. LTD.  LADY'S   gold   wrist   watch.  - Post office area. Phone 885-'  9564.   2398-28  FEMALE  Belgian   terrier on'  Cowrie St., Sechelt, Wednesday evening. Phone 885-2370.  __:         2404-28  LOST off Halfmoon Bay,  Hourston 10 foot dingy.  Please drop a note to Virgil  Garnet, Redrooffs Road, Halfmoon-Bay. 2414-28  PETS  TOY Poodle puppies,  blacks,  one apricot and one silver.  Phone  885-9797. 2324-28  LEGAL NOTICES  ej��i  ~^vr  FORM NO; 1  LAND ACT  WILLIAMSON'S LANDING: Home on big waterfront  lot. Immaculate condition, stone FP in living room.  Nice sundeck. 1V_ bathrooms, half basement, rec.  room. Try your offer on $40,000 F.P.  HILLCREST ROAD: New 3 bedroom home oh large  lot.   VA  bathrooms, sun-deck.  $24,700.  Mortgage  available.  TUWANEK: Only $27,500 for year old Gdthic Arch  type house, a stone's throw from beach. Lovely view.  Good fishing and holiday area.  ���������-���MM.   I     i   ���  H I     IUI  _M.____4 _  GIBSONS VILLAGE LOTS: View lots ready for development. All services, including sewer, underground  wiring, blacktop roads. Price $6,600 to $6,900 cash.  ���'  ��� . -  ABBS ROAD: 2 bedroom home on panoramic view lot.  Ideal  for. retirement.  Driveway, carport.  $25,800.  ���    ��� 7" Terms.   ..  LEEK ROAD: 2.02 acres. Some nice trees.. Driveway  in. Asking price $9,000. Excellent subdivision potential. Bring your offer  GOWER POINT: 1 acre, view of Georgia Strait, good  holding property. $6,700.  BEAUTY SALON: Exclusive^ to Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre, real going business. Very reasonably priced,  plus stock.  .w-t..  L I ST I N6S     W ANTED  K. A. Crosby 886-2098 ���J. E. White 886-2935  J. Visser 885-2300 ��� Mike Bldney 886-7436  , SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  GRANTHAM'S #2-887  Two winterized cottages on good beach property with splendid  sea and mountain view. Warm swimming and good moorage for  summer. Twenty minutes to half hour run in speed boot from  Fisherman's Cove. $35,000. Leasehold Lot. Call JACK WARN  eves. 886-2681 - office 885-2235 (24 hours).  QUIET VACATION AREA #2-821  Vacation cottage on large treed lot. Ideal site for future retirement. Hydro ond phone Installed. Furniture included as viewed.  Move in for only $9,750 cosh. Don Hadden eves. 885-9504, or  office 885-2235 (24 hours).  WATERFRONT - REDROFFS - $55,000 #27-2-841  Exceptionally fine lot, large, level ond pork-like with magnificent  evergreens for shelter and shade. Westerly exposure, beautiful  view. Spacious four bedroom summer home, sun deck ond barbecue pit. Space a plenty for relaxed living. C. R. Gathercole,  eves. 886-2785, or office 885-2235 (24 hours).  LEVEL LOT - DAVIS BAY #2-742  Quiet area of good homes on Whltaker Rood, close to beach,  wharf and store. 70'xl25'. Full price $7,900. Don Hadden eves.  885.9504, or office 805-2235 (24 hours).  MADEIRA PARK - PENDER HARBOUR LOTS #2-669  Still good lot* remain, desirable area, treed lots, water ond hydro;  Just 10 percent down, bolanco ot 9%, or cosh offer. Priced from  $5,400 to $6,500, compare, other offerings. Peter Smith  885-9463, or office 085-2235 (24 hours).  eves.  SECHELT HOMESITE #19-2-817  Here It o dandy lot, levol and cleared. Power ond wot-r> phone  available. Frontage of 60' on paved street. Room for home ond  8arden. F.P. $7,000. C.R. Gathercole evenings 886-2785, office  85-2235 <24 hour*).  DUPLEX - DAVIS BAY #2-644  Ideal retirement property with Income situated on excellent view  lot Just a block from beach ond store ot Davis Bay. Each suite  has two bedrooms and 910 sq. ft. F.P. $38,000 with half down.  Don Hadden eves. 885-9504, or office 885-2235 (24 hour-).  REVENUE & LUXURY - WEST SECHELT ��� 2-820  Luxury living ond revenue, too, Large home, double plumbing,  two fireplaces, double carport, plus self-contained suite. $45,000  F.P. on easy terms, Jack Warn eves, 886-2681, or office 885-  2235 (24 hourv).  NEAR NEW 2 BEDROOM VIEW HOME #2-809  Selma Pork delight, high enough for view, low enough for easy  approach. Lovely carpeting, electric heat, frldgo, range and drapes Included. Large carport. Let me show you, make your offer.  Peter Smith eves, 885-9463, or office 885-2235 (24 hours).  136' SHORELINE - NEAR LEVEL - RODERTSCREEK #11-2-831  Holiday living or retirement PLUS revenue. Four rental units on  2.4 ocres of near level waterfront. Popular Roberts Creek, only  fifteen minutes from Longdate ferry. F.P. $72,000; C. R. Gather-  cole even 086-2785 or office 885-2235 (24 houra).  SECHaT RURAL #2-807  Well Insulated two bedroom cotton-. Almost a half acre lot with  grove of large tows. Close to school, two miles to Seclieft. $ 15,000.  ASK FOR mi CATALOGUI OF REAL ESTATE  I  552 W. Broadway,  Vancouver 9, B.C. 872-2604  Eves,  and Weekends:  Mr. Evans 596-3507  Mr. Williams 266-2636  9332-t_i.  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential -  Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.        y  2438 Marine Drive,  West Vancouver, B.C.   '  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  LIVESTOCK  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  FEED/SEEDS  FENCING/FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's. Horse,  Chicken,  Hog  &  Cattle Feeds  Purina Products   .  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. l",    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. t6 6 p.i��.  Tuesday to Saturday  One mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  ' ������;'���':��� ���������v.o -:���: 9292-tfii  BUNNIES $1.50 each, 2 male  kittens free to good home.  Phone  885-9362. 2406-28  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situated at  Williams Island in Pender  Harbour, in the Province of  British Columbia.  Take notice that Campbell  and Nield Marine Ltd., a company duly incorporated under  the laws of B.C. and having  its registered office at 515���  193 East Hastings Street, Vancouver 4, B.C. intends to apply  for a foreshore lease of the  following described lands:  Commencing at a post'planted on. the easterly shoreline of  Williams Inland (Lot 5711), at  a point which would be situate  on. ..a" line drawn from .the  marine marker off the Northwest side of the said island to  the. marine . marker off the  - Southeast side of the said island; thence five hundred  (500*) feet Southeast more or  -less; thence in a Northeasterly  direction three hundred and  seventyrfive (375') feet more  or less; thence in.a Northwest-  erfly direction four hundred  (400') feet, more or less to the  northerly tip of the said island;  theftce in a westerly direction  four hundred (400') feet more  or less to the marine marker  off the Northwest side of the  said island; thence in a Southwesterly direction four hundred and twentyrfive (425') feet  more or less; thence in a  Southeasterly direction eight  hundred (800') feet more or  less to the marine marker off  the Southeast side of the said  island; and containing six (6)  acres, more or less.'  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is a  marina. V:.  Campbell and Nield Marine  Ltd.      ���_  Dated May 28, 1973.  9360-pub. June 6 and 13, 1973.  WANTED TO BUY  House for family of 4, private.  Reply  Box  1636, Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  .        1638-tfn  1 QUEEN Elizabeth Coronation  mug,   also  Queen   Victoria  mug. Phone 885-2126.   2421-28.-  .    ���M>Mp��M____aWMMk_a_M_PWWMMM  FOR SALE  - ���-    ��� -���   - I���I  II    I   .   I.I- I -I      II   -I.III. -1.1���^  AUCTION - Auction - Auction  Chickens, lawnmower, electric stove, manure, skis, washing machine, Anes, pack board,  bicycle, hand ' made leather  purse, dinner plates, .soup  bowls, fishing rods. Gibsons  Wild Life Club Auction, Sat,  June 16, Noon. 2415-28  23" R.C.A. b/w television, perfect condition, $150. Phone  .985-2074 or 888-9301.    .2028-28  8  FOOT   finished   cupboards  with S.S. sink and taps. Ph.  886-7260. 2031-30  CASH or swap for boat, 1966  10' Shasta trailer, good condition, sleeps 4, ice box, propane stove and sink.' Phone  885-2451. 2427-28  V  I  I .  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  GOOD BEACH - GRANTHAMS #2-887  Close to ferries, short run from Fisherman's Cove with speed boat.  Two cottages on this leasehold property with a superb view. Good  summer moorage. F.P. $35,000. Jack Warn eves. 886-2681, or  office 885-2235 (24 hours)  WATER VIEW - 2 BEDROOM HOME - TUWANEK #2-879  Under 8 years old, some finishing required, health dictates sale,  less thon replacement cost. 880 sq. ft. home, 220 V hydro, Water  Ond phone. Only yards to boat launch and beach. House insulated,  2 oil space heaters. See this ot only $15,900 F.P. Net taxes $J.  Peter Smith eves. 885-9463, or office 885-2235 (24 hours).  BEACH AVENUE - ROBERTS CREEK - OCEAN VIEW #11-2-831  Charming 2 bedroom home, Immaculate, tastefully decorated.  Fully modem. Beautifully landscaped grounds, patio, complete  privacy. Only a short walk to post office ond store. F.P. $31,000.  C. R. Gathercole eves. 886-2785, or office 885-2235 (24 hours):  SECHELT RURAL #2-806  Cleared, serviced lot on paved road close to elementary school.  $5,500. Call: JACK,WARN eves; 886-2681 - office 885-2235  (24 hours);'  LOCAL BUSINESS AND PROPERTY #19-2-745  In Sechelt. Lome building! Large lot I Large potential! Pete or  Bob anytime, 885-2235, Vancouver 689-5838.  BUSINESS - SECHELT #2-815  WANTED ��� a progressive person to purchase a growing arts  ond crafts business. Ono person can manage the well-stocked  store with Income from sales, creations and rentals. Presently  showing good Income with minimum hours open. Prlco reduced to  $12,000 F.P. for fast sale. Serious Inquiries to Don Hadden eves.  885-9504, office 885-2235 (24 hours).  PROTECTED WATERFROWT, MADEIRA PARK ~ 720 feet of  protected waterfront highlights this 12.1 acre parcel of land. Two  bedroom cottage, boat houso and gravel road on property, Try  your offers on tho full price of $125,000. Ppt Murphy, eves. 885-  9487, offlco 885-2235 (24 hours).  Sechelt Agencies Ltd. welcomes  PAT MURPHY to their staff.  Pot will be at your service for  all your Real Estate needs anywhere on the Sunshine Coast;  with emphosls on the area from  Sechelt to Earl Cove _ Eomont.  Pot requests your listings for  lots, homes and businesses ond  looks forward to seeing you between 6 and 9 p.m. Fridays In  the Sechelt Office.  For petfonollied service, call  Pot; Res.: 885-9487 or Bus.:  885-2235.  Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE (24 Hours)  Vancouver 689|5838  Sechdt 885-J2235  FOR SALE (Continued)  EIREPLACE   wood   for   sale!  -Alder, maple and fir. Phone  833-2417. -'   . 1149-tfn .  ALDER wood, any length. 885-  2678.    2372-30 ,  250 GALLON furnace oil tank.  One tent trailer, needs re-  . pairs, one carpet sweeper, one  pick up canopy,de luxe. Call  after 6. 885-9550. 2390-28  12" PONY saddle. $25. Phone  885-2098. 2392-28  MEN'S 10-speed bike, 29" Ra-  leigh. Grand Prix model, $90.  886-9538. ,2383-28'  BABY to 3 yr. old children's  clothes,   like   new.   Double  portable laundry tubs. Cedar  kindling. 885-2620.       ,2384-30  WALKING garden tractor with  attachments, including cart  Phdne  885-2235. 2429-28  WINDOWS, wood sash, from  house being demolished. As-  sored sizes from 3'x4'6" to 2'x  3'. Also 3 glass doors. Offers.  Box 2410, Sechelt Peninsula  Tunes.  Will contact.    2410-28  FOR SALE (Continued)  F^WCETT  oil  space  heater  plus    oil    drum,    (full-$16  worth)   and  accessories,   $50.  Phone 885-9305. 2412-28  8 MONTH old immaculate  Claire Jewell 3 burner gold  propane stove with oven-  Ideal for' summer cottage or  small kichen, $100. Phone 885-  9865.     2419.28  12' FIBREGLASS Tri-huU row  boat,   good  condition,   $150,;  . cash. Ph. 885-2126.       2420-28  ALDER wood, $25 cord. Ph.  ,   886-7822.. 2424-28  AUCTION - Auction - Auction  Marble, chairs, chesterfield,  bodkg. hockey game, flower  pots, wine bottles. Gibsons  Wild Life Club Auction, Sat.,y  June 16 at noon.        2417-28  12* RUNABOUT, 1967 G.M.C.  % H;on -pick-up -boxy and  double  cement   laundry   tub*  Phi 886-2598 evenings. 2425-30  WHITE Zig Zag sewing machine, near new. Excellent condition. $80. Phone 885-2662.  2403-28  FOR SALE (Continued)  AlICnON - Auction - Auction  Alder xiire wood, trailer  wheels, T.V. set, model kits,  combination-radio-record player, hand made rug, chandalier,  odd bottles. Gibsons Wild Life  Club Auction, Sat., June 16 at  noon. 2416-28  500 GALLON heavy duty lined,  water tank, $150. Roll rim  bath c/w fittings, excellent  condition, $30. Light fixture  pulley style, $10. Phone 885-  9469. 2418-30  PLANER mill: Berlin planer  6"xl5", 4 and 6 knife heads,  6 sideheads (3 sets), blower  and pipes, GM 671 dieseL Also  1 wood planer, 6"xl5", 8 knife  Jigads, 4 side heads, blower and  pipes. Camper trailer Suncnii.  ser. Gas and diesei engines,  outboard motors, chain saw.  electric motors, tools, household articles. ~ International  pick up 4x4. Location, Redrooffs Road,' 2.7 miles from  north end (Halfmoon Bay),' 3.8  miles from south end (Sar-  gents Bay). S. Solvberg.  2391-28  Impaired charge  nets $200 fine  GIBSONS���Mark Rennie complained to  RCMP Feb. 17 that another driver  had hit his car and left the scene of the  accident. i  But in a trial at provincial court May.  29, he was the one found guilty of hit  ���and run.r.  Witnesses testified that Rennie had  been drinking, and went on to collide  with a vehicle in Gibsons, court was told.  Judge Charles Mittelsteadt lifted him  $200 and banned him from driving for  three months. 7  Samuel Moore was fined $100 after a  second hit and run trial     '������ y      -  Court was told that Moore collided  with another vehicle Feb. 22. He stopped,  but remained inside,his car. Shortly afterwards, he left the scerie of the accident  withoutoffering assistance.       ���  RCMP said the-other vehicle involved  was extensively damaged.  Danny Taylor of Gibsons was fined  $100 after he admitted assaulting Carl  Thorn, bar manager of the Peninsula  Hotel beer parlor.  Court was told that Taylor went to  the hotel March 11 and sat down ih the  ���beer parlor with a friend, Robert Scriber.  ScrJber was approached by Thorn and re-  ' minded that he had been, barred, said  RCMP.  Taylor interrupted Thom and "had  words with him."    v  Later, Taylor kicked three times at  Thom and punched him, court was told.  Calvin Star was fined $100 for driving  without due care and attention in Gibsons May 24.  Onlookers complained to police that  a car was b��ingdxiv^i: unsafely along  .Gower Point Road, court was told. hX one.v  point, Star, skidded sideways.and';nair&w^  ly missed running into Harvey's department store.  Prior to this, he skidded to stop at the  halt sign. on School Road.  Walter Safety says,  "Tell your mother and  father that you want  to learn to swim NOW."  The Peninsula Timet Page 7  Wednesday. June 6, 1973 .  Cancer facts  NORMAL cells are replaced by the body  every day in vast quantities, according  to the Canadian Cancer Society.  In fact, someone has estimated that  two per cent of our cells die each day.  So each day billions of pew. ones are-made  to restore the loss!,  Not all these cells are alike. Primitive,  multi-purpose cells divide and beguj to  multiply, but at some point they differentiate into the specialized cells of muscle, nerve, bone and so oh.  This capacity to differentiate is characteristic of all normal cells. Another  characteristic is that the 7 cells somehow  know when to stop growing.. Only so  many of them are required to renew the  cell populations of muscle, liver or bone. .  Cancer cells differ from these normal  cells on two respects: they db not'differentiate, and they do not know when  to stop growing.  ��� ��� Pamphlets and information about cancer can be obtained by writing to: B.C.  and Yukon Division, Canadian Cancer  Society, 896 West Eight Avenue, Vancouver 9 or 857 Caledonia, Victoria, B.C.  Your  is just as dirty  as anybody  else's  A  Be sure b use a  lifier container  ?  ?  Look Ot this! Air for only $99 per mdnth. Completely  self-contained ond private. New furniture, drapes and  modern colored appliances. Do you rent it? No! You  put $99 dovviri and buy it! AH for only $99 per month  with no payments for 45 days. It's o new 1973 two  bedroornpCSA. approved mobile home fHorn COSM0-  FplilTy^N. Why rent any longer!/ Why; throw mbre  money 6_it the window. It's time to get the most out  of your hard earned dollars. Phone Lease Manager  right now at 438-2421 collect.  COSMOPOLITAN HOIS LTD.  5912 KINGSWAY  SOUTH BURNABY, B.C.  437-9738  _*_      - -k/C  TO  OFFER  ROVE FORD  Doorstep Service  TO THE SUNSHINE COAST  GIANT SELECTION TO FILL YOUR TRANSPORTATION  AND RECREATIONAL REQUIREMENTS  INCLUDING:  * Full line of new Ford cars and trucks  * Ford-Haico Mini-Homes and Motor Homes  * High quality, warranfeed  used cars and  trucks  For further information  on DOORSTEP SERVICE call  collect to your Sunshine Coast Field representative  AGI_.._CI��S LTD.  (E. &O.E.)  ��"���.���"-' ��-tf���fr*y���  Hugh Moron at  m Jl  INSTANT   BANK   FINANCING (on appreval oi credit)  VME DEUVI:IIY TO YOUR IXXMtSTEP  FREE CONFIDENTIAL &REDIT CHECK  h \ :v"0: 7 A : 7.  THIS MAP shows the road grid  system proposed to serve the south-  era portion of the Sunshine Coast. A  study team pftanned a�� proaram  where existing and new roads could  be constructed to serve the area on  a north-south, east-west basis. Dotted lines shown on -this map are  proposed an heavy lines are existing  roads. The plan suggests a three-corridor proposal for throu|h traffic.  Reasons for adopting a grid system,  MORE ABOUT . .  said planners, includes long-term  flexib-ility; ability to comply with.  changes in travel-demand patterns  and flexibility in staging; construction. The corridors do not represent  specific alignments but indicate generalized route locations on which continuity must be maintained. Sufficient  investigation of the corridors has  been made to ensure engineering  feasibility planners stated,  Street grid proposed  Ut.,Y.��r���--as the i^d^concept stresses cony  ^ tinuity throughout^the region it was nec-  !i? ess-try to identity tfaee "potential corridors  to the northwest: these are the existing  highway; the central valley from Trout  Lake to Kleindale which is presently used  by B.C. Hydro; and the east side of the  Sechelt Peninsula from West Sechelt to  the Egmont area.  REASONS FOR GRID PLAN  ' The study team based the grid con-  .   cept for the following reasons:  Long-term flexibility: Land-use patterns and modes of travel tepd to change  over time, corridors tend to remain on  fixed alignments. The key to long-range  transportation planning is flexibility���a  network which can be readily adapted to  accommodate these changing factors.'  "The types of vehicles, trip purposes,  numbers and origins or destinations of  trips cannot be specified at this time,  therefore, the securing of continuous corridors in two directions will be of prime  importance in any future transportation  system. For example, if, any link in the  network becomes congested, more than  ��� from Page 1  .minimize or avo^dytundue disruption, to  existing, land use as considerable savings  in terms of doUa. and social costs can be  realized. " a-aaA'-a-'-.        ..,.���.  The regional district has indicated that  the main commercial concentrations in  the portion of the district under study are  and will continue to be in Gibsons' and  Sechelt with a secondary concentration  at Roberts Creek.  RECOMMENDATIONS  The study team, in order to. establish  a major street network based on the  grid concept, made the following recommendations:  1. All authorities having jurisdiction  formally agree on the proposed street network as may be amended.  2. Appropriate authorities agree to protect those portions of the network within their jurisdiction.  3. Routes be constructed when required  by development. In many instances initial construction can be undertaken as  part of a development.  4. All land-use decisions be made in  Page 8 , liThe Peninsula Times  Wednesday. June 6, 1973  A    ���'"-   '������.   7���    yi- "      '     .     .  ���  MORE ABOUT .. .  ��� Building'record set  ��� '*' ���from page  1  value of $149,000. Total value was $969,-  700.  Reyburn said: "I have on hand approximately SO plans applications, 10 of which  are with the planning director for siting  and use approval. The major portion erf  the construction is, as before, northward  from Wilson Creek."  A breakdown of the permits by electoral area follows:  Area A (Pender Harbour): nine permits, $272,000; Area B (Halfmoon Bay-  ���u_Wesfr" Sechelt): sevenAp&tiS&A $197,000;  :. Area ��� (Selma Park to Wilson Creek): 10  .permits, $224,500; Area D (Roberts Creek):  six permits, $125,000; Area E (Langdale):  three  permits^ "$104,000; Area P:  (Port  Mellon-Gambler): two permits, $47,200,  Recap for the year shows the following  '   values with comparable periods for 1972  in brackets: Areas A, B and C for May*:  $693,500  ($262,000); Areas D, E and F  for May,  $276,200,   ($96,000);  all  areas  for  May  $969,700,   ($358,000);   all areas  Jan. to May 31, $2,503,100; ($1,531,200);  May permits issued 90, (47); January-May  permits 250 (165); May inspection mileage 950,  (379);  January-May inspection  mileage 4,089, (3,037).  Ask B.C. Heart Foundation for free  heart-savor literature.  ZMUiMUUtiMUMMMMi  Attention:  one course of action such as'multi-laning    recognition of *he agreed-to major street  is frequently available." network.  Veterans' children eligible for Legion  Ability to comply with travel changes:  As an area develops and travel increases  the number of local trips tends to grow  at a much faster rate than through trips.  Further, trip origins and destinations  become dispersed throughout the urban  area and movements through neighborhoods become increasingly Important.  "A grid network of major streets can  more effectively accommodate a mixture  of local, regional and through trips irrespective of whether or not they are  work, shopping, recreational or multipurpose." '  Flexibility In staging construction:  Provided that the continuity of the routes  Ih protected, construction ot any specific  link in the notwork can be carried out  incrementally as required by development to best suit the requirements as  quantified at that, time.  "In summary, tlip flexibility of the  grid network Is its major advantage and  it Is this requirement for flexibility  which rcinforcca tho need for a network  of major streets rather than a single  transportation facility In combination with  a partial grid system."  In establishing a grid notwork, planner/.  Bald  that care  must  bo  taken  to  5. No significant amendments to the  major street network be undertaken  without consultation among the appropriate authorities.  Team members emphasized that the  proposed major street network at this  stage represents on Initial or draft proposal and that any ��� suggested changes  will be welcomed and Incorporated into  the final report where possible and  feasible.  "As a corojlary to this concept, any  commercial development outside of these  main areas will be discouraged. Tha demand for industrial land Is not expected  to be large and can bo accommodated in  or near Gibsoris and Sechelt as well as  north of ��� Langdale."  Motor vehicle traffic has associated  with its noise, air pollution and visual  impacts. For these reasons It la desirable  to divert ns much traffic as possible  from residential neighborhoods. Tho grid  concept accomplishes this since traffic is  attracted to major streets haying contU  nulty and favorable operational characteristics.  SONS and daughters of veterans are now  eligible for associate membership in  th6 Royal Canadian Legion, following a  bylaw set down by dominion command.  It was felt that with the (many applications for fraternal membership in  Legions on the Peninsula, coupled with  the new bylaw now in effect, the  branches will show a marked increase in  membership.  "The response to the new building in  Sechelt has been extraordinary," said  Bruce Redman, "however, we are. still  suffering from growing pains such as  ventilation In tho bingo hall. This problem  has now been solved with the installation  of additional exhaust fans and we look  forward to bigger and better bingos in  the future/'  Debentures are still available to members and to the general public, Redman  said. They may be purchased In denominations of $100, $500 and $1,000.  "They will return a handsome 0 per  cent interest per annum."  Information on the matter can be obtained by contacting W. Erickson, at 805-  2li54.  / .���.   A single bud at the top of conifer  trees is responsible for all upward  growth,  SENSOR CITIZENS  WEEK  Juno 3rd to 9th  A non-denominational Senior  Citizens' Remembrance Service  DRIVER  SUSTAINED cut tip  and  two passengers were uninjured when  this oar sheared a-power pate and  oame to resit agalrist a rock in Selma  Park Friday night. Driver William  K. Sheridan, 51, of Sechelt, was  southbound on Highway 101 when he  lost control, he told police. Piassen-  gers were Dorothy Gallant and   ��  George Hoffman. Charges are pend-   fc  ing against Sheridan,  said ROMP,   s  Earlier in the week, a 1968 Triumph   fe  Spitfire, driven by Gordon Earl Davie   8  of Halfmoon Bay, told p o 11 c e he   ^  swerved to miss an animal and ended   &  up in Wakefield Creek. Davie has   S ,__��� -.R��.1,���-���-.A-.i^_, -Ali  been charged with driving without   �� F011 T^!Sf?RT'S?2.��  insurance and for driving wuithout due   �� 886-2916 or 886-2650  oare and attention. ^rmirm/tmrmmmtttiimumrm  I  .      w���.*v.���   ,_v.._-,.,��.U..v-��-...-_      I  I will be held in the OLD LEGION ��  S       HALL, Sunday, June 10th       |  at 2:30 p.m.  Chairman: Rev, Sam Cassells  Number of clergymen  participating.  Refre .hments ���eryod following  service.  I  S  THEJ DAINTY little tcatlmo and cocktail  paper serviettes you have been ask-  ' Ing for are here now. Miss Bee's, Sechelt,  Books & Stationery  "HALFBREED" by Maria Campbell  A bitter story told without bitterness, freo of self-pity; tho life of tho  hal(breed woman In Canada, as it was, as It still Is.  pMMW����MW��-WWI��W��IMM��l.^w>WWIMM��WW|_w^  POCKET BOOKS  OANCING  9:30 to 1:30 a.m.  Pizza Available  Boat In Llvo Entortalnment  SATURDAY, JUNE S5  JOIN THB FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  l_   Y WdcfEZ&r V     i\I Highway 101 ��� Cover Chora- ��� 006-2472  l��-lM��il��a����i.����i.��a����a�� ��_���_�����_���_!���..-._ _..._.n.._.-_.r-^  CHILD BEHAVIOR ��� the Gesoll Institute  TEACHINGS OF DON JUAN ��� Carlos Castenada  THE SUPERMARKET TRAP ���Jennifer Gross  WEEP NO MORE MY LADY ��� tho story of Judy Garland  _�������  _/���"_.  I'll^^   \\\  (J^D  (iKnj  W..I-N  Stamp Albums ��� Stamps ��� Leather Handbags ��� Bolts  Paint by Number Sets ��� Jig Saw Puzzles..."  Posters  25% OFF: Handbags, Belts, Paint by Number Sots and Jigsaw Puzzles.  "Toll mo what key you're In group, and I'll out  myself a llttlo piece of time wlf\h my Ktmollto."  Cowrie Street, SECHELT  Telephone 888-2827  **  WllHIH.I-M-IW-.  SEE THE COMPLETE LINE OF  Homelite Chain, &ctw$ from $119.95  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRIITD  I  ,   / 11-  '    I  V  -/  ���I  EXHIBIT   2 , J{  i r  A-  X__.'  A  -_  \_  ^  _^  y~C  v\  \     ^  7     *'  \  ���4  \  \  /  \   V.  "A  \  \  N  \  V  ^  /  .--y  .��t  "\\vrA  *' '^r L'"V*.��" "l_  ,-/  y  -_-^i77:>  ^  XT-  /  A  ''   .r .' r  V -���/  -v  -��c/ -    _.  ^  ' -_--.,-'   s  li���; SSSS_^'Si^��A^"i^si^~">o^*^-^  A-'  if \:&  _ . :  ~~-^-��=^"-*"��-fi-&i����'.  J^'  -���    \.      >. ___Y��  -.   .--'/���  v^r  _-������>!-��  Y^.-_y-  W.��  v o  ^y^^ -H,: ^vrP"7^  0      w  Roberts Creek  o   ir  o  ..    >  �������   TO   HIWOII  ����������-���  OBDETILOP-D Llm  \v  '   /  Irt-Hgd'ale  1  1 !ii*i  .A_  -V-  7       ������������������-���*  i-.-.i ���   IP*.*  Gibsons  - �����_ V       .     * .  '.*.-     ��� yA  tjyiiii  ^.f..l:.=  i'u'i  ^-^. ���-  ���mm nut |u_am-_ Damucr  tiancu ruuraiM ca-MirrKi  JOIBT *TOST COMHITTia  raarans _mo> nrmsn mtou  UMMLB-aiuora-aicMu  Tit. Peninsula Times P��9�� 9  Wednesdayy June 6, 1973  MOTORISTS should not panic and cancel  their vacation plans in the United  States because of the gasoline shortage,  says F. R. Paxton, president of the B.C.  Automobile Association. .  Paxton said that reports from affiliated AAA clubs indicate that gasoline is  less readily available in the U.S. "but does  not present a real problem with some  careful planning."  The BCAA offers these simple tips to  motorists who intend to travel' _ottth of  the border for. tibeir holiday -,'ttUs".' sum-  nier: '������'���������������-������ ','":'. ���',  ��� JKeep the gas tank at least half full  at all times.  ��� Be prepared to stop more often than  usual for gas.  ��� If you use credit cards, take several  ���don't rely on just one.  ��� Be particularly careful when driving  at night. Some stations have cut hours  as a way of rationing themselves.  ��� Get the most out of your gas mileage:  accelerate smoothly, drive at constant  speeds and keep tires properly inflated.  Paxton said that motorists should also  bear in mind that gas consumption at sixty miles an hour is considerably less than  at seventy.  ������������      .I-..-   _���-_������       -I    ���   ���    -I I   I.   I-���.������Ml I'    I   I       -I      1��������������-_^  Baby octopus to mother: "All I want  to know is which are my hands and which  are my feet?"  CLOHOM DAM In full flood makes  for an awesome sight from the air.  Times editor Dick Proctor, on the  invitation of B.C.' Hydro manager  Erich Hensch, flew over the dam in  a Tyee Aiirways Cessna. Hensch wanted to.iassess the damage doneiwhen  a swollen oreek washed out Hydro  lines. Hensch s��aid that he had not  seen bo much water over the falls  in hi? 10 years in Uie conimuniiy.  Walter Safety soys, 7  "lnvo8tlflato conditions  BEFORE entoring the  water, and always swim  -Ith a buddy."  FURY OF NATURE can create tre-    _,t    _, _, _f  mendous damage os shown in this    "��Q Rhyming Philosopher  Times aerial photograph.''This creek  on Salmon Inlet washed out a B.C.  Hydro line that ran along the water's  edge. The oreek, fed from a small  wmii  Harry W. Fletcher  DURABILITY  I recollect when I wna young I  enrly  _ ,       . _ .   .        ... .  , learned to hold my ton_uc, bo ��ccn but  I, lake ��t the top of the mountain, over- nol bc hcnrd. for ,lulc Birls mA ,iulc boys  f�� flowed and washed away not only the knew better tlmn 10 make a noise, sm stm  ''J 'Hydro lino but much Of the VOgCta- ��nd never slirred. Content wan I to bo  * tion, particularly at Uie mouth of tho ft chi,d nnd d,(,n,t lh,nk ot "inning  .  creek, as shown in this picture. Hydro wi,;1,or i/"1,",,nB ^ for klih ���Z ���*  . ,     ,r /, and taught to wait for grown-up things 'til  :, crow spent sweral   days repaying ,alcr dJWo-l)llt kMa mre mcKlttt ,hcn  *ji damage done In a few hours.  fc -pick Proctor photo So���n1ow *? ,k,l,s fcni>w n" ^T' Kwl,,h ���  *���$  T  1_____ nothing left to grow up for:  they've had It,  .-; / drained and dry. And by tho lime they're  ���' r_11Pnfir*.ll_l11Tll_   Pll-llltf- twenty one. when life for mo had ncarco  * ULUCAH#V MU Uim   XjJLpJUAC begun���there's nothing left to try. Tor mo��t  >     1      1        k              ' % ",c'r on'y mo|ivcs arc to screech a tire    ,  �� students seek money zr",a Cftr> z\ o{i\c\lrlck*iiH rM-  If * Without n credit to their  name, they tjeem  < IN ORDER to pay for their return ex-, to think that rank or fame Is nbo of bust  /      change   trip  to  Quebec,   Elphlnstone or beard.  tf Secondary  studonta  hayo scheduled bc- ^ (ru(h  |hMfc Oo(,  , mus( ^^ h {m  Jj vera! mon-y-raldng octiviUca. from rc(<8on fw <|csj)nlr; most y<)unBsl<.rs  mA^     Flr��t off ia n bake sale In Glbaona aren't this way; tho agitating ono per cent  "' nnd a car wash .in Sochelt both on Sat- who moke tho ��oene don't represent majorities  ;' M-day, June 18. today. So don't be fooled because tho press  l:      The students will do cleanup or other "'"J'^vlsloh flaunt this mess, our nation  ,'; odd Jobs and aro taking orders for cut ,,,Bl1 '�����*�����; ��� ninety-nine per cent,  , alder or maple firewood. There will also who strive for excellence will soon arrive  \ be a raffle nnd pdsslbly a dancc-n4hon on top, and that's for surd  r to add to the funda required which would _^__ .   r'be about $1,500 minimum. ��r���������. �� ,     .        ^        ,  ,, T '   " woman,    on    scale,   to    companion:  'C      Moh) Information enn be obtained l>y "Tliat'a inflation for you. What uhed to  rt calling the nchdol at 000-2204. Imj 130 pounds is now 100."     I  t I  1  ��� ' ,  '��� > 1,    ,    ''   ,  ilMMMtlM-IWMM^MWlWMW-l^^  CARPETS  OF  DISTBUCTBON   ,  TO  FBT  EVERY  BUDGEI  FROM  r\  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  I6S9 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaort Road, Gibsons  PHono 886-7112  ��� CARPETS    * TILES    * LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  Cloaod Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  A  COMPLETE  PRINTINGk  SERVICE        I  Top Quality Work  on Every Job  Sharps hard-soiling mailing pieces, exquisitely printed wedding invitations and  social stationery . . . whotever you need,  we con print it expertly: (  Free estimatos on any printing  Job wo do for you. Compare  tho quality of our work.  AwMtMMMMW^WWWIMWtMWMWMM-WMMWyWMW^  wmwwbvimM  ^7/   ^  CIRCULARS ��� CATALOGS ��� DISPLAYS ��� BUSINESS- CMOS  minium in  _M____I___I_1  i_nm_itfVii.rnritiiir  i      I.        /  irtiiii'iWi_��ii_ii'_i__ii__iiiiirti_^^  lkii_1*iiii_il(ll>��iJ__liiil��i^iftit-ilfl-_-^^lrt-tft^iMtiftl��ft-  ������   .   -\ \  I  ���    l                       . I                                                 - '  11 M.mlliili__l_iniliilnt_in_ni��_i��iilii '  _....,_..____,l_i..i_.  ���^iimj.��i.imii<��i>tii_i4nw-)iiii>>n>niiMii��i-imiiiilt_"fflt ml��i>n  , Jl_tt___i.il _lil_lMill_-_lllll^ ./ ;  ��.  n y  /  '*   7 1  /   .  .       j   _  At Elphie gym . J .       , �� ,  Ex-convict, drug addict  to address area students  l$A'it  ^^3_____����. ���   ���    -��..,..    , ..........  CTl a,^..��^i^_s__k3^il*.iv ���;._!_.'_  DAY-CARE CENTRE for Wilson  Creek Community Association was  former b____house and Jackson Brothers Logging office. The building  has been placed o_t its new site and  members of the association wiU pre- July 3 and will have room for 30  Eare a foundation and will finish tharee .children, said Tim Frizzell, centre  uildings in uniform sidings. Froj- director. The centre will be open' to  eoted opening date of the centre is anyone on the Coast.  JACK Brown, ex-convict, ex-drug addict  and transformed Christian, will speak  to Elphinstone Secondary students in the  gym at 3 p.m., June 17 and ag&n at  7:30. p.m. in the United Church Hall,  Gibsons.  ,  Brown, termed a compelling speaker,  is sponsored  by  the Gibsons Breakfast  " Group for Christian Fellowship.  . "To thousands of parents Jack Brown  is a name they have heard from a son  or daughter who came home from school -  chattering about a man' with an unbelievable background who tells the students what it's really like to be 'inside*  with drugs and the crime scene," a  spokesman told The Times.  "Kids do. some thoughtful laughing  when he zaps them with a line: 'If any  of you think you might like this kind of  life for keeps let me know and I'll  make you a reservation in about any cell  you would like in any prison you'd like  'cuz that's where you're gonna wind up  if you try this shot.'  "Those parents would probably never  dream that the person who set their  youngsters on fire was in his 60s���after  all isn't there a generation gap?"  Teachers and administrators alike sit  in disbelief observing the response previously unruly students given Brown,  said the spokesman.  "Over and over again when administrators have been urged to extend Jack  & platform they will declare that though  . he might have gone over in other places,  he never .would make a- dent in their  bunch. .  "I have watched wary, uptight young  people who would pounce on a speaker in  two paragraphs should be found wanting  ���be totally disarmed in two sentences  and wildly supporting Jack within minutes."-  Brown is plain, but never crude;  shocking but never immodest; funny but  never corny; earnerst but never melodramatic. The kids hear their distorted  ideas about criminals who were made to  appear glamorous or at least sympathetic  in books and movies, torn to shreds by  a man who knew either the person or a  counterpart and being on the inside, "tells  it like it is." -  . "Ripples of laughter follow his descriptions of the funny folk the uncommitted' who don't know which sex they  are and here Jack does a service I doubt  -even he himself is .aware of as he,takes  the wraps of homosexuality which is being, experimented with on a large scale or  larger scale even than drugs by young  people today."  The spokesman said that it is not unusual for Brown's speech to be inter-  _/        '  Page 10 The Peninsula HuMi  Wednesday, June 6, 1973  rupted by spontaneous: and rocking applause as he proceeds from one area to  another and in their appreciation the  -kids break loose with cries of 'right on.'  "i feel that perhaps much of Jack's  acceptance by youth stems from the fact  that he never talks down to them."  NEED A  SIGN?  We will be servicing  Gibsons and Sechelt from  June 20 to June 27. If you  wish your truck or van  lettered . . .  CALL 886-9527  and place your order.  D. SIGNS  & DESIGN SERVICES LTD.  ttininMMHiiHnfi^  I ��� Put your message into mow  | than   3,000   home*   (10,000  �� readers)  In the**  economical.���  I ���pete..Your ad b always there.  I for quick reference . .  I anytime!  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  * Here's an economical way to  reach 3/000 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refer*  ence .... anytime.  tl1,l__.1fM1,.iffM..t.rt._.....l....i.....lii.i..t.iit_.i.i.iitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiinniiimiiniiimiiiiniiiiin."ii_ini.n ������umimniiiinimiiiiiiiinin.iiiiiiinmiimmniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiii ���iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliuiiiililiiiu>iiiiiiiiitiiiHiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiifl|iiii|l||l||ll||i|l||ill|llll|l||U,lllul|UI|,nj;  HEATING & SHEET METAL  ACCOUNTANTS  1 W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  * Office * Residential * Wake-up Calls  .* Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  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  > ftfjb.- ^   ^ *���       7 .  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  . Pine Road 8i Grand.lew Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  CONTRACTORS -  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Reek, 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  ;*. "V^Excavatinfl^|K^CIea^or*      ,.'.  1   "RoadBuilding-^"Grovel & Fjli  ^886-2830  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:  Sochelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 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 BUSTING  All Work Insured  . Free Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  .  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Bloating  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 885-2304 L.C.Em-room  If No Answer Leave Message at 883-9326  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Part* Phone 883-2585  ,*���-..., ., ���_���_.��� -jv-h-.il-.��W-ii l._-,^.��_l_^.-W___.*W~_._W. >   . i .,   ��� mmVI��UHUmIHm*^m��mm.^mim  Free Estimates - Fast Service  <3|&W DRYWALL  Drywoll, acoustic and textured filings  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula  Phone 804-5315  Pe�� 166, Per. Mellow, B.C.  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  MARSHALL'S BULLDOZING'  LOT CLEARING ��� BACKFILLING  GRADING ��� LANDSCAPING  No job too small  885-9067  '    PHONE 889-9330  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  " ��� ���-    ''     " ' '. ������" - '  R 8. S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Roussedu - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  , Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  , PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Porki B.C.  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 883-9030, eves. 886-7373  Offlco Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors ���> Patios - Stain-  Walks - Driveway-  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  CONTRACTORS (cont.)      *  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Topsail  Driveways - Basements - Light Clearing.  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2237 days or eves.  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  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  ���7-  <-><-Sibstaisf BuHding Supplies  ~  ;    A*- Wone886-2642 ~  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT '  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES ,  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD. v     \  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  ~^STRO CONTRACTINGlSiST^  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  For a free estimato, call 883-2426  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down -. 10 Years To Pay  Light Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7029 - 886-7.056 - 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  Painting & Decorating (Cont.)  PENINSULA PAINTING  & DECORATORS  Interior - Decorator Service - Exterior  Residential &> Commercial Contractors  886-7158 Box 281, Gibsons, B.C. 886-7320  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  . P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING &  HEATING  ROOFING ,  ROOFING SYSTEMS  Products for your Roof, Walls  Floor and Asphalt Surfaces . .  SAM HAUKA ��� 886-7389  JANITOR SERVICE   Welcome to the Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph. 886713!, Gibsons      v  MACHINE SHOP  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd,  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Chorleboh.  Free Estimates 886-7638  Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting^Steamfiftino^'"*"  jHot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES^ All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  FUEL  E'  W. M. Shortreed Construction  Gonerql carpentry,  concrete specialists,  walks, driveways, retaining  , walls, patios.  266-7809  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Build to suit:  Homes, Commercial  Oulldlngs,  Vocation Hornet. All kinds of Concrete, Work.  Any   kind   of   Remodelling.  MON*  VBHN.   885-2525  et 006-2344   ���      -        - .<!,. .1-     ,       ..  YOUR^AD IN\THIS DIRECTORY1  I.EAC. .(.5 450O HOMES '  iRNIE WIDMAN  for all your  ,SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663 .  Madeira Park, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS   ANN'S COIFFURES  In the Bal Block  next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  SeCholt 885-28)8  Your Business Card  ,        in this space will reach  1 ��� neiVly  10,000 people!  Low cost - Hlph power   ,.'  At tha Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE L^TD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 666-9936, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  MOVING 81 STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  , Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R.  1 Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Planti - Peat Mots  Fully Licensed Pesticldo Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  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.  Sales and Service���-.886^9533  Everything for tho Do-It-Yourselfor  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coatee 886-9533 or 886-7872  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  Diaphragm Pump Now Available  30'  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park  Phone 883-2583  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  at Davie Bay  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewrite��� - Lighting Plants - Televisions  OPTOMETRIST  Roto Tillers  Cement Mixers  Mechanic's Tools  Lawn Rokes  PHONE 885-2848 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS 885-2151  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2848/886-9951 (eves.)  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays ,  886-2248  Secholt - Mondays - 885-9712  aaM<___MMMM__M_M��M��MM���____________��|_M_M��  PAINTING & DECORATING  ,������1,._..- ������������ .._������>- i.i^i.i_.��..i.^-w_^��*__.mi .....���i. .���_���__���_. _-___- ���_, ���.���,  E. W. (Bill) PEARSON  Painting Contractor  - First Closs Workmanship  - Interior ond Exterior  Phone 889-2823  1650 W. 65th Ave., Vancouver  Use thtese spoces to  '1  <��..ich  neatly   I0.0Q0  people  .ivory  wi  eeM  RESIDENTIAL. DESIGN  PETER HOEMBERG. b. arch.  Residential Design  Coordination and Supervision  SECRET COVE MARINA  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  888-2S76  s_NBft*SMNSl_RlBJ_S^  RETAIL STORES   C&S HARDWARE  '  Sochelt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Ponder Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  Box 158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  pt Francis Peninsula    ,  SECURITY ALARMS  KEYES SECURITY  ALL-ROUND SECURITY SERVICES  Smoke and Burglar Alarms  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  885-9487  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 8�� Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.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 Availoble  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment oniy.  TOWING  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving 81 Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-0425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete f,*ee Service  * Prompt, guaranteed, Insured work  * PrlcM you can trust  PHONE 885-2109 \  DANGEROUS TREES TOPPED...  Removed;  selective  lot clearing,  Fruit trees pruned. Shrubs trimmed and shaped.  Consultation and Free Estimates.  20 YRS. EXPERIENCE ������ FULLY INSURED  Phono 886-7566  T.V.  81 RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cowrie Straet, Sochelt ���1 Phone 883-2171  SUNSHINE COASTl^f^^  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF boWTOW.1 SECHELT'  Box 799, Sechelt ���- Phono 865-981 _  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  -CLAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholsterlna - Restyling - Complete Drapery  Service - Samples shown In the home  Phone 886-205^  * !  \-\  v��. j��:��|ty?fyyyyayy;:^  ^mp-ra-  %-A^A\  n::,.i  :;AAAA  :'Ii-v  ��$��������� ��^  > 7'  ���/���...'  /.;. ��� ���  ���. '''-''.  ������;." ���  -1:  V'7'  ,    ./  'IV. :���':'���''"  __,__  ntereAt to  -Edited by  omen  Proctor - 886-2073  'interestingana important  Value of candystripers  outlined to coordinators  ; EMPLOYEES FROM St. Mary's Hos- spaghetti and homemade pies wash-  pita- attended the luncheon which ed down with lots of refreshments,  featured   dam   chowder,   chicken,  Many local businessmen and their  staffs took advantage ol the luncheon.  SECHELT���Need and value of candystripers for hospitals was outlined to  members of the coordinating council of  auxiliaries to St Mary's Hospital at its  recent meeting.  The candystriper program, member-  were told, is an extremely interesting and  important branch of any hospital routine.  The young people who make up this body  are recruited in the age group of 15 and 18.  After 50 volunteer hours they earn a  pin; after 100 hours, a cap and after 150  hours a red stripe'.  Once in the work they are expected to  put ih at least 2 Mi volunteer hours each  week.  Candystripers attending the council  meeting were Els Zuidema and Heather  White. They reported on a convention  which they attended as delegates. Several  workshops were conducted designated by  color and the results of the discussions  were reported-asfollows^  saying: "We want Jo thank the ladies'  auxiliary for giving us the opportunity  to attend this conference. We both enjoyed ourselves and learned a great deal."  A workshop for administrative dietitians was recently held at Surrey Memorial Hospital. Mrs. M. Black attended and  reported: Al wish to thank St. Mary's  Hospital Indies' auxiliary for making it  possible for me to attend this workshop.  Not only was it instructive but it was a  pleasure to meet so many other dietitians.  Working in a small hospital, some dis-  BLUE: Should we have province-wide  standards?  '.No because of the great variety in  hospitals and the different restrictions in  ejach town and city.  ���j ORANGE: Should we have standardized uniforms? y  ' '. The main thing when deciding this is  to consider the feelings of the patients,  the candystriper and the nurse. We decided the best uniform was a smock and  pants. The slacks should be white, the  smock and cap red and white striped and -  white shoes1 that are soft soled and quiet  YELLOW: Do we heed a code of ethics?  We considered it difficult to have a  code of ethics acceptable to every hospital. A general code of proper dress,  neat appearance and a sense of responsibility is very important The rest is up  to the candystriper herself.  GREEN: What is our place in patient  care?  This varied with each hospital. The  smaller hospitals allow the candystriper  to do more. Serving ice water, feeding  patients and cleaning up. were some of  the main duties. We would like to see  -the duties increased to include changing  beds, observing operations and generally  becoming more involved with patients  if possible.  WHITE: Should we have a constitution  and by-laws? The co-ordinator and the  girls make up the rules. Rules should  be posted. A suggestion box is a good  thing. Don't talk to patients about personal affairs. Stay in ward during work  hours.  Mis_>5Z#dema^clo?edn'tlse.!rfepo-t by;  MEMBERS OF Sechelt hospital auxiliary were kept busy during the an-  hall, Sechelt last week. Most members took an active part in the an__ia_  rrrr  mial luncheon held in the old Legion   festivity.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  <* '.   . '. A\? %ym  '. '��� ���     ��� : \\\ '-I  t     .      ���       '      '   ,'    ��� V.    '      'J  \ V'v.v \ \' V / ���,\<^ 't'^-^T  \\\ \ '������ V- y-,,';'/ ;'V^  111.'.',   >   '.   \   > .���. ,;'i  ' '���:\-\ W \'-'Am  > !   ���   !   ���   .,',   ���   i   ���   ,   ���   . i \ \   , iA  PLUNKING THE PIANO for the Se- a vatflty of music. She and her hus-  chctt Hospital auxiliary luncheon w>as band also spend moist Sunday after-  Mary Redman. Annual luncheon was noons entertaining the patients in the  termed successful with 240 customers extended-care lounge ait St. Mary's  being served. Mrs. Redman ptoyed Hospital.  Annual event . ��� .  Sechelt auxiliary luncheon fed  more than 200 hungry customers  MR. AND MRS. Rob Wilkinson have sold  their home in Welcome Beach and will  be moving to Victoria this week-to taike  up residence in an apartment. The new  owners of the Wilkinson home are Mr. and  Mrs. Bruce Hallat who have had a summer home in Redrooffs for several years  and will now become permanent residents.  Last weekj Rob Wilkinson's car went  off the road on the highway near the Halfmoon Bay Lake after hitting a soft shoulder. He and his passenger, Ernie White,  sustained broken ribs.  Notice has been given that the annual  general meeting of the owners of Redrooffs Waterworks District will be held  on Saturday, June 30 at noon at the Dennis Hunt residence, Redrooffs. The meeting will be required to elect two trustees  ���to fill the vacancies created by the expiry of the term of Messrs. Dalton and  Boyle.  Mrs. Ted Surtees was in Cumberland  recently for a family reunion at the home  of her sister, Mrs. W. H. Gray. The reunion was attended by members of the family from Armstrong and Lake Cowichan.  A happy fisherman recently was Mrs.  Virg Garnet who was delighted (to lahd an  18-pound spring.  With the approach of fine weather,  many visitors arc flocking to the area and  hostesses are again getting busy. Guests  of the Bill Pallants have been Harry and  Flo Dobson of Victoria. They recalled  how, in 1032, they had spent their honeymoon in a tent on tho property, which  was then owned by Major Ben Harrison  and Jim Sutherland.  Vlaltodng Mrs, Pat Ness have been her  slster-Jn-law Ruth Rosa with husband  Ston form Surrey, and her aunt, Mrs. Emily Gunn of Vancouver. Mrs/ G<unn was  accompanied by Mrs. Ness when slie Journeyed to Powell River to visit her sbtcr  Mrs, Sarah Wall whp Jj. in the Powell River hospital suffering with pneumonia.  MIbs Lee Hawkins and Mm. Winifred  Coffin, accompanied by her grandson,  Corey Coffin, were guests of their sister,  ���by Mary Tinkley  Mrs. Bill Clark. At the Richard Laird's  were their daughter and son-in-law, Carol  and Ted Dash of Tsawwassen with children Cindy and Samantha. Visiting Mrs.  Eva Lyons have been her nephew and  niece, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Barfoot, accompanied by their son and daughter-in-  law, George and Joan Mittelsteadt. Mrs.  Blanche McCrady's guests have been her  son, Frank McCrady, with his family from  Coquitlam.  Your correspondent has returned  from a month's holiday in England visiting old friends and relatives. She visited  many places of interest including the Barbican���a remarkable feat of reconstruction after almost complete devastation by  German bombing���Christ Church Priory  and Bath and she hopes to tell you  more about it next week. Meanwhile,  thanks to Peggy Connor for doing her  usual fine job in keeping the column going.  Pacemakers tos control heart rhythm  were pioneered by Canadian -dentists.  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  886-2848  086-2848  or 886-2161 ovos.  8ECH_a_T Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital- annual luncheon was its usual  huge success. The menu ot clam chowder,  fried chicken, spaghetti and meat bolla,  topped off with homemade pits, soon disappeared but not before satisfying 240  cuntomorn.  Tho popular convenor was Mrs. Margaret Humm; counter at the door was  Mrs. Ada -Dawe; receptionist, Mm. Eve  Moacrlp. President Una Grafe, In charge  of | the bar, had Orv Moacrlp as barman  assisted by Mrs.  Paula  Gibbons.  All the auxiliary members took pert  one way or another, this la a real fun  affair for the ladled where they can all  be together working and getting to know  ^each other Wter.  Tho decorations were arranged by Mrs,  Alvn Booth who wad h��lp��d by Mrs, (Er.  min ltoborlcon. Cartoons ot tho luncheon  depicting scenes of workers and custom-  era wcro done by L. Meadows.  The musical background came from  Mrs. Mary Redman on the piano. A special rendition Happy Birthday was sung  for George Hopkins. Friends at hia table  provided him with a candle for hia plo  In the absence of cako. Co-worker Chris  Ward ordered sparkling water to toast  the occasion.  Well attended by local businessmen  nnd their staff, also the staff ot St.  Mary's Hospital, were out In full force.  The visitors from farthest away were  Mrs. Veronica Place's mother. Ilka. Ver-  rall from Seven Oaks Kent, England and  Jack Morgan's brother, Sid frojn Belfast,  Ireland. \  ���   i         ���^ j_       \  NEW "Qulot Hour" toys and Ramos. Minn  Bee's, Sechelt  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  BING  ������nil  New Legion Half, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 P.M.  JACKPOT $200  TO OO  $10 Door Price  wmmmmttmmmmmm  CLIP THIS COUPON I  SAVE $4.00  on your next hair coloring  or permanent wove.  Continental  Coiffures  Trail Bay Moll, 5-chott ��� 609-283.  Valid Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday  in the month of june, 1973  '��� ������  .  ��� _ '  ������"������  CH ARTERS ?  or   regular   fll_hta.   Europe  or  tha  world.  Rely on our mora than 25 years of  experience.  Deal only with on authorized, fully licensed ond appointed travel oo��r��cy for  all {your requirement* In Britain ond  Europe '��� tour��, hotoh, car rental, liwur-  onci>, rail pauos. Eaitcrm Europa vl��o����  etc. Also excumlon fare*. 22 to 45 dayt.  Phone your Local Travel Agent  at GB5 2339 or 92^0221  ��� The Penlnwilo Tlmee  " ' J   Ng�� 11  S Wwhfrrioft Junei^ W^  ~- tance from Viancouver. one loses touch in    many ways and it was most enjoyable to  ~- discuss my problems with others In my  _j.- profession and to learn of tfceiri*'  ;~        The", gift- shop report suggested it is  ��� , now_the season of :the;.year wheit--out ;  ���~ flowers can be sold. Also there is gxeat  7- need of vbluhteje- knitters. For the hew  mother th& gif rshop now stocks "Snugli"  the natural, comfortable   baby carrier.  This soft corduroy baby carrier allows you  ~ to have both hands free with your baby  snuggled warmjy    against |you    (from  birth to two years. It can be worn as a  front pouch or a back pack and is easily  put on without assistance. It helps cahn  a colicky baby and gives mothers freedom  to carry out normal family activities.  . \ The extended care report stressed the  need for more' volunteers between 11:30  am and 12:30 pm daily. Anyone free to  help   during  these  hours  may  contact  Mrs. Peggy Connor 885-9347. The Father's  Day entertainment for extended care is in  the hands of the Port Mellon auxiliary.  Advance sale tickets on the B.C. lottery o_ the Canada Games may be obtained by .any member of the Sechelt  auxiliary. 7-  KEN'S  Gibsons, B.d  Milk  Farms  m   __��������-���������������������������������-*_��������������������������_*���  5  $  Queen Charlotte, 7 os.  10 Ib. bag.......  * ���-���--�������������-�����������-���-_--���������*������������������,������*���  DogNleal $1 QQ  ���������-���������*������-���-���-���������--'���*���-���-�����-���������_>*���-�����������������-*   H_B_B ^eWW  ^uf  Regular  MJ.B. COFFEE ��  SOFT MARGARINE ^ B"  v��  KRAFT MACARONI DINNER  peanut Gutter sr ______  SWEET MIX PICKLES  NESTEA iced tea  r  OS.  Hahw  32 as.-  Lamon flavor  13 os.   YORK WIENERS & BEANS  THE TEA' TEA BAGS  SHASTA DRINK  15 os.  ____ 1.19  6 fa, 1.00  ___t.39  ___69c  . dm f_r ���^  ISO's  Apple, Grape, Orange  48 os. -.   MANDARIN ORANGES  Pacific Friend  10 os   for  ___ 1.09  4 fa, loo  4'_,-��fB  ___��9C  49��  JET PUFFED MARSHMALLOWS    ��� _. _ X9C  & for ���!�����_)  COOKIES _T__  SNAP COOKIES  ROVER DOG FOOD ��."_  Paulin-  21 ox...  CUTRITE WAXPAPER REFILLS ,N<'  TOILET TISSUES ^   _>9C  69��  . fr feats  CHUCK STEAKS  CROSS RIB ROASTS  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  Full Cut . lb,,  IMc  PORSC BUTT STEAKS  BULK WBENERS qX  SLICED SIDE BACON  Canada Grade     eM   4%��*  'A'Beef Ib. 1��X3  Sery* wUh, ftA^  Apple Souce H>. **-^  65c  Ib.  ^n/ailaale this week:  California PEACHES & MNG CHERR1B  California  fresh   CMMOUPES  3rk  ALBERTA BUTTER i^  Prlcom effective: Thurts.,  Juno 7 to Saturday, Juno B  YORK MEAT WES tSiS^JLlSl p  GIBSONS ELEMENTARY school  ���track team, first-place winners in the  recent district track meet, proudly  display the fop-points shield. School  principal George Cooper looks On at  right, witii physical education instructor Dave Rempel at left. Team  members are; Back row, from left,  Randy Smith, Rick DeLong, Kile  Njrgren, Wally Nygrenr Wayne Dubois, Gerry McCoimell, Ttaimy Robertson, John* Dt-Mont. Centre row,  from left, Kaithy Rogers, Maureen  Forsyth,  Melony MaMman, Cheryl  Grant, Nancy Duncan, Lorraine  Peterson, May Gant, Peggy Swan-  son, Margaret Duncan, Janet McKay. Kneeling, from le_t, Scott Phillips, Danny Dawe, Gail Neilson, Ray-,  mond Boser, Kelly Hall, Olint Suveges.      . '  ���. ^ __ ^>____f~^" **%��*���    ���*.' ?      %     v'vv'-  Page 12           The Peninsula Time*  Wednesday, June 6, 1973   3  tnied  SPORTS  Longdate Elementary School grounds provide a luth backdrop to the high  jump event*.  Gibsons takes  sports shield  EU_MENTAKY .SCHOOL pupils from  v throughout the district took part in  their annual track meet held at Langdale  school' May 30.  Gibsons Elementary took top honors,  winning the first-place shield with 290  points.  Sechelt followed closely with 274 pts.  Langdale took third spot with 180,  Roberts Creek gained 111 points and  Madeira Park 108.  Individual pupils who took top point  .honors in their age groups were as fol-.  'lows:*  . '���'.���������...  Boys, 14 and over -Vernon Paul, Sechelt; Boys, 12-13, Gary Macdonald, Langdale; boys 11 and under Brian Schooler,  Madeira Park.  Girls 12-13, Lenora Hasten, Sechelt;  girls 11 and under Denise Hart, Langdale.  Elphinstone Secondary" School community'recreation class officiated at the  events.  Hart Doerksen, elementary school  supervisor will present awards at the  various schools.  Dave Rempel, one of the physical education instructors who organized the  meet, characterized the event as a ".tremendous school effort"  Softball scores  SECHELT 7, Devil's Yarders 4; SecheM  17, Wilson Creek 4; Coast News 11,  Sechelt 13; Wilson Creek 28, Roberts  Creek 2; Wilson Creek 21, Coast News  14; Wilson Creek 10, Helen's Heroes 6.  DAVID   WILSON, left, and David . mile walkathon to Port Mellon and '  Bracket* are the first grade 7's   back. Brackett took only VA hours'  through Gibsons Elementary School   to complete the 11 mile first leg of".  gates June 2 after their arduous 22   the walk.  _   fy   *       * .       # ^*.   �� **4     "*���      V_l��_i__i9__-__M__H  _.W"** ���>*     -*       t *  #     -v        A^i *   ���^%J^t____I____M_____________H  - .  f- *._- ,.     ��- ���* ��� ...     ���*,* _ _^*��____1  _- V*   *>-J.  *>   >t_ y v   *   ^ nr ���> ~   .  ' ����v  r .: i^^rc*  *                                                .��<*- *-   *                 _   * . ��_i--i_         * .         '1 Jr^  ..  *            *��         *                       * **-   ** ,                     *       *.      ���>   .   _.              *_      i   >  j  1     \*v��t.      .                            - '                  ,�������              A               fS'lM  ____���_!_*    ^    * 1 *    ? _;          *          _* ~         _         v         1        *      '    m \*n  *��*V>-.,t'  (-��'��.    ,.-v _*  -     ,.*������*���'    .;   *���**!  GAIL NEILSON reaches the tape at   taking first place for Gibsons Ble-':  the finish of the girls' 800 metres,   mentary School.  mWm  Relay races proved a real crowd pteaser at tho district elementary school*' track moot May 30.  Go.- club seeks meeting with directors  THREE OF tWo grade 7b who took  part in Gilbsona Elementary School's  wntkathon Juno 2 trudge up North  Rood. Ixxrmi JJoyd, left, Becky Mc  Kinnon And Margaret, Duncan ^oro  nmong 2fi ��ltudonts to tako part in  the gruellilng hike from GWwrn�� to   to the -interior  Port Mellon ��wl back-ya dAatereco of  22 mllea. Sponsor.Thlp money will go  towwdfl Wie school's upcoming trip  SUNSHINE Conat Golf nnd Country Club  prc.ldent t>on Douijlaa hoa asked for  n mecttnR with the directors of Uie Sunshine Conat EoglcMTud District wlien tho  deed for the recreational centre alto Is  received.     ,' .  {Doufflns, In a letter to the boanl nt JUi  Thursday rticoUng nnld: "Wlien yoi^ have  ro'colvcd tho deed for thin property, It  would bo appreciated if live opportunity  were extended to us to discuss with your-  pelvca and members of the recreation  commission tho possibility of leaaln^ part  of the area (district lot 1508) far the expansion of bur present nine-hole golf  coutso to an lfl-holo course."  Director Frank West suggested thot;  when the deed la received, tho dlatrlot  con nnnln correspond with the golf ��4ub.  In a related issue, Florence MoSavon-  , oy, secretory of tho llobeit- Oeck Community Aiaoclotlon, wtxyto Uie following  letter: "We havo been Informed  0* a ru-.,  mor to tho effect that a part of the prob^  erty allocated for the use of the recreation'  park at Roberta Creek la In danger of be-'  ing lost to another organization. We hope  this Is not true and'tliat you will do ov-*  erythlng possible to ensure that U�� land  allotted to the pork be kept for public  use." ���   1   . '  ' ^ ' I I  '  Chairman Initio Wolverton said the  property la still In the luinda of the re-  E^onal dleirict  1  \ \  MORE ABOUT,. .  <N Sunshine Coastings  ������fton page 1  him about members of parliament  sending out political literature  through "the parliamentary free  mailing privilege afforded MPs by  mailing .the Soared magazine Reg*  aitb. A Socred member from Quo*  bee, Gilbert Rondeau, was taking advantage of members' privilege to use  the frank.       \,'  Harry says: "Apparently there is  nothing in the Postal Act which prevents a member from sending out  party literature through first-class  man. Although nothing prevents the  use of this privilege I must emphasize  that it is politically unwise to do so.  "It is exposures such as yours  recently regarding the sending out of  Social Credit literature that can be  effective in preventing such an unwise use of the mailing system." So  if anyone agrees with me, let's write  to Gilbert Rondeau and tell him to  cease and desist.  ���     ���     ���  Along similar lines the deport*  ment of regional expansion believes .  - in expanding the post office revenues  (what's one federal agency to another anyway) by mailing us a press  release about a vegetable processing  plant in Creston. The department  sent about an 80-word press release  on an 8*&xll sheet of paper in a  manila folder stamped first class  mail. It cost 14 cents. Multiply that  several thousand times and it begins'  to get costly. This is not an isolated  incident. It happens regularly.  Recently the department sent a  letter to The Times asking for our  deadline date and circulation area.  This information is available in news  media books for the asking. However, the department didn't send the  request in a 14-cent stamped ma___a  envelope. It was only an eight cent  stamp. ''.���*."'������'���'    y  . .    ���    ������������ ���   e. .������ e    7>7/.  Barnes, the fawn shown grafiang^  grass in a recent assue of The Time*  is dead ait least she wasn't been seen  for sometime. Barnes was brought  up by Mr. and Mrt. Ted Sundqutst  after her mother had been tailed bv  a truck. Barnes was.nin_ung around,  a tiny baby, and someone brought  her to the Sondquists. They nursed  her with a bottle and brought to  health and vigor.  Barnes enjoyed grazing near their  property and was   tree   to roam.  Children often went up to her and  hugged her and Barnes showed no  ,��.Jteaiy. 7 :.A:A^.    '  ' Now she's massing and it's feared  that she is deadv Barnes occasionally  went into vegetable gardens which is  what likely lead to her downfall. It  seems apparent some residents didn't,  like the fawn nibbling their tender  carrots.  It is against the law to fence  wildlife and it is not likely that she  would have wandered off into the  wilderness at this time of year.  ��� ��� o  Don't forget the fishing derby  sponsored by the Sechelt and District  Retarded Children's Association to  be held on Father's Day, June 17 at  Porpoise Bay. Albert Lynn says  great prizes ore in store tor the winners. It costs $2 to enter and funds  will go to an extremely worthy  cause, the helping of retarded children. Tickets are available at Frode  Jorgensen's and George Flay's barbershops ih Sechelt.  Capt. Ken Paley of Gibsons has  cancelled his subscription to The  Times and taken us to task for The  Times' campaign about instaliing  toilets on the Sunshine Coast Queen's  car deck. He is tired, he says, of the  paper "cryiing Ihe blues" about the  old age pensioners and their problems aboard tho ferries���4n fact he  says he is tired of The Times knocking the ferries all the time.  There ore more important things  The Times can investigate, says the  captain, who is aboard the Langdale  Queen, and that includes itemized  pay cheques for ferry personnel and  what the overtime staff have to do to  accommodate the public.  In other words, he says, stop criticizing the ferries as far as the old  age pensioners are concerned and  star*tfcriticizing, the ferries as for as  he if concerned.  io Times has never been critical  of fferry personnel but has only sought  better service for Ihis area. Is that  tooWuch to campaign for?  ie Times and    the Books and  Stationery store are now divorced.  , we're ��till on speaking terms  but t\ey aro two depairate entitles  now.  Tho TWook store, so long a part of  tho newftpopor, operation and vice  versa, like Topsy, 'Must growed" and  In fact it "growed'' right out of tho  old quarters. The TJmes kept growing  (f-till is) and finally something had  to be done before both burst through  the walls.  The book store moved into the  next.store, where Secholt Jewellers  were (thoy will soon reopen in fine  new quarters in 1h6 Bank of Mont,  real building). The bookstore, under  the management of feove Nicholson,  filled up the large quarters and added  gome new lines.  ,The Times was ,#ble to stretch  more and remodelled Its offices,  added some abstract art by Diane  Buchanan Cuplt, a former Elphle  .studebt, cwpeted th_ floors and lust  look_ 100 porcewt better! Pearl King-  , an is Uie receptionist for Tho Time?!.  Please note, Joan Proctor does  i  \>-  lay, June 6, 1973 ''     The Peninsula Times  fage IS  woam&eweBmm  VR_��  Secheh and District Retarded Children's  PORPOISE BAY ��� ON FATHER'S DAY ��� JUNE 17  Daybreak to 0:00 p.m.  ��� SURER PRIZES ���  Entry Fee $2.00 (Children under 14 FREE)  ____*_  _________________  STICKING YOUR TONGUE out does  not seem to help. The youngster  on the left really tried but was just  beaten out in the junior girls' bicycle  race at Roberts Creek Elementary  School sports day, Friday. The picture below shows the start of the  junior girls relay and the bottom  picture' shows the exchange in the  boys' relay. Final standings of the  day were: Tarantulas, 205 points;  Rattlers, 180; Cobras, 140-and Scorpions, 131. Boys' 1500 metres was  won by Kenny Miles and girls' 1500  metres by Debbie McLean. In the  raffle sponsored by the parents' aqx-  iliary, the coffee table donated by  Richard Birken, was won by Belle  Dube of Roberts Creek; Vi Lyndis of  Welcome Beach won the quilt and  Fannie' Leatherdale won the patchwork pillows.  SPECIALS  10% OFF AIL PRODUCTS  IN STORE...  > OUTBOARD MOTORS ��� LIFE JACKETS  ��� CRAB TRAPS ��� ANCHORS  ��� FISHING TACKLE  EVERYTHING!  TYEEBAIT  WHARF STREET - SECHELT  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  ..mriWW  WPPEEL FLOAT  I  1. STRINGER  2. SLEEPERS  3. DECKING  THE MEW WHAM OR  BOATHOUSf: FLOATATION!  not work in the office, although she  takes care of, women's news and  writes her column, Strait Talk, at  home.  Many people assume, because  Doug and Morcla Whaojor ran Tho  Times and bookstore and lived in  the apartment in the back, that my  wife would also work In the office.  Sho has never worked in this office  nor do we live In the apartment.  Mrs. Nicholson and Mrs. Kingon  arc tired of being greeted as Mrs.  Proctor (I don't know why though)  and both want to assume their own  identities.       )  Come down and see the new  streamlined operations. You may bo  impressed.  ��     ���     ���  Members of tho Sechelt auxiliary  to St. Mary'* Hospital ore yselling  B.C. Lottery tickets for tho Canada  Games. If thoy sell their tickets by  June 10 they got an extra bonus so  help out the hospital by buying a  ticket.  What would you think about in-  terllfi.lng oil communities In the B.C.  Telephone directory serving Hie Sunshine Coast?  B.C. Tel people toll mo lt'o possible. It would do away with Gibson*/ Sochelt, f>ort Mellon and even  Pender Harbour listings ond Inter-  11st rill names. It would sure friirtpjtlfy  matters If ��� you wanted to look someone up and you weren't euro if the  Passing batons is done in a number of fashions.  .���Tf��� -���  jj  Roplaco your sunken logo with proper floatation undor %  your present boathouse . . . suitable tor tie-up buoya. fc  This typo of floatation la used tlroa, proaaurp-tlllod |  with styrotoam; mounted under a wooden platform and %  pre-drllled with galvanized bolts and nails. S  person lived in Roberts Crook or  Halfmoon Bay, Socholt or Gibsons.  I suggested it to B.C. Tel, they -said  they would likely be willing although  not for this issue which is nearly  ready for the press. Next yea.-, It's  possible.  ���     *     *,  Group of hand members from  Johnston Heights Secondary School,  Surrey, passed through tho Peninsula  Friday. They weren't playing. anywhere./ They just wanted to go on  a little trip to relax so they chose  the Sunshlno Coast. (Smart kids.  Former Tesldents Mr. and Mrs.  W. W. Bird of POntlcton, who used  to live in Gibsons and Roberts, Crook  are homesick and want The Times  sent to them. They ���are retired and  have lived in the Okanogan for the  past 15 years. They hope to come to  Sechelt area soon to see how it has  grown.  We hope thoy ore impressed.  Blake C. Aldersoh D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  feet Offk- Building S��cfiatt  , Pkome 885-233)  Wednesday.! and Saturdays  10 am - SiI5 pm        10 am - 2t30 pm  We are In tho market for  NGLE & S  B _________ _____ ____��___ ______!  111 If c  _!____L_____v ir_____i IH _-jUI  ^W !__   m   W  0  UP TO $110.00 PER CORD  �� OVER 5 CORDS PICKED UP  # CASH FOR EVERY LOAD  JL  8'* 20' DOCK KIT - Complete  will carry. 4,400 lbs.  Price Increase due to rapidly rising lumber costs.  mmtm  LIGHTWEIGHT RAMPS:  * 32' Aluminum c/w Plywood Decking ������ 30" wide ��� $563.00  * Lightweight all welded construction ��-������ bring In for winter  * Corrosion Resistant ��� long life, built in B.C. to suit B.C.  oeymu  INTERN  _  Ask of D. Wood at:  NAL SHAKES LTD.  2055 Comox Road, Courtopay/Ph. 339-13906 '  1 . *.  L-MAR SALES LTD.  DISTRIBUTERS  P.O. Box 241 GAItDEN BAY   I    083-2671 or 434-9150 �� ;   v  -. _t_ _ ���  Page 14  The Peninnsulo/Tlmeo  ley    ,      jhe Peninnsulo/Tlmeo    r^ ��/'"_- ��� I     n  Wednesday, June 6. 1973 Dental    TnpiCyL^.  i  INDIAN ARTWORK by Jamie Dixon  highlights exterior of the new Yarn  Barn store in Sechelt. Owner Eon  Dunsford surveys the window dis  play, which shows only part of the  Barn's extensive selection of wools,  crochet and macrame materials,  leather-working, accessories,  hand  bags and sweaters. Later-in the year,  Ron and his wife, Diane, hope to start  an arts and crafts section. ,  From the putpit  ���by. Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  GOD'S word never changes. His standards were settled long ago and our permissive society does not invalidate Hia  laws.' One of these laws is: "You shall  not commit adultery."  In a day of loose-living, wife swapping  and pornography the seriousness of adultery is lessened. But what does the Bible  say about it. First of all it is one of the  ten commandments. You might think  they are outdated but they still stand  in 1073 as part of the word by which we  will be Judged when the curtain falls  on human history. But God's condemnation of adultery becomes even more severe  When we observe the words of Jesus.  He said; "Every one who looks at a  woman, lustfully has already committed  adultery with, her in his heart." Even  before the deed sin is committed.  These stern statements are not given  because God wants to boss someone  around and make it roiigh for us. But  ultimately thoy result in our own benefit.  It la obvious that adultery causes much  heartache and borrow. Someone Is hurt,  either tho children or parents involved.  The Bible soya: "He who commits adultery has no sense; he who does It destroys himself. Wounds and dishonour will  he get, and his disgrace will not be wiped  away."  However it wo repent of our sin God  will forgive ub, and give us tho power to  overcome all temptation.  SPINNING WHEEL symbolizes the  top-quality wool and knitting accessories stocked at the Yarn Barn's new  Cowrie Street location in Sechelt.  Diane and Ron   Dunsford   opened  their oniginal store three years ago,  but greatly increased business made  larger premises a necessity. Grand  ,opening of their new location was  last week.  MO HE ABOUT:. .  _  ���, Alcohol problem  ���_ro*n peg*  17," he told the court.  But since coming tp the Secholt area  with his parents, the accused had achieved "good development/'  The problem is~ when he comes into  contact with old friends from Vancouver.  On that day, he had gone to Vancouver  to" meet friends."  Peters felt that the court should give  probation another chance.  In fining Palmer $300 and banking  him from driving for six months, Judge  Charles Mittlesteadt said that the accused  would be free from studies during the  summer ang should pay the fine out of  his earnings.' '      -      .   -t^  'I don't want your parents to pay the  fine," he said.      ^A^^  The crown^ntered a stay on proceed-  ingS-on ajsec6nd charge of being a minor  in possession of alcohol..  A narcotics charge against John  Brooks, 18, was remanded until June 29  to allow accused to obtain counsel.  Brooks was stopped and searched at  the Langdale f^rry terminal May 12 following information received by the  Sechelt and Gibsons RCMP detachments.  Police found over 1 oz. of hashish in  his possession.  Howard Blondeau was sentenced to  14 days imprisonment at the regional  correctional centre after he pleaded guilty  to his fourth impaired driving charge.  Judge Mittlesteadt also banned him  from driving for one year, with a working restriction.  Court was told that RCMP on routine  patrol followed Blondeau through Sechelt.  "He was weaving and hit the gravel  shoulder on occasion," said crown counsel  "He required the door for support  when he got out of the car and smelled  of alcohoL  David Leslie, acting for Blondeau, said-  accused was in steady employment and did  not drink very much. "But when he does, '  it has a rather excessive effect on him..  Also, his client was subject to muscle  spasms," he said Crown counsel said that  monetary penalties did not seem to suffice  to deter Blondeau. "I suggest a lengthy  suspension."  Judge Mittlesteadt sentenced him, to  14 days in jail, and imposed a year's suspension, allowing him; to drive only between 6 _.i_yt_id 6 p.m.  On a second charge of refusing to take  a breathalyzer test, TBlondeau was sentenced to 14 days in jail, to run concurrently  with the other jail term.  Kenneth West was fined $300 and  banned from driving far one month  when he admitted a May 17 impaired  driving count in Sechelt.  Const. Steininger said that accused  told the police who stopped him: "You  caught me this time."  Investigating complaints of gunfire oh  . Sechelt -Indian R_ser,veH>Aii^^6; -RCWQP  found P^ter Billy and his b-Others shifting at an oil drum with a .303 rifle.  The shots were being fired parallel to  Porpoise Bay Highway.  The case was itemanded until June  8 to enable Billy to obtain counsel.  Phillip Berdahl had his probation period increased by one year after he admitted breaking a previous probation  order handed down in a fraud case.  Berdahl passed a worthless cheque at  Campbell's Variety March 22, court was  told.  Peters said Berdahl moved back to  Sechelt after living in Kamloops for a  time. "When he moved back, he didn't  inform the probation office," he said.  HOW do you get youngsters to .keep to  1 good oral hygiene   practices?    They  usually have more "urgent" matters in -  mind'.  Ypu can keep talking to them about it,  reminding them to brush their teeth and  so on, but it's like talking to a brick ~  wall some'times. That's why the Canadian Dental Association writes columns  like this one, or publishes pamphlets.    -  ,v   Other- health organizations, private or  government,  also    publish    informative  literature, most of which can he picked  up free at ygur dentist's office. The CDA  writes its pamphlets to- attract youngsters and make an impression on them,  without the preaching that usually accompanies the urging of such preventive  dental measures.  C?andy eaters, for example, .can't just  be told not to indulge themselves so  much. But if they could read it for themselves in "official" pamphlets, the next  time they are likely to pay more attention to the warnings of their parents.,  Using fluoride toothpastes, or knowing  what a fluoridated community water supply can Ao tot teeth, are detailed in the  brochures in an interesting way. All the  facts are boiled down into quick-reading  pamphlets and many popular myths are  dispelled.  Next time you visit your dentist, remember the pamphlets are free, they can  save a lot of pain and expense, so why  not pick up some for your children���_md  yourself. There's a lot in then, for adults,  as well  This is a $4.00 SPOT!  Your advertising in this space will .reach  mon. than 2,500 homes (9,000 people!)  each week. It's the most economical way to  rede, more Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go into 65% more homes than  any other newspaper produced in this area.  V  the Times  885-9654 or 885-2635 (StchsU.  886-2121 (Gibson.)  C  Custom-made  ALUMINUM  WINDOW  SCREENS  A. C. RENTALS &  BUILDING SUPPLY LID.  ''���    Madeira Park - 883-2585  CALL COLLECT  Bur. 278-6291 - Res. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks  E. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  309 No. 3 Rd. ~ Ben Jacobson Motors Ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  Garden Bay  Canned Milk a cuTr-m_r)..  Nabob  Coffee 1 ��lb.  5 lb*.  Medium  1 dozen .  Wieners & Beans  New^l^  Canada Dry - Sport Cola ia*.  ���r-��������� Meat Specials:  Round Steak & Rump Roast  Hamburger  Bacon  'Frach  Ground"  York Brand  15 ox,  By tho piece   'Garden Bay - Tho Placo to Stayl'  LLOYDS  883-2253  Current modes  One woman to another, regarding a  third: "I know she's Ms. Jones, but is  she a Mrs. Ms. or a Miss Ms.?"  GARDEN BAY STORE  Coastal transportation  study slated for study  THE FUTURE of B.C. coastal transportation is to be the subject ot a major  study to be. conducted during the ntixt  eight months by Acres Consulting Ssr-  vlces Ltd. of Vancouver.  The study, commissioned by the Canadian Transport Commission, will investigate current transportation modes on  the coast, from Vancouver to Stewart.  A major emphasis will be on the coastal  vessel services of Northland Navigation  Ltd. which provides a large proportion  of freight and passenger services for  remote coxnmunitles. Government subsidy  of this service is in effect until April  1974 when it will be subject to review.  "Current trends in the development of  the province's northern areas Justifies tho  intensity qt this study," comments study  director Wayne McNeal of Acres. "We  will bo engaging in a series of surveys  a. ohrd ship and at various terminals for  other transportation modes. Further, wo  will bo Interviewing residents of coastal  communities to get a better understanding  of their transportaton needs and how  best to satisfy these needs."  Tho study has three main objectives:  A. To develop transportation system  ?HWHHBBBBIBDBIIBIBH_aHHQ____l_ra___0HBiB_l__IBa00_>9HHI  s   885-9551  IBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBE  IBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBI  alternatives necessary to satisfy .the needs  of communities, private and government  agencies, and transport users.  B. To outline evaluation criteria which  could be used for selection and subsequent .monitoring of the transportation  service.  C. To analyze and evaluate Uie alternative transport strategics according to  selected criteria.  B.C. is c_  beqyfifyl place  Dorirf mess  if up  rwuw__-��wM%fM['_vt^^ J*  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  WHARF STREET  P.O. BOX 375  SECHELT, B.C.  885-9551  SN'TH  ARDTOHND  in the  vempemmammmm^m  !��-�������_,. ..4���  emeevhemmmmmm  I.S.C DEPOSIT ACCOUNT  (Investment - Savings - Cheqyeing)  l_M^_��*_��&_f*Cnr   .H-HF  ��%P/   Por annuni Pa'd '"to th�� account- at the end of each calendar  on balances of $500 or more.  O  quarter. Calculated on tho minimum quarterly balance, Paid  CHEQUEING  Full chequeing privileges. Service charge 15c each on cheques purchased in advanco.  No other charges.  Personalized cheques available.  DEPOSITS - CASH WITHDRAWALS ^*����� ���  Deposits may bo made by mail. No charges.  (overdrafts not allowed).  S i/-%TEJ��tEMTS     *'*** cancelled vouchors supplied monthly, if no activity quarterly.  .  I   )���"���  Use ONE ACCOUNT, your I.S.C. Deposit Account for:  INVESTMENT. Maximum returns for short term. SAVINGS. Regular deposits accumulate rapidly to build Investment potentials. CHEQUEING.  CONVENIENCE.  For llvo Inaurod savings, your basic share account provides llfo Insurance  and annual dividends.  For long-term Invostmonts ask us about throe and five yoar term deposits  yielding 7% and 8% Interest. l  Membership. Any resident ot tho Sunshine Coast eligible tor membership.  Mo momborshlp toes or annual duos. K  Office Hours: Open Tuesday to Saturday, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Closed  Mondays.  :;.mj..y;i;n;ss  ssssssaaBOs**  _|B0BHHi. _________ .811  ___a_HQBn_B_HfltiBaB_-___E_-QE_J-0_-Bai.aaaa_QQanBQ_B_aB_E  :_aCT��_t_g-��iCTrs_yU���_������was  3-B__a_fl-B__-S  1.        I  1 T._T<*. .Mr"- $.    ���>������ ���'���;7^Vj.  WiA^S��AA"AAV-\ ���  ^RP^^^^  AaAAA..,'''���������: '7'7 .  ^yllllilSlM^^^  :-'/.v. ;������. :���>������'���':."!.-,'-7-7''���,  77^77y77 7':'-;7vy7''^7V7 7y.7:>7^7;.  i$J:|y:;|��^  illllllSllllSI  ^f. ?.���*/?!_..  AW0M0^M"%iMMMiAA  7M  ?%'>'+?? j$fa"*\&f$ ���(.'  '7,17  Ipyfy'''  S^''  :--\,:  .'���-y^y  7-   I ...0,.-.;   1V-,  U'l.   :77.,,.7   ���  J  V.:.:.  yyu  "���%.���  ���V'7/:  P^aSJi^A:  v~i4--^f-:-,&^  ,~AA^a1a':..��.  .7;^^^;;:j:^4.7;S^ycii7^:^^-  ���A ���',   ���'.  '^   '" , .���'������ -  *���'   '.   -'  *' 'v   .'     . ���    '���  "V                -.','V . * ..   , ���;'_  ^MiS��Wi^M  AA^  :$1>J;  ;���>.  ^7..  IB-inch difference  Wednesday, June 6, 1973    The Peninsula times  i  .*������>��  ibsons village faces suit  over property-line trouble  CURVE IN HIGHWAY in West Se-  : _helt is apparently difficult to negotiate os a series of vehicles crossed  joverTthe solid-double yellow line. Car  pulling trailer and boat is almost  entirely in, opposite lane. Disaster  looms of another c#r happens to be  coming opposite! way.  ALMOST EVERY vehicle either  touched the solid line or went right  bver it as these photos, taken by  Hugh Weatherby of West Sechelt,  indicate. Weatherby said that he only  spent 30 minutes taking these pictures.  ' GIBSONS���Village council may face legal  action if a South Fletcher resident is  prosecuted for building partially on his  neighbor's property.  Hans Petersen complained to the village that adjoining property-owner Harvey Davis, had overstepped his lot line  by about 18 inches.  ���And municipal solicitor Bruce Emerson confirmed in a letter to council's May  29, meeting that: "It appears that the  house built by Mr. Petersen's immediate  neighbor was, in part, built on Mr. Petersen's land."  He noted that in the past, a building  inspector was not required to insure that  buildings were constructed    within the  ""limits of the particular parcel involved.'  "However" Emerson added, "recent  trends in the development of the law  suggest that since the municipality is in  a position to require an inspection when  the concrete for the foundation is poured,  that, inasmuch as this requires an inspection and an approval on the part of the  building inspector, the inspector is under  a duty to ascertain that the structure,  when built on the foundation, will comply  with the side-yard .requirements under  the zoning by-law."  If side-yard requirements are not met,  he felt, or the house is built on adjoining  property, "the building inspector may  be said to have failed in his duty."  1 Emerson did not feel that "the courts  of the province have yet quite advanced"  to the point of upholding actions against  building inspectors.  "However) Mr. Peterson has a solicitor,  and it may be that the solicitor holds the  view that the law has advanced to that  point.  "I do not think Mr. Petersen has any  cause of action against the village or  its inspector, but if he sues the adjoining  , owner for trespass, the adjoining owner  may take third party proceedings against  the village."  Mayor Wally Peterson said there was  little council could do until Petersen returned from vacation. .  "Council should go down and see how  bad the offence is and where Petersen  can locate his house. Until we see the  details of his building permit, we can't  say too much."  The matter was tabled until council  investigates the  property  infringement.  Under other business, council agreed  to make their regular contribution of $500  - towards production of a tourist brochure  promoting Gibsons.-  In a letter, Mike Blaney said that in  the absence of an organi_ed chamber of  commerce in the village, he and Larry  Labonte had undertaken to produce the  ��� brochure.  He said they hoped to raised 75 per  cent of the production costs through advertising,, with another $600 coming from  the provincial government.  Total cost of producing the brochure  will be $2,200, said Blaney, immediate  past president of'the Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce. r He also revealed that a  tourist information booth" will be in operation during the summer, at a cost of  $600.  Peterson said council had set aside  $600 in its budget to contribute to the  brochure project.  Gibsons residents under 19 years of,  * age will have the opportunity, this year,'  to'compete for an "Achievement Award"  of $100 being awarded by the Westminster Regiment Association.  ~~   The association told council in a letter  ��� that all municipalities would be asked to  nominate individuals or groups of individuals within their boundaries whom they-  considered had made an outstanding contribution to the community.   ���  Reason behind the award, said the  association, wai that it had "become increasingly aware and concerned about  the seeking obsession of our society with  anti-social youth, and its increasing neglect of those young people who have made  and are making an'outstanding contribution to their community."  ,  Gibsons seaplane floatfcis slated for'  renovation, the Departmerft of Transport  infqrmed council. But improvements have  been delayed due to "shortage of funds."  In, a letter, the department said they  "were aware of considerable deficiencies  in the airplane float and would make  improvement when funds became available.  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  �� i  Use   them   for   steady/ ��� low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THE TIMES  885-9654 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  886-2121 (Gibsons)  >  From Prison to Freedom  Be sure to hear and meet  JACK BROWN  A mon of international repute and speaking experience. Transformed completely from  a life of crime and drug addiction to a powerful God-directed Christian . . ,  ��� He spent 17Va yean in Leavenworth and other jails;  ��� 3 Mi yean in solitary confinement;  ��� 30 yean as drug addict; was granted an irrevocable state pardon . . .  JACK BROWN has a tremendous appeal to any youth audience; has seen thousands  of drug addicts banish the habit both in North America and Europe.  . Your only opportunity to hear his powerfull message I  Appearing in Gibsons High School Gym  Sunday, June 17 at 3:00 p.m., and  United Church Hall, same day at 7:30 p.m.  (SPONSORS:  Gibsons  Breakfast Group for Christian  Fellowship)  frARTOF problem obviously ore<t__-  tracks ol cars that have run through  the newly pair** yellow liner    ;1    WfW���"���^^  _ti0 truck straddles solid yellow lines.  .^��aSS5>7  ^^m00^^  %:0?  ^fe-  "-^^  if. V  Even small car has difficulty.  ^jruil JJi  inln  ^racllitl  a~cJL.ounae -jraciuiieA  DINNER SERVED 6:00 P.M. TO 9:30 P.M.  LPh  IWVWW  WE ALSO CATER TO BANQUETS      ^  PARTIES. MEETINGS, ETC.  art.f.riim, i.ml =iuriii���r.'r.,._is.-l-"r:^ J'iiflnni'i'��-��r'_-tu_i,L_:jgecggBr  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Covo, B.C.  Phono tor reservation 88B-98f8  DER NEW MANAGEMENT: Mary and Don Macdonald  IND  ���MmM  WmnAMMMUMMWtW  nwmUiuu  ��MMMM>lM��l��M��M_����W��infWW-W��WI_>Wt��MMW����^ ,  Saturday June 9-Gibsons Legion Hall  ALL GERMAN SMORGASBORD  _W.-,_��^_l_��j.^_M__lM_-MMiM��MW^  J7772Z2Z222SZS24  DINNER AT 8 P.M. SHARP  Tickets $6.00 E_BSON   Available at 886-2968 or  s  886-7040 '  Appropriate mementoes to all who attend B  ��� /.  i - *  . /��� A'Vq  .  r-H '  V  ���'��� iA  ^  ���r i  CAROUSEL OF FASHION was held  at Pender Harbour School last week.  'Student models -showed the testes,  styles- lor young people. Models  .were: Christine Clark, Mary Cameron, Sheila Ann Murphy, Sheila  Scoular, Lisa Munro, Bruce Kobus,  Sheila Harris, Martini Phillips, Ram*-  ona Kraft, Bobbi Eeid, Donelda  Hya!tt, Susan Sladey, Christine Clark,  Maureen Cameron, Delaine Geiick,  Valerie Reid, Burt ^Pillion,-Kelly  Mair, Sharon Falcombridge.  _-���IMMmNWWMMMMMMMMMMIIVWlMllWWMMMHMIM  COAAMERCIAL PRINTING  RUBBER STAMPS  Books & Stationery  SECHELT  Sechelt News Notes  PHILLIP Malpass, Sechelt, a graduate of  Elphinstone High, graduated last weekend from Medical School, UBC. Phillip,  an<]i hi$ wife Runi, leave for New Zealand  where they plan on staying for two years.  Mrs. Margaret Humra's sister, Mrs.  Leopoldine Scharz, has arrived for a four  week visit from Vienna, Austria.  Wednesday, May 30 was Pender Harbour's AuMliary to St. Mary's Hospital's  turn to entertain1 at the extended-care  lounge., The occasion was a double birthday party. Mrs. Hazel Gordon, and Charlie  Reece birthdays make such a'good ex-'  cuse for a party which all the patients on  the extended-care floor as well as' the  staff enjoy. The beautiful cake was an  open book with a page for Hazel and a  page for Charlie. >  Mrs. Alice Haddock, volunteer chairman for Pender, as well as entertainer,  played all the popular songs on the  piano with everyone joining in vocally.  Assisting  Mrs.   Haddock,   were   Mrs.  Pat Fraser, Mrs. Marg Donley, the two  ladies on the Gift shop for the afternoon.  'Mrs.  Sally Robinson, Mrs. Jean Paterson stopped by to give them a hand also.  Charlie and Kay' Mittelsteadt had a  ' ���by Peggy Conner  gay time at the Shriner*s Conventi-4 in  Nanaimo recently, They were part <# a  jolly sixsome from, the Sunshine Coast.  Uncle Mick and Betty McKay, Cecil and  Mary Gordon made up the rest JCay  and Betty each won a tote bag inSthe  ladies golf tournament on the.Nanaimo  course. !  Kay and Charlie continued on to Port  Alberni to visit her sister, and to Honey'  moon Bay, to play golf. ���_.  Jack Whaites has returned to the hospital for the second time due to his b&ng  knocked down by a large dog in ^he  village of Sechelt.      . *  Master Stuart Frizzell, Wilson Creek,  celebrated his sixth 'birthday at a party  with his friends at home on Browning  Road, Wilson Creek, Mpy 27. The highlight of the day was a well planned  treasure, hunt, that had lads scampering  up and down rocks, the cake made by*'his  mother, was in the shape of a castle, complete with drawbridge.  Sechelt LA to Guides and Brownies  meeting will be held Wed., June 6, final  preparations for the Brownie Revel June  9 at Hackett Park.  Pender Hidltes  ..,  .,,,    : _ \  ��� by Cecile Girord  LAST month Socials XI class took a field  trip to Boston Bar.  At Horseshoe Bay we were all given  sheets of paper with pointers, features  to store in our '.'memory banks."  ' We studied the Upper Levels Highway construction on the need and cost  and the formations of exposed rocks. At  the Second Narrows Bridge we looked  out for features on the waterfront, railroads, storage and shipping. Wo drove  through Hastings enroute to Burnaby  Mountain which was our first stop and  we wandered around, had lunch and then  left. We took the freeway to Fort Lang-  ley. We looked at the fort comparing  the old home furnishings with our own.  After looking around we went into the  museum which.was just fantastic!   From-there we took the freeway to  Chilliwack, studying the farming, land  use, industrial sites' and evidence of flood  plain arid control. At Chilliwack we looked to see if it was a single or multifunction city.  We spent the. night at Hope where  we studied the Hope slide.  The next morning we travelled to'  .Yale and then took the Canyon road and  studied the valley features and activities.  We  drove  through Yale and  went  to  , Hell's Gate where we took the airtram  down the canyon and tew the Hell's Gate  fishladder and the' fisheries display in  -the store.  Then we went to Boston Bar and saw  the old railroad station in which people  were still working; we saw the features  of the town and also the aerial ferry. We  drove back to Yale for lunch. After that  we drove to Harrison Hot Springs to go  swimming.  .We spent an hour in Mission shopping  then we left to catch the ferry. When we  arrived home we were one tired group.  The trip was very exciting and interesting and we all enjoyed it very much.  We would like to thank Mark Myers very  much for taking his time off to drive us  up and back. We would also like to thank  Mr. Tiernan and Mr. Cross for planning  and letting us> take the trip. Thanks, also,  to Mr. and Mrs. Peter Prescesky for coming along and helping out.  . Our' annual school track  meet was  held May 29 following one postponement.  Page 16 The Peninsula Time.  Wednetday, June 6, 1973  1"���. ��� ��� * ' -- '' 'i p   30 seniors attend  Pender Harbour meet  PENDER HARBOUA--Senior Citizen's  Branch 8i> held its monthly meeting May  21 with Mrs. Olson, president, in the  chair.-There were 30'members present.  MISS BEE'S    y  CARD _ GIFT SHOP  Wharf Rm_ . 5ocb��ft. 895-��0-*  P.O. BOX 213  Hallnt-rfc-Coutt* card. ��M wrapping*.  fine Iflglbh cfciaa cujm and ntowm.  ���oHtiqua Heme, local striate palaf. _������  ______ ________________________  It was decided to have-this month's  meeting on June 16. All seniors are invited to see slides .of Mexico and other  places by Jack Bird, well-known traveller.        - ;- -   '  Following the business meeting the  members played whist and cribbage. Results were: High cribbage, Bill Brown  and low, Fred Olson. High whist, Mrs.  Jean Rousseau and Mrs. Nell .Tillington.  Lunch and a birthday cake finished up  the evening.  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all klndf  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  The first forest tree seed extracting  plant in Canada was started at Angus,  Ontario in 1920.  JOHNSON  OUT BOARDS  SALES and SERIVCE  2 hp  . .  $179.50  4 hp .*...,... $259.50  6 hp  $379.00  9.5 hp  $509.00  25 hp electric ........:: $749.00  40 hp electric : : : $859.00  50 hp electric, long shaft ��� ��� ��� $1179.00  65 hp electric, long shaft ��� ��� ��� $1369.00  'rati  V  SPORTS UNLIMITED  TRAIL BAY CENTRE ��� SECHELT ��� 885-2512  ffr*MMMWWWWJMM*MWMMWMWWWWWmTWWMWWW*MJM0J��  AND LOW PRICES AT Shop Easy  KRAFT WEEK AT SHOP-EASY  ���U.     ���������������;.   .���-..  ���  r ���> ';  3 lb. pkg  '�� _���-_>-_����  89  SINGLES, 1 lb. pkg.  89  RIB STEAKS  SHORT RIBS  SAUSAGES  GRADE A BEEF. lb.  $1,699  LEAN. Q^pg ~�� ngg^ ib: ^  PORK OR BREAKFAST. Ib.  ���-������--.���--���-*���-������  32 oz.  MARSHMALLOWS  16 oi.   CRACKER BARREL  12 ox. ,  65  35  89  ' ���   BAKERY SPECIALS   ��  GLAZED DOUGHNUTS  RAISIN PIE  1 s  ���-8  i  fe PARKAY MARI  5 CHEEZ WHIZ  J CHEESE SLICI  J KRAFT DINNE  S MIRACLE WHI  SMAXIMALLO.  5 MEDIUM CHEI  3 CANNED  S BATHRC  ^PINEAPI  & CflFFFF  '">,.���/���  /���  ��   MONEY SAVERS   ���  ZEE, 4 roll  5E<  3  MALKINS  48 ox.   COFFEE &REAK,AI Ib.  i P*  5'  Phone 385-2026  885*9812 Moat Dept.  Wo itasarvo The Right To Limit Qtiantitio-

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