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The Peninsula Times Jun 20, 1973

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 , im 2*5 m  ..  ���_���  Serving th* Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet); including Port Melton, Hopklnt Landing, Granthams Lending, Gibson*, Roberts Creek;  VVltoon Creek. Selmp Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender l-lri>., Madeira Park, Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Vol. 10,  i  v  2nd Class Mail  Registration No.\ 1142  >  Clash between agencies  Canadian C.aphic'f-ndus tries  __at.-t:_ Ave, .   '    ),    '  ;lu. 3. C. ,  i '  West  204*  Vancouver;  This bsue 16 Paget ���15c  Union <*__S-��  Lab<"  integration  program in doubt  WEDNESDAY/ JUNE 20, 1973  Sea Cavalcade secondary  ��     ���  lor grants, says council  GIBSONS���Village council has agreed to  increase its grants to both the Sea  Cavalcade Committee and Gibsons Athletic Association.     ' ���  .  But aldermen stressed June 12 that  grants made from public funds should be  aimed at providing additional recreation  facilities in the municipality, rather than  in support of Sea Cavalcade which, abtar>  m$n said, benefitted- looal businessmen  more than the community.       ,  The annual village grant;to the Sea  Cavalcade was raised to $600 frpm $500,  with the Athletic Association also gaining an additional $100, bringing its grant  to $300.  The' Sea Cavalcade Committee had  requested additional $250 this year.  Aid. Ted Hume said: "Much as I  am in favor of the Sea Cavalcade, I  think our children deserve a little moire.  "The  Athletic - Association  is  doing  a hell of a good job with very little  support.'*"^ ,  - A letter from the association submit- .  ted earlier pointed out that, recreation  costs werb raising. Their swimming instructor was due for'a raise, they said,,  and, requested! that council" raise their  grant from $200 to $500.  Village clerk David, Johnston noted  that the municipality had already contributed $1,400 for installation of a fence  around the association's tennis' courts;  and given "a lot" towards biacktopping,  the''courts.  Said Hume: "The children deserve a  hell of a dot more than people who say:  "Let's come to-Gibsons anct_have a-good  time," referring to Sea Cavalcade.  "The merchants benefit most from the  festival) Let them support Sea Cavalcade  and let the people support the children.  "We're giving the Sea Cavalcade more  than double our grant to teach children  to swim."  Aid. Kurt Hoehne felt that the business community should also sponsor the  annual tourist promotion brotihure. Af  their last meeting, council voted the pro?'  ject a' $500 grant.  Noting' that Gibsons Chamber of Commerce was no longer active, Hoehne said:  "If they're not interested in supporting  their own businesses, why should we  support the brochure?"  The Alderman agreed with Hume  that "the kids could get more."  Under other business, Hume stressed  the need for the village to maintain lots  purchased by them;  -  His comment followed receipt of a  letter from Mrs. J. Roberts of Bay Road  urging council to clear undergrowth from  a parcel of land recently purchased by  the village next door to her.  She noted that the previous owner  "did not keep the undergrowth down,"  /and requested council to cut the foliage  so it would not push over her five foot  fence.  Said Hume: "Now that we are buying  lots in the village,, we should make a  page 11  KAMPMAN trophy is presented for  the first time at Elphinstone Secon  dary School's   annual award   day  June 15. Art Dew received the award  for sportsmanship ih the senior boys  basketball learn.  Evelyn Olson named  to provincial board  PENDER HARBOUR���Evelyn Olson of  -Pender Harbour has been elected to  the provincial board of directors of the  Senior Citizens Association of B.C. at tine  provincial convention in North-Vancouver  '-June 12-13.     . ^ _.-.;,..,.  _.'- y  $ '��� \; fVlxs^JSlkitsii. clS /also the.. chairman ��� of  Atte>S\^&W*Cofa~te'&tud Council" of  ��� the association. >  In aditional to her interest in the welfare of the senior citizens, Mrs. Olson is  president of the Ferider Harbour auxiliary  to 1st. Mary's Hospital .and is also the  vice president of the auxiliaries' coordinating council. . ' ,  Mrs. Olson is looking forward to giving good representation of the interests  and problems of the people on the Sunshine Coast in the deliberations of the  senior: citizens' provincial board.  FUTURE of the local school integration  program, appears in doubt following  a clash June 14 between the school board,  Sechelt Indian Band Council and the department of Indian affairs.  District Superintendent R. R. Hanna  charged that-the band has changed its  mind on the desirability of the program.  Band representative Gilbert Joe felt  the board has-already made a decision on  the program without consulting the band  council.  R. W. Banner of ��� the department of  Indian affairs said that Sechelt received  the greatest-financial: aid for integration  per capita of any district _a the country,  and received cooly requests for additional  funding.  Hanna explained that integration program was an experiment between the  school board, Sechelt' Indian Band Council and the Department of Indian _��fairs.  "The chiefs spoke in favor of integration,'' he said, since it would, eliminate  such terms as an "Indian bus, an Indian  school, an Indian class and the like.'  "The school board has not changed its  position," he said. "But from the band  council minutes, I think they have changed their minds on the desirability of  continuing the program."  The board required a, more definite  statement of the'. band's intentions, he  said.,   -   *   ��� \a  Outlining problems which had Been  , encountered .during the program, he {unpointed early arrival of Indian students  at Elphinstone Secondary School because  of the present busing schedule.  At Roberts Creek Elementary, the lack  of Indian students in primary grades  made timetabling difficult,- he said.  . Hanna suggested that the Department  of Indian affairs -might be .prepared to  pay for a bus to transport students to the  high school or make arrangements with  SMT.  This would achieve a "better arrangement" he said.    -  He recommended appointment of Ted  Joe as a school coordinator "to be on call  to any school that requires help. This  would be funded by the band council. -  "We also hope to retain a minimum of  four aides (in' connection with the program). Their salaries should be negotiated  . between the band council and toe Department of Indian Affairs."  Hanna also recommended retention of  a remedial teacher presently employed at  Sechelt Elementary. She, too, would be  paid by the Indian Affairs department  \Ai!l these questions would have to be  settled before the end of school.year if  plans were to be put into effect for continuing the program next year, lie said.  Joe said: "The board seems to-have  made its decision and we have no way of  changing its conclusions.  Father Fitzgerald, director of the Indian residence, said the main concern was  to provide the children with the best education possible.  Trustee John MacLeod noted that district 46 had a bad record regarding the  secondary education of Indian children.  Hanna said the overall dropout rate at  Elphinstone was seven per cent and six  per cent at Pender Harbour. But he refused to give the figures fbr~Indian students alone.  Banner felt that "the integration program-here has run into a few minor  problems, and the position of the department would be to try and resolve this  within their own polices and budget.  Noting that all the recommendations  made by Hanna' were expected to be  funded by the department or the Indian  band, itself, Banner said, "On a per  capita basis, this is the most aid given  to any district."  Hanna pointed out that district 46 was  within the top five or six districts in expenditure per pupil.  Chairman Mrs. Agnes Labonte said the  . Sechelt integration program was a pilot  project and "we should make every effort  to make it a suocess."  She admitted, however, 1'that we're  having a few minor problems."  Hanna felt there was a possibility of  funding- from the provincial department  of-human resources.  Trustee Joe Horvath said "Dennis  Cocke (minister of health and human  resources) felt it made more sense to  spend* money at the educational level  rather than at the correctional leveL"  Banner added the department of Indian affairs was looking into various ways  of funding the project before assuming  all the costs themselves.  Hanna stressed the need to come to  some agreement about funding in the  near future.  "It's very difficult to get ready for  September without knowing where the  children are going, how they are going to  ���see page 4  Vote is 37 to 6  West Gibsons ratepayers  approve road grid plan  Last meeting ot summer . . .  Canadian Chamber of Commerce  aide slated at Sechelt dinner  SEX-HELT���Albert   D.   (Al)   Hiokey,   of   Appeal; public speaking lecturer in the  Vancouver, British Columbia manager   Lower Mainland of B.C.; former governor  of the Canadian Chamber of Commerce, ' of the Pacific National Exhibition; past-  will be guest speaker, at the Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce's annual  dinner .meeting.  The' meeting will be June 27 at the  Peninsula Drive-In. Social hour will start  at 6:30 to 7:30 and the dinner will be  7:30. Tickets available from members of  the chamber of commerce at $S per ticket-  Born in New Westminster, Hickey re-.  c-lved his early education there and  studied commerce at the University of  British Columbia. He joined the accounting department of the city of New Westminster in 1000, a post he held for some  10 years.  For two years prior to joining the  Canadian chamber, Hickey wos s-crctary-  . treasurer of a large automobile dealership  In British CoHumlbia. During his yeans  with the city of New Westminster he  took an active interest in the bus-ness  and community life of the province. He  was permanent secretory of the annual  celebrations in New Westminster; chairman of the speakers bureau of the United  president, New Westminster Jaycees; past  national commission chairman of the Jaycees; public'speaking finalist in tho Jaycees In 1059 and a life-time senator.  Hickey was appointed ��� western repre-'  sentative of the Canadian Chamber of  Commerce in December, 1063 and in this  capacity visited boards of trade and chambers of commerce in British Columbia  and Alberta assisting them in their operations. He was appointed Alberta managjer  of the Canadian chamber and. also man.  agcr of the, Alberta chamber on April 1,  1067.'  On Oc^. 1, 1072, Hickey became the  Canadian chamber's British Columbia  manager and manager of the British Columbia Chamber of Commerce.  , Hickey holds a certificate in municipal  admlnlstriition from the University of  British Columbia and is a graduate of  the Canadian Institute for Organization  Management and is a member of tho  Chamber of Commerce Executives of  Canada.  At Hiokey  fr  M._ll<_|IMa>-l_ipMH-itMinMI>MM>MII>IIMMMII_l>IHMIIM<IHIII-IMIIIMIIII<IHM^  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  MOST editor.,   and publishers   got  caught once In a while hut It's no  fan. I'm referring to plagiarism.  Dr. Terry Webb, who obviously  doesn't spend all his time looking at  pntl. nt.. molars, brought it to my  attention.  We accepted it in good faith ond  that's where It got m.  Such problems can happen to any  publication m my nine-year old  daughter. Elaine, discovered. Etalne,  who obviously would make a much  hotter editor than I, was looking at  a magazine named Rewf which ia  Tho ��o*ca_tcd "UwtW_edM poem by  Denny Pawl which appeared hi tyst published for elementary school chil-  week's Times Isn't untitled at all. dron by the Xerox Corporation.  It's really called "Re-enlisted Bluet" On Its editorial pago the maga-  nnd It's taken practically verhatlm alno states *hat all articles contributed to It by children, are, in fact^  written by tho children. Most people  .inlce that at face value and assume  t!h_y are. JNfot so Blaine. ShOi was  reading a jpoeni sttmwaedly written  Irom Jaime Jonee? 1052 novel Prom  Here to E  Benny  Hod Roosii  to three  Mary,  sntdho  ���MM*  Ity.  a convicted of arson (the  drive-in) and sentenced  ra in tho B.C. P<mlfetv    reading a jpoeni ^t^odly wHltten   Saturday to roast a pig outsUf�� the  cooling hia hooty Bonny < by amMmdlt^^P^mrmemA  Penty��_.�� Driye-in, fJcchelt.  volume of A. A. Milm), jou know,  Winnie the Pooh and Christopher  Robin arid that gang? Woll ithe poem  was written by M11 n e���word for  word. It was about two jpain drops  racing down <lio window.  , Blaine and her school mate, Kelly Henry of Roberta Creek Elementary, felt that they could put ouit a  magazine and they did so. It was  pretty good and sold out on the first  (fay. They say they are going to try  it again next year. Lots of luck, girls.  ���     ��     ���  '   Einhln-tone Flyliifl Club is coming (town to earth long enough on  [id aewtl us some poetry. \ ory e^h. She went and got hor  Should  ���4<k_ page 8  AA  Applications sought  from senior citizens  > GIBSONS���The halfway mark has been  reached in construction of the senior  citizens apartment dwelling in Gibsons.  President Jim Munro of the Kiwanis  Village reports that the earliest date for  occupancy is now abqut the beginning  of August. He urges all senior citizens  who are interested in living in the Suites  in this new building to make application .  now. Forms are available by telephoning 880-0344 or by writing to Box 815,  Gibsons. ,  Both single and double units are  available to rent. Senior citizens Interested In having one of these apartments  are asked to apply whether they think  they qualify or not. The selection committee will carefully consider each application that is sent to them. ,  Munro stated that all application  forms received by June 30 will be considered first.  What's your  opinion ?  THE TIMES is seeking opinions from the  public on tho highway concept as proposed by the technical planning committee ot tho Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  Tho concept on visions three' major  through routes and several interconnecting pnd feeder routes wending throughout  the Sunshine Coast' from Langdale to  Sechelt. (See map in The Times June 6).  Results of opinion poll will be published In The Times nnd then turned over to  the technical planning committee for Ma  study.  To make the poll a/��( fair a. possible,  only one opinion should be cost for each  person. A husband and wife, if they  agree, can mark the opinion in on appropriate manner such as n prominent  "2" or ."husband and wife". 'That way  they can both use the same clipping.  Turn in your opinion as soon as possible to Tine Times Opinion Poll, Box  310, Secholt; or drop It off at The Tlmtea  Sechelt or Gibsons office. ,  Persons north of Sechelt, although not  directly involved with the proposal, are  invited to enter their opinions because  regardless,  6f  whbt  happene,  they  are|  vitally concerned..  i ���        .  I  /  -  GEBSONS-^-A -group'- of - residents overwhelmingly   approved  the   highway  . grid concept as proposed, by the technical  planning committee of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District  The June 14 meeting in the United  Church Hall, Gibsons, was sponsored by,  the West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers Association. Chairman was D. Derby.  Following a vote of the first .such  meeting to discuss<the highway networks  system proposed for the lower area of the  Sunshine Coast, 37 to 6 were in favor.  E.R. Cuylits of the technical planning  committee, presented the main concepts  of the proposal. He noted that the area  has been growing rapidly and will moist  likely continue to do so. In order to facilitate future growth in population and the  subsequent growth in traffic, a grid pattern of streets is suggested by the com-  . mittee.  Cuylits added that if the area does not  rogw as extensively as envisaged or if  transportation technology . changes to reduce the need for roads, some of the links  , may never be built. Portions of the system will only be built when required and  not before, he said.  In the question period following Cuy-  llt's address,,it was noted that the system  is also designed to handle through traffic from Langdale to beyond Sechelt  Members of the audience felt that it is  this through traffic which is creating the  problems in Gibsons and this problem can  be solved by building the road along the  power line from Langdale first.  The remaining roads in the network  can be developed or improved later, he  said. It was felt by many that the existing  street system is adequate for local traffic  and will be that way for quite some time,  to come.  Several persons from the Roberts  Creek area voiced concern over the power  line alignment as a road ih that area, they  felt, would disrupt the existing rural  nature. They urged that plans for the  upper route be abandoned and that the  existing highway be the only major route^  on the coast.  A motion proposing ��he upper route be  started as soon as possible and as far as  possible was pased 37 to 4. Before the  meeting ended opinions were voifced that  the Soame Hillreed Road route not be  developed until absolutely necessary and  it should not be a ferry access route.  Further, no change should be made to  the grid pattern ' by the department of ���  highways without consultation with local  bodies Including the regional district  Sunshine Coast Ratepayers Asodatikm  will hold a meeting on. the concept at the  old Legion Hall in Sechelt, tomorrow.  See an advertisement in today's Times  for additional information.  Another meeting is planned in Roberts  Creek Legion Hall, Mon., June 25, 8 pan.  GRID HIGHWAY  CONCEPT  Whafs tour Opinion?  MOTION: Aro you In favour ot the concept ot the grid  notwork system now being planned tor possible future  development?  ��� YES D-NO  It you aro In favour of tho upper route (Hydro right-of-  way), should It ho started as soon as posslblo and should  It run aa far as possible?  ��� Y_S ��� NO  What other alternatives do you suggest? Include  additional pkfper It necessary.  MAIL. TO: Opinion Poll, ftmlntuta Time��, Box 310 Sochelt; or drop  off o. Tho Tlmoft office on Cowrie, Street, Sechelt or The Tlmea offlco,  <W*r Poh* Road (ocrope fren, Ho^.K  ummm*  mem  'i.It, ��� -1"  /     >  IA>  r;'  ��.  A A  \  7 )'  - .-  ' A  M  ri  j  j-  ,i  .  , /  i._ *  ~-x_ v.  N^MMMMWHMMMM  ThePeninsuijiT^^  EDITORIALS  SI iw�� 6* wrong, butt shall no/ fct*o meng of lo /oil re ��y what 1 believe to be right." ^.  ���John Atkins  -    " Richabo T. PRocroa, Managing Editor  Mmemt��Mimemeeiemmmem0mmmmmmmmmm0mmmmemmilmm��emmmmamtemem0mm  A. H.'Al_o__Di Publisher  Music emnes to the ferries  SURPRISINGLY, one of the first dir- to the tinkle of the piano and the squeeze  ectives to come from the provincial . of an accordion,  government's new transport and coin- To the minister the cost of this "hap-  munications department heralds the com- piness"���conservatively estimated at  ing of troubadours and musicians on $40,000���is well worth it. In fact, he  ->oard the B.C. Ferries plying across the says it will bring as much or more nap-  Georgia Strut. piness to unemployed .musicians as to  It's incongruous to us that the Hon. _ fare-paying passengers.  Robert Strachan would try to .lull ferry We rathpr suspect, however, that  passengers into a state of "ferry happi- many ferry passengers may not like it  ness", hopefully into forgetfulness, wUh quite Aat mucj,f especially those who  lilting music, while he uadirectty dis- have experienced some unhappy mo-  courages patrons from using the femes ment5 on disrupted ferry service,on the  by leaving others stranded overnight on sunshine coast runs, or who have been  weekends at terminal points on the Sun- |eft j^ind ^ a resUK of overloads on  shine coast.  That appears, nevertheless, to be  the intention of "swinging Bob Strachan1  the Powell River-Comox runs,  Equally as unhappy will be. the PR  Tourist   and   Industrial   Development  rr'Sr^s^EAS' coSssioTwh^^  to keep people Ism ��<^ ."����   such government money toward improv?  than to improve ferry service, at least   ino ^ cttrvi���   nrt/ tM��W5HSn4r Fw  to the extent where they can be sssured  of completing their journey by ferry dur-'  ing holiday weekends.  Obviously assuming that happy passengers wouldn't be disgruntled ones, the  minister of transport reiterates that there  will be happiness on the ferries this summer as the boats swing across th^ strait  ing ferry service, not providing bagpipers, and musicians for B.C. Ferries  heading across to Vancouver Island,  The sound of music may come to  some ferry runs on the coast, but it  could turn into a baneful tune to the  displeasure of listening government of-,  ficials. (Powell River News)  -fr  -'���  1'  ��� .  IT  .'   -  ^  ��_  \  IsefM  1  1  '  *  .-  1  .       1  *  isi  'iiT-  ir'u  ,'  !____.  -  -  t  \  -  ���j  -  ���  1 ____  s$M  ���Kyi___-_K  .SwE  J  -  V  J��  __K_r* v_' w_i  C___<  w    .  .  .  flH_  ^_  Vy^i H*y'-i''/y  Tn_.'.,,,i.1-  .  '  ktRMBM  __F#��G__R_  /_s_!fcs._T..k'^  ��� "wPKl.' ^-Jr  _L    ' ' _l  etijfr  *���  ���  ft  ���3_8��_.  %��$B  __���_____!  *iy"  ____  ���  ���-  W*__ ___  \  ���  /  -  ���  -  \  ^^  -  \  \  ���  -  a____fl  1* ���  \  ������  -  - .  ,  ���  -t  -  ?  '  1  ���  ]  ���  1  /  Page 2  The Peninsula Timcft  Wednesday, Juno 20, 1973 VJ  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  LAST Friday, the day planned for the  Halfmoon Bay School sports, was cool  enough for all the youngsters to be bursting with energy. The rain, though threatening all day, held off and the sports  were an unqualified success. The sports  field was a hive of activity with as many * meAt .including another rug and -set of  as three or four events taking place at    balls for carpet bowling,  ���by Mary Tinkley  used to install a furnace in the Welcome  Beach Hall, close in the lower part of  the hall and protect the water system  against'further freeze-up. Ills also hoped  there will be sufficient money when this  work is done to buy some new equip-  W^��PI__WHI*II_H__C-  READERS' RIGHT  We need notaries public i    IF, THE B.C. Law Society wishes to   don't necessarily want to go to his office -.,..������-.,            ��� -   -  ' do away with notaries public, they    when a notary public will perform cer- letters to the Editor are the,opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  irtaihly haven't given any considera-    tain services just as good and often at nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  cei       .  tion to such persons at Jack Mayne of  Sechelt.  The lawyers want to dispose of individual notaries public and���that's  right, you guessed it���let lawyers take  over the function.  A resolution was passed at the annual meeting of the society calling for  the eventual elimination of notaries pub-  tic so persons like Mr. Mayne, who have  served their communities faithfully, will',  be phased out. Mr. Mayne has acted as  a notary public in the Sechelt area for  many years. Because of him, and his  services, persons requiring certain documents, didn't have to turn to Vancouver for some minor legal services. Under  die hew resolution: "The historic need  within the province for the appointment  of such persons has all but disappeared  and soon will cease to exist."  We don't agree that the need for  such services as Jack Mayne offers the  public has ceased to exist. Regardless of  what the lawyers think, many persons  " A time for le&derghlp  a much lower cost.  The resolution, proposed by the Victoria Bar Association, noted that the  likely increase of law-training facilities  in B.C., such as the proposed law faculty at University of Victoria, will soon  result in an ample supply Of trained  lawyers in the province.  We don't need such highly qualified  persons to do some legal work when a  notary public can do it just as well.-  It's sort of like taking a case of  the mups to a brain surgeon. He'll cure  you aU right but what a bill you'll get.  Anyway, if you. want a will drawn  up and you take it to your lawyer, you'll  likely deal with his secretary, who'll do  all the work anyway, but you'll end up  with a big fat fee and the will won't be  any more binding than if a notary public  did it.  No thanks. We prefer persons like  Jack Mayne to continue as notaries public. They have done and will continue to  do an adequate job.  but they certainly did not own the piece  of land. It was part of the road allowance.  W. J. MAYNE  PO Box 163, Sechelt, B.C.  What records reveal  Editor, The Times;  Sir: Recently the official records of  our, Canadian government have been  opened for inspection to all citizens, at  the public library,-Ottawa.  While Jehovah's Witnesses have been  well aware all along of their innocence  in connection with any subversive activity, in all nations, during both world  wars, and have always known who were  the real guilty ones, it is now possible  for any other fairrminded', person tb  acquaint themselves with the undeniable  facts, y ���.���'���,���  .   The guilt, before almighty God, the  judge of all men, must lie . with those7  who sponsored the slaughter fronyboth,  sides of the battle lines, while pretending  to be loyal to just the one, with ulterior  motives involved,;  For those who would find it incon- p Vf J __* *__  venient to make a special trip to the X OF JiyCirO TO Uie  nation's capitol, the Awake carries the Editor, The Times  information in a special article entitled,  'What Canada's Official Records Now  Reveal'. We enclose a copy.  G___3fVTl_^Ei.DRAKE  ��� the same time,  Winners of the high jump were Sherry Jorgensen, David Wilson, Stephenie  Murphy, Lqurie Harry and Tina' Hansen.  Coming first, in the various long jump  (events were Dulcie Mathias, Bobby Wil- .  'son, Cskrrle Trousdell, Sherry Jorgensen  and David Wilson. In the running races,  winners were Jimmy Peters, Carrie  Trousdell, Lourie Harry, Sherry Jorgensen and Dulcie Mathias.  There were contests for cartwheels  and somersaults, with Charlene Francis  and Sonja Jorgensen gaining firsts.. There  were brush and ruler races, sack races,  wheel-barrow and three-legged races  which caused considerable hilarity. ^ The  relay race and the tug-of-war were both  won' by .the blue team, which also proved to be winning house team.  The victorious blue team was made  up of Elaine, Tom, Elsie Harry, David  Wilson, Carrie Trousdell, Greg Francis  and Aleda Pascal. Eddie Tom won a  first in the bean bag throw and Pat  Harry in the skip-run race. Sandra Harry, despite a painful arm which had got  pinched in a door, entered six of -the  events;  The event which quite obviously was  ��� the most popular with the children was  .he tUg-of-war between mothers on one  ��� ide and teachers and aides on the other.  ".o  the  deafening  cheers  of their  off-  _.ing, the mothers' team gained the vic-  toiy after a hard struggle. The exercise  .-nd the cheering created some first class  -i petites and thirsts and when recess was  called, there was an invasion of the hot  dog table  attended  by Mrs. Roger Be-  .. :0er. Among those who assisted Mrs.  Chuck Davie with the organizing pf the  sports were Mrs. Pat Murphy, Mrs. Frank  Jorgensen, Mrs, Bob Trousdell, Linda  ���T-c, Dariene Joe, Miss Shum and Miss  ���.I-'..-;..-.,, while Mrs. Tinkley was the recorder. .���'.'���  The executive of the Welcome Beach  Anonymous letters bore  Editbr, The Times, ;  Sir: I am certainly amazed that you  continue to print unsigned letters which  bore me and I know they bore others  too!.'     -A: 77     ���      "���   ���, ���  ,:"  7 The "Concerned citizen" who objected      �����,_���--.���_.-,  Ac.����i_.i-,. u__.._ ���*���" "7~  to children's behavior on the Etel's Cove ;'^SITS t^^faL^:^/t^^  The annual general meeting of the  association has been set for, Saturday,  July 28 at 8 p.m. at the Welcome Beach  .Hall. Members who have not yet paid  their dues can send them to the secretary, Mary Tinkley.  Tribute was paid to the late Fritz  Leuchte who had given such valuable  services to the association, particularly  as regards film programs. Hugh Duff has  agreed to take over the planning of next  winter's program. ^  , Again this year, the community recreation branch is offering a fitness program ' available to everyone. The main  objective of this program is to encourage  interest in physical fitness. Five senior  citizens of the area have already signified their interest in the walking program. What about some of you younger  folk taking up the challenge? You can  earn a fitness medal or crest by swimming 25 miles, running 100 miles, walking  200 miles, skating 500 miles or cycling  500 miles. The mileage you record'must  be within a consecutive six months' period. Those interested can obtain a record card from the secretary.  Mrs. Dorothy Greene's guests last  Weekend were her stepdaughter, Marjo-  rie Greene and friend Jane Cutler of  Vancouver. Mrs. Greene is planning to  fly to England this week. During her  six weeks' absence, her house will be  rented by Mr. and Mrs. Jock Ross of  Vancouver.  BOAT RENTALS  ferry apparently did not contact those  in  charge  or  try any  control himself.  ihadam) do something yourself and don't  meeting on June 11 at the Ed. Cook  home at Eureka, with President Alex  Ellis in' the chair.  A meeting was set  be an unnamed coward.  DOROTHY GREENE  RR 1, Halfmoon Bay  for which a grant of $2,950 has been approved. By agreement with the New  Horizons   organizers,   this   sum   will ,be  PENDER HARBOUR  12' and 14' Boats  with Mercury Outboards  (by day or hour)  OoAo  MARINA  Madeira Pork ��� 883-2248  INj A recent acb_M. tb'Mp ;��ah adian.  . Managing Editors' annual conference  in Vancouver, Hon. J. V. Clyne was  characteristically outspoken when he  claimed that Canada requires an early  election to ensure a resumption of responsible national leadership. A majority  mandate is needed to restore vitality to ,  Canadian development.  "This is a time when Canada requires leadership... leadership which  will not concern itself with party politics  or with the individual benefits of staying in power," Clyne observed critically of the Liberal party he has long supported.  Clyne obviously did not like the  Canadian picture, in which a party with  31 seats (the NDP) out of a total of  264 in actual fact runs the country so  long as Prime Minister Trudcau clings  to power with a minority government.  Clyne was understandably disturbed because NDP leadbr^ David Lewis' sees  no need at presept to seek a settlement  of Canadian-American trade problems,  which Clyne feels are of utmost priority if Canada is to ensure its future.  Since Lewis effectively dictates to Trudcau while the latter clings pitifully to  power, there will be no leadership in this  Dental Topics  NUTRITION surveys  have shown  that  mony children are given too much  sweet, sticky food, Bays the Canadian  Dental Association.  The excessive use of fluch sweet foods  ���especially the sticky kind���helps promote tooth decoy. They also dull tho  appetite for wholesome, protective foods.  Besides lacking In essential food value,  sweet foods are generally expensive.  For between-meal snacks, children  should be encouraged to cat nuta, popcorn, cheese, milk, vegetables, whole  grain cereals, meat, eggs or unsweetened  fcults instead of foods of higher Bugar  content.  At mealtime they should eat nourishing foods, such as suggested in Canada's  Pood Guide.  Teeth should be brushed Immediately  after eating or It Unable to do so, rinsed  with water. ; ��� ���   ,  1 ""' " "   -------------- ��� r" ir .Tdrinnnnnnii  The Pkmmui^pMmb  ���'���   I-ibllalied Wednesdays at Secholt  ' on D.C.'s Sunshine  Const  t>y  Powell 'River News Town Crlcr  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box  310-.ycl>ell.  B.C.     /  Secholt   ��H5-J>654 - H85-2635  Gibsons  886-2121  Subscription Rates;   (n mlvflnco)  local, $6 per year, Deyon.1,3.1 milej, $7.  U.S.A.,   $9.   Ovemens,  $10.    ,  Serving the dpn from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervls Inltt)  criticali^area.     y  One*Cannot help but agree with  Clyne's measured logic when he declares: "This is a time when Canada requires leadership... leadership which  will not concern itself with party politics  ... we need a government which will  concern itself with the future of Canada  and the policies which should be adopted to ensure that future."  At present, Canada has no leadership and no real government. Therefore  an early election, whether people want it  or not, is necessary to establish a mandate for One party with clear-cut propo;  sals, even though it might come as a  shock to voters to listen to policies for  the good of thfc nation instead of bribes  to vote.  Do wc have a party courageous    More Oil  Cenotapfl  enough to come up with clear-cut pro- ^ T-  posals?  Poet's Corner  . ���Your contributions are invited  INDIAN CHILDREN SPEAK  People said, 'Indian children are hard  to teach.  Don't expect them to talk.'  One day, stubby little Roy sold,  "Last night the moon wont all the way  with me.  When I went out to walk.  People said, 'Indian children are very  silent.  Their only words are no ond yes/  But small, ragged Pansy confided softly,  "My dress is old, but at night the moon  Is kind;  Then I wear a beautiful nibon-colorcd  dress.' '  Ppople said, 'Indian children ore dumb.  They seldom make a reply.'  Clearly I hear jwco Delores answer,  'Yes, the sunset} Is bo good, I think  God  Is   throwing  A bright Bhawl around tho shoulders  of  the  sky.'  People said, 'Indian children havo   ���  no affection.  They just don't care for anyone.'  Then 1 feel Ramon's tiny hand nnd hear  him whisper, ,  'A wild animal races in me since my  mother slctvpa under tho ground.  Will It always'run and run?'   ���  People said,  'Indian children aro rudo.  They don't seem very bright.'  Then I remember Jpo Henry's remark,  'The tree is hanging down her head  because tho sun is staring ut her.  White people ulwaya stare.  They do not know It la not polite.'  People fluid, 'Indian children never  take you In.  Outisldo their thoughts you'll always  . r-   Hand.'  ���T havo forgotten the Idle words Ihot  People sold,  Hut treasure the day when Iron doors  swung wldti,  And I slipped into tho heart of Indian  l*and,  Written by Junnlta Hell (Pima)  Indian Centor, Southern Arizona  Ikcelvcd froirt��Seattle  Inkllan Cehtro ,  Sir: The planners, the regional board, ���  and, presumably,  ihe  highways department have formulated a plan to put a        iW---- through highway from Gibsons to Sech-  Box 61^Sechelt elt and t��eyond instead of improving 101.  That is a most excellent idea. Mr. Hodgson, I gather, and perhaps some others  are 'agin' it  Let us consider the pros and cons. One  caij assume that improvement of ldl  would necessitate widening it Speaking  only of the stretch of highway from Wilson Creek to Sechelt this plan would necessitate breaking into all the front gardens and lawns of people living on at  least one side of the highway, as well as  bringing the constant roar of more and  more traffic closer to their homes and  making residence along it even stringier  and beastlier than it is already.  Mr. Hodgson quotes Los Angeles. But  expansion necessitates roads and you, Mr.  Editor, have Said that our Peninsula "can  go no where but up." Is it not better to  have a through highway in the back area  rather than more and more traffic crowding along 101? ,    '  Regarding your picture of the two  chaps riding horses along the power line  and the caption underneath. Could they  not find some other place to ride? Also,  for nature lovers, there is miles and miles  of nature and scenery to the west of this  coast. Nature lovers always try to bar  progress, whether it Is roads, mines, railways, pipelines or what have you.  So, whatever the planners decide as to  routes through other parts of the Peninsula, it is to be fervently hoped that they  will stick to their excellent Idea as regard, routing a new highway from Wilson  Creek to Sechelt onyway and save us people crowded along 101 more Inconvenience and misery. Let residents of other  parts speak for themselves.  J. S. BROWNING  RR 1, Sechelt  Bouquets lor Brownies  Editor, The Times,  Sir: My compliments to the brownies  and their leaders regarding their behavior  during their 'do' On Saturday, June 9,  1973, fiym before 8 a.m. 'til after 7 p.m.  There must have been almost 300  people congregated at Hackett Park and  it was a pleasure to watch them. The  same can be said of a group of' cubs and  scouts who occupied a section of the  park one evening recently.  On both occasions, it was most gratifying to see. how very tidy and free from  litter the park was left.  Mrs. ARTHUR REDMAN  Ocean Ave. and ,Hackett Street, Sechelt  P.S.~We enjoyed the Indian children's  band.  CALL COLLECT  Bus. 278-6291 - Reg. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  .   Good Used^Cateend'yte^^  f. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 ttd. - Ben Jacobean Motors Ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  Vi  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL, TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL   VEHICLES  PHONE:    278-6291  OR 805-9013  florm.   fflac-J\a  SALES   REPRESENTATIVE  RES.    PHONE:   9BS   '��� 6300  f  Sir: Referring to the letter from Char-  He Brookman, RR 1, Sechelt, in your Issue  of June 6, "Cenotaph's placement." Charlie Brookman is -a very good personal  friend of mine but I must put him right  regards the Cenotaph. The old (Legion)  building was never too small for the  membership of the Canadian Legion nor  is it too small at,the present time. The  membership is really large now but try  and get enough members to form a quorum for the monthly meeting or any special meeting called to transact the business of an important item.  Regards the Cenotaph, the Union  Steamships Ltd. held the whole Village  of Sechelt, but they did not own the  piece of land where the Cenotaph stands.  This piece of land on the road allowance  was B.C. government property and was  granted to the Canadian Legion Branch  MO Sechelt, B.C. to bo held (In perpetuity, which means for all time) by the  provincial government I know this because I had all the papers from the provincial government, being at that time  secretary of Branch 140 Royal Canadian  Legion, -_-_helt, B.C. ,  In the old days the Union Estates Ltd.  a subsidiary of the Union Steamshlps  Ltd., was allowed to use the piece of land  as a flower garden to beautify the village  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 NO. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This freo reminder of comlnp events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings/ specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space Is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTDfL     For Insurance of all kind*y"  Pender Harboiiir - EgmontjA.ea  Phono your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  eBSBB_as!a__a_B-____B___g  !0p_H__ini__-i  flow \Jpen Zrot IJSul  l THE NEW BANK OF MONTRfEAL C0MEX  H/L6ute66  rnmmn&asjtsss!j3tiax  suss.  SOUHY FOR ANY INCONVENIENCE DUE TO OUR CLOSURE  Watch for our official opening Friday and Saturday  July 6th and 7 th.  StcUti fyewetlers ��� 885-2421  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Legion Hall. Sechelt TOPS Club,  now members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY~-8:00 p.m., Dingo, hew Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS.�����. .00 p.m., Blnoo, Pender Harbour Community Hall,  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  Juno 21���1:30 p.m., S.C.A. #69 monthly meeting, old Legion Hall,  Sechelt.  Juno 21'���1:30 p.m., S.C.A. No. 69 monthly mooting, old Legion Hall,  ,  Sechelt.  Juno 20-30���Lions Club swimming classes, registration June 2f>-30.    ,  Juno 23���2-6 n.m., flower show at St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt. *'\  Juno 28-30���Lions Club Swimming Classes. Registration June 20-30.   ,  7   . ,  ' .     i:l":<  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  \  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver  R--I   Estate  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 005-2235 (24 Houre) 0ok 120, Socholt, B.C.  Vancouvor Phono 609-5038  m  li THIS BUILDING, which   was   the It was moved id July 1966 and close  village office for a number of years, inspection willreveal that it is now  formerly housed, the telegraph/tele- the "front-end" ^of   the Pen___��i_a  phone office and Bank of Montreal. Drive-In.  Open house Saturday . . . .  Bak ��i Montreal opens new  knroch office �� Sechelt  . '���  I  HOW MANY remember the above  gentlemen? Ron Minnion is now  manager at the Bank's Brentwood  Shopping Centre branch in Burnaby.  Sechelt office was opened as a full  time branch in 1955 and this picture  of the first manager was taken shortly after the opening.  Tho Peninsula Tint��* Page 3  t     Wednesday, June 20, 1973  Stanley Part-  beckons brownies  GIBSONS���The 3rd Brownie Pack of  Gibsons spent a day in Stanley Park  which included a vigorous one hour hail  and rain storm and a tour of the wheel-  house of the Sunshine Coast Queen on  the ^Sy^tb" Horseshoe Bay. * ��� "  .-��A friendly bus driver, who joined in  the singing on the way home, topped off  a great day for the girls, their leaders  and some willing mothers. The following  week a fly-up ceremony was held in the  United Church hall for the second and  third pack.  Carrie Barnes, Lori Stromquist and  Esther Michaud of the second pack flew  up to the first Guide Company and Kathy '  McPheer Nadene Smethurst, Lori Ran-  niger, Josephine Hogberg and Jacqueline  Gaines flew up to the second Guide Com.  pany.;  Cookies and juice and good, wishes  were in order to help speed the Brownies  on their way to being tenderfeet Guides.  A brownie rally was held on Saturday,  June 9, at Sechelt's Hackett Park for all  the Brownies in the coastal division and  with the weatherman's cooperation and  a rousing start to the day with the Sechelt Indian Band, a good time was had  byalL  ��� A cook-out at the recreation centre  a few weeks' ago was a practice for a  weekend campout for the Gibsons first  and second, guide companies. Both companies were loaded onto Don Head's 30  ft. fire boat with their piles of gear on  Friday afternoon and headed over to the  marinc campsite on Keats Island.  The girls Went swimming each day  despite the cold water and had a four-  hour hike on Saturday,  Camp fires were lit at night and on  Sunday afternoon everyone returned  home.  Housing society plans  annual general meet  SECHELT���Notlocs have this week been  . sent to oil menVbers of the Sunshine  Coast Senior Citizens' Housing Society  advising that the annual general meeting  will be held at St. Hilda's Church Hall  on Monday, June 25 at 0 p.m.  The meeting will be required to accept the reports of the directors on the  past year's activities and to appoint four  directors to fill tho vacancies caused by  tho expiry of the terms of N, G. Burley,  A. T. B. Campbell, B, D. Firth and Mrs.  M. A. Tinkley. Due to tlie resignation  of G. H. Duff, through the pressure  of other duties, the appointment of one  director to serve the one year remaining  of his term of office will also be required,   ���   ���'. i  Membership fees are now due and  uliould be sent .o the secretary, Mre. M.  Tinkley, RR 1, Halfmoon Bay. New  members will be welcome. Dues are $2  for the first year and $1 for subsequent  years.  Hotel ill?, d $150  m'Mm^charge  PENPBll Hi^ouj Hotel Ltd  was fined  $180 JUnef!i8*ifor serving a minor.  Solicitor tor the hotel, George Dallaa,  pleaded guilty, to the offense, which occurred 'Feb. ��,',��','        ,\  A second chargo V Involving anothei  minor was stayed.  EDITOR'S note: This week the Bank of  Montreal. Sochelt branch, will move  to new quarters at Cowrie and Wharf  across from the cenotaph. Bob Scales,  assistant manager of the bank, has prepared a brief history of the brands on  ihe Peninsula.  By BOB SCALES  In 1046 the Bank of Montreal opened  its first office on the Sunshine Coast to,  serve what the bank considered a pro-  gressive community.  Operating as a part-time sub agency  to the Carrall and Hastings branch in  Vancouver, it was operated two days a  week at Gibson's Landing. Local residents will no doubt recall that on occasion  the staff'members, who were from Vancouver) were unable to return to Vancouver because of inclement weather.  During these, unplanned overnight stays  the local residents readily provided billeting.  In July, 1948 a second sub agency  was opened at Sechelt, in the building  which housed the telephone/telegraph  office. In October of that year Gibsons  Landing became a full-time branch under  the managership of J. A. Theed, and it  was not until 1955 that Sechelt became  a full-time branch under the managership of R. D. Minnion.  The opening day of the branch as a  full-time office was on a Saturday and  it was a very nice, sunny day and the  response from the residents was excellent. The ladies auxiliary to the Canadian  Legion served tea and sandwiches at the  official opening and all the ladies were  presented with a carnation. A bar was  set up in the unfinished offices above  the bank which was well patronized by  the non-tea. drinkers. George Scott, who  is now chief general manager, loans  and investment, attended the official  opening with his wife and Mr. and Mrs.  Fred Harrison. Harrison was superintendent of branches in B.C. at that time.  Minnion reports that the opening was  considered a most pleasant and successful event.  In 1956 Ron Minnion was transferred  to Terrace and replaced by Don McNab  who is now manager of the -tank's Cooik  and Quadra Street branch. McNab will  retire this year.  FoUowingt-McNab's 1963 transfer, Ernie Booth, present manager, came from  Kaslo. The branch has outgrown the existing premises since the., opening in  1955 and with some 18 full-time and  ..part-time personnel new accommodations were .needed.  The new office will almost double  the floor sfcace available and will provide additional teller wickets, coupon  booths and interview office. Customer  area has increased and space for branch  displays has now been provided.  Personnel are looking forward to the  move and looking forward to seeing all  their customers at the- open house on  Saturday.  IN THE SEPT. 1, 1944 issue of the office and bank seems to be getting  Peninsula Times this picture appear- deeper and larger each time ft  ed with the following caption: "Po- rains." Since that time, however, the  pulariy known as the 'duck pond' this building has received a face lift, as  miniature lake  occupying   a large it appears today,  area of parking space outside the post  (MADEIRA PARK sub-agency first   ohd tho bank's promises are directly  opened In these premtees in 11004.   across tho street.  The biuUllnflj now houses {he flro hall  .  Dom tour Club or Group report its       x  ',,'.. Activities Bogularly to\th^ Times?  I      !  ~ \ i  Bank of Montreal  \  x  Announces  tne kJi  \  WtUti  \S  Beckett. . .  lew i^remi&es in  JUST ACROSS THE STREET FROM OUR FORMER LOCATION  The management and staff are anxious to  show you all the modern facilities we have  made available in Sechelt, to make your  banking at The First Canadian Bank as  pleasant as possible.  .;:������..  We are holding an  Open House  'v d_b  Saturday, June 23rd  2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.  ($*���&>. T*\p{f.  Please drop in for a toffee andI look around  our new premises* You can mix business  with an Open House? Of course you con!  We have a complete range of banking services, so let's Talk about the ones which  interest you*  if you fust can't make it Saturday (although  we hope you will), drop in anytime, soon.  Our convenient bonking hours are:  Monday to Thursday  10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.  Friday  i' ���  10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m��  The First Canadian Bank  Bank of Montreal  SECHELT BRANCH  i,  lllltn_M_l_t1_i  in_m_/i��i_-i n�� m V  ���1  -    \  \  h\v  , /  i%j�� >J Wednesday, June 20, 1973  The Peninsula Tlmdf  ^SM'^_w,^Sl ^fa* sw��� dass  *'������*>r.#-�����. registration slated  Uft!.  *" ^ *. W >    _l   "*'  77/W of yow o/</ furniture?  For custom-made Draperies,  Slip Covers and Bedspreads.  SBCHBLT���Registration    for  the  Sun-,  v    shine Coast Lions Club annual swim  classes will be held June 28 and June 29  and actual lessons will start July 2.  Registration will be a? follows:  June 28���Wilson Creek   Community  Hall, 10 a.m. to noon; Selma Park Com-    For Quick Results Use Timor Adbrbft  Wont to give o NEW LOOK to  your house; . .  CALL 886-9997 .  \ -  munity Hall, l:30to 3:30.  June 29���Sechelt, Trail Bay Shopping  Centre, 10 a.m. to noon; Halfmoon Bay  post office, 1:30 to 4 pan.  A tentative schedule of classes is planned but lions members caution that it  is subject to change.  Bobbers, floaters, pre-beginners and  beginners:'Davis Bay, July 2-13; Selma  Park, July 16-27; Sechelt, July 30-Aug.  10; Halfmoon Bay Aug. 13-24.  Red Cross junior, intermediate and  senior swimmers j areas and time will be  decided after registration. \  x Classes can be offered in other areas  if demand warrants it. More information can be obtained by calling 885-9440  after 5 p.m. ,  __  BLOCK  ICE  WHOLESALE  15 Ib. blocks In plastic bags  Secret L*ove #f/<  anna  886-9942  HERE S A BUNCH  of Used B&W and Color TVs  you tan boy  RUNNING wild in the meat depart- persona. contest gained her a two-  ment of Ken's Lucky Dollar is Pat mimite free showing spree. In the  Nestman of Sechelt, whose winning background, ready  ticket in the Gibsons Kinsmen Shop-  _ground,  ready   to supply   Pat  with empty carts, are Bait Duteau,  left, and Clay Carbey of the Kinsmen club.  Several thefte reported  - ���  RCMP pistol, holster  taken in house break-i  SBCHBLT���A number of thefts, including a pistol and holster belonging to  an RCMP constable, have been reported  recently.  The constable who has his weapon  stolen is Wayne Dingle of Tyson Road.  He left his pistol and harness locked up  in his house when he was off duty and  the house was entered while he was absent; said police.  The gun is a Smith St. Wesson .38  special complete with holster and Sam  Browne, belt and is valued at $150. If  anyone has information on the pistol,  they are asked to call the RCMP office  at 885-2206.  A Triumph Daytona 600 motorcycle  was reported stolen from Langdale/ The  owner of the, red and white motorcycle,  licence 120020, is Ron Jackson of Van.  couver.  A house In Pender Harbour area was  broken into and a hunting Jacket, two  sleeping bags, plastic inflatable boat of  a bright orange color, lifcjackets, two  horsepower Evinrude outboard motor,  model 2202 M, serial C-07804 were taken.  Cabin belongs to Mrs. Lyman of Vancouver. Total value of property is $300.  A trailer In Pender Harbour was en- ���  tercd and a pellet rifle and two sleeping  bags were taken.  A turbotorch, belonging to Rich Laurie of Mason Road, has been stolen. It  Is valued at $130.  Police are looking for a man and a  woman,   both   in  their  early  20s,   who  were seen inside the Bob {Sutherland  house near the Wakefield Inn. A neighbor saw them in the house and they  said that they were friends of the Suther-  lands. They took a floater jacket and  Sony transistor radio.  , The man was described as being 5'9",  stocky, clean shaven, long'black hair and  "Mexican looklng".|)lThe woman was described as about thjjjjf same age with long,  dark hair.  Police have warned motorists to bo  sure to lock their vehicles because of a  number of tape decks have beqn reported  stolen.  Garden Bay Hotel was entered and  the cigarette machine was smashed. A  small amount of cash was taken.  WOW/ THAT'S some grocery bill,  thinks Pat Nestman of Sechelt, latest  winner in the Gibsons Kinsmen  Shopperama contest. She scooped up  a total of $133.58 worth of food at  Ken's Lucky Dollar June 16. Looking  on is Clay Cavbey, one of the Shopperama organizers.  Visitors from Germany  on visit to Peninsula  GARDEN BAY���-Ernest and Ingrid Hen-  ning from Osnabrueck, Germany, are  visiting Garden Bay by boat from Victoria with friends on a four-week vaca-  , tion. They, plan to travel by camper o-  round British Columbia.  The Hennlngs said they like the Peninsula and the rest ot the province which  compares us well or better than the east  coast of Sweden.  MORE ABOUT...  * Indian integration  ���from page 1  get there and who's going to teach them.  "This lack of information is unwarranted."  Banner said: "I wish I could give a  commitment on behalf of the department  (to fund the recommendations outlined  by Hanna), but I can't do it at this  meeting."  Mrs. Labonte. stressed that the board  had to know what resources. were available to them for funding the integration '  project \      .  One major change in the program  proposed by Joe was transferring to Sechelt Indian pupils presently attending  Roberts Creek Elementary.  He felt "they should be with their  brothers and __iters."  Malcolm MacTavish, principal a* Roberts Creek Elementary, disagreed.  "I want to see the youngsters stay  here. They are contributing to the school  spirit If you want to phase out Roberts  Creek from the program, the children  there now should be allowed to finish  there.  ."We know them well enough that we  can help them, and they're made their  friends.  --<���-' "At -the elementary level, yoimgsters  can help them, and they've made their  friendships arid follow through to high  school"  He felt the integration program should  be given time to work, adding:  "I doubt if the integration program  will see. complete success in my lifetime."  Hanna said that integration had  achieved some success at the elementary  level, but "not much" at high school.  Joe said they had experienced great  success with Indian children who attended  kindergarten. "We have good hopes for  the future of integration."  Summing up, Mrs. Labonte felt "The  only way we can get rid oi prejudice ia  to get to know each other and understand  each other." The board would do the best  it could, she said, to ensure continuance  of the integration program.  CHEAP  #   ���  M  *v <���: A a  19" GE B&W '__._._..  - - . ... . > . 29.95  23" Admiral B&W _.--  .....-..._ 29.95  19" Dumont B&W ��� - ..-.._. 49.95  19" Eloctrohome B&W ...._._.. ,.49.95  23" Heeiwood B&W ......... 59.95e  19" Viking B&W (like new) _. .... 99.95.  19" Gf B&W (like new) ._...-.,. 109.00  23" Dumont B&W 3-way combo ... 295.00  22" Dumont Color ...... . 295.00  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Socholt  886-2171  BEGoocliicli  TIME  BE Goodrich  Under palm tree, mate to mate: "Well,  enjoy your la3t day of fly now' because  tomorrow starts 'pay later'."  IMMMMM,JMMMM��MMMWI��MWWIM��MMMMMWJWMMWMIIWII^^  ����M��I|II|W��IIMM||MIIIW1IW)IIIIWIM>|IMMI>WW>IVIII  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  mmm mall  Jpckpot $300  $7S TO HO  ���& door raize #  ARPETS  OF  DISTINCTION  TO  FIT  EV^fcY  BUDGET  FROM  ��_7KEN DeVRIES=  FLOORCO VERSNGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaort Road, Gibsons  Phone 006 7112  * CARPETS    UTILES    * LINOLEUMS v  HOURS: i  Closed M?twfay, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. -^ Friday Night Til 9 p.m. ^  i ��� ���       \  FOR A CHANGE  SHOPPING AROUND? Come in and see us for  your Tire needs and the Best Deal around !  ---��������� THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS  A78x13BW 4 Ply Polyester  E7814WW .PlyMyes!  E78x 14 WW Belled Poly Fibreglass  H78x15 WW Belted Poly Fibreglass  All Brands and Sizes  RETREADS - BIAS PLY - BELTED  and  RADIALS  U.S.INDY MAG WHEELS  Wholesale  fft��taai  Phono 8aft-270O  LOCATED AT THE 5-BB-DS  Box 13. Glb&on��, B.C.  RADIAL EXPERTS  7  / 7  \ I \  I  'Majority sutler tor iew > . >'  '���- y ������  ^   "  1                                ^    *  !                 ���      V7.     '  X  .                                                                                     1  .     *         1             <���  Wednesday, Jane 20, 1973  \                                 ,   ���  .   The! Peninsula Time*  _  Page 5  rf\  V  enticed  act  i i,  Y  'ONE of bills proposed by the New Democratic Party controlled legislature was  the Public Officials Disclosure Act which  caused a ripple of excitement through  various municipal governments in the  province.  The bill was postponed by Attorney-  General Alex Macdonald but not before  several aldermen, refusing to reveal their  personal assets and liabilities, ��� resigned  their public positions. Included in the'  group was Berhel Gordon ot Sechelt village council.  Other councilmen have been'critical  of the, report including members of the,  Powell River municipal council, some of  whom  expressed  doubt  that it would  work..  Following is a report made to Powell  River council compiled froip views sub-  MORE ABOUT...  ��� Sunshine Coastings  be ready about mid-afternoon, I understand.  ��� ���     ���  Saturday will be busy on the Sunshine Coast. Besides the pig roast,  Sechelt Garden Club will hold its  annual flower show at St. Hilda's  Hall; starting at 2 p.m. The Bank of  Montreal will hold open house in its  }bright new building; Sunshine oCast  (Lions Club will instal Neil Campbell  'as its president   at a <_u_ner-dance  that night at the Legion Hall and the  Gibsons Kinsmen wiU hold its installation at the Cedars Inn.  ��� ���      ���  Police don't Ike it and it may be  changed. I'm referring to the flashing red light at Highway 101 and  Wharf Street, Sechelt. It used to be  a flashing amber light as you are  northbound to Sechelt. That means  slow down and proceed if safe to do  so. A flashing red means full stop  and -then proceed with caution. Old  habits die hard and most people  just drive through the red. Keep your  [eye on it... it was still flashing red  s of Sunday evening. ,  Reports of a Sasquatch have 'been  bandied about. This time, the huge,  hairy monster was seen in Jackson  Bros, logging camp by an employee.  Paula Gibbons of Sechelt didn't  say the children on the Earl's Cove*  Saltery Bay ferry weren't noisy���  they were-what children aren't. She  said she concedes that point when referring to the letters about the rowdyism complained about on the ferry. She says that they just weren't  tall -hat;bad..  The wholepoant of this "item is to  correct a misprint which said in her  letter to the editor about the subject: "I do agree our children were  noisy on the ferry." We printed it:  '*I do not agree our children were  etc.'? Sorry about that Paula. Blame  it on those darn type lice.  ������������������  Powell River aldermen aren't too  happy about the government's proposed Public Officials Disclosure  Act. The Times is running an article  about the report made by __e alderman, It's inside today's paper.  It didn't make it in last week's obituary on Fritz Leuchte but better  later than never. In lieu of flowers,  Fritz' family would appreciate any  donations he made to his memory to  St. Mary's Hospital garden.  The garden was one of the last  major projects that Fritz was working on and it was due to his hard  work that so many plants and money  was ,doj_ated. How about a Fritz  Leuchte Memorial Garden at the  hospital? That's a suggestion to  Erich Hensch, newly elected hospital board chairman and board members, Fritz was also a board member.  ���     ���     ���  Low King of Soared fame still  hasn't removed, his campaign sign  from th. S-curves near Gibson*. Are  there no Socred comrrtittee membcra  left to take care of this? It's been  almost eight months since th- federal  flection. Everyone else's signs are  down.  j ���     ���     ���  The Socred federal MPs aren't  the only ones who use the franking  privilege to moil out partisan literature. One of the biggest offenders is  Robert L. Stanfi��td�� himself who  sends out copies of his speech to  every newspaper, radio and television station In the country. All at the  [expense of the taxpayer.  mitted by aldermen, principally JDaVe  Pike and Colin Palmer. They made three  basic criticisms of the act:\  ���The, bill seeks to tighten up the system in order to tackle a minority, but  the majority will' have to be used to  achieve the purpose.  ���The bill invites innuendo, and false  fepresehtation against those who do not  deserve such treatment. It reduces all  public officials to the level of the politicians who are suspect.  ���The bill is poorly written and invites abuse.  .Essentially, the proposed act stated  that every public official shall:  1. Not later than the fifteenth day  of the month following the month that  he assumes office; as a public official, and  thereafter;  2. Between the first and fifteenth  days of January and the first and fifteenth days of July in each year during  which he is a public official, and; 7  3. Not later than the fifteenth day of  the month following the month that he  ceases, for any reason other than his '  death, to be public official, disclose and  describe any .interest that he or- his family had at any time during the six-month  period immediately preceding the first  day of the month in which he makes his  disclosure.  "Family" in this case means the  spouse of the public official and any child  of his who has not attained the age of  majority.  The "interest" the public official must  disclose means any trade, business, profession or enterprise operating in the ~  province with which the public official or  his family .is or was associated as an employee, officer, owner or part owner, director, trustee, partner, advisor or consultant. -  This debt- also extends to a debt owed  a director of the public i official or his  family other than a mortgage on land  -that the public official occupies as his  ordinary residence or current and ordinary household and personal living expenses.  The interest - also covers the right of  ownership, whether direct or indirect, legal or beneficial in real or personal property, other than property that the public  official and his family occupy.  BARE HOLDINGS, DEBT  In other words, a public official must  bare all of his debt, except for the mortgage on his home,-in writing after he  gets elected.  He must also make an oral disclosure  of any additional interests if it involves a  matter being discussed by council.  H the public official fails to make the  disclosure he. is liable for a fine of up  to $10,000 and a jail term of not more  than six months..  This act covers public officials on  school board, municipal council, legislative assembly and executive^counciL ^,;���  . v jCommentingj. on. .the implicationsybf  the bill, the council report referred to* a  section in the act which stated... "but  need not disclose the pecuniary involvement." \  "Either way, a public official is trapped by revelation of the amounts or by  innuendo if he is not enthusiastic about'  disclosure of his assets," the council report said." 7 %  The report also said that the public  official should have the right to refuse  disclosure to simply anyone and should ,,  be able to protect himself from innuendo  and abuse.        \  Recommended wording in this section: 'The person to whom a written disclosure is made shall, upon written request being made to him, arrange during  normal business hours to produce for inspection by the person making the request the written disclosure of a public  official, who must also have granted permission and will be present. That public  official shall have the right to deny public disclosures of the written disclosure.  and an affidavit shall be sworn to that  effect by the requester".  ORAL DISCLOSURE  Other recommendations .approved by  council were:  , ���There should be no public oral disclosure session. The disclosure should be  written and submitted to the head of the  assembly, council or board, and then recorded with the clerk or secretary.  ���If the bill passes as presently written then there is uncertainty as to what  positions qualify under the phrase 'senior  government official*. It should be clearly'.  Stated.  The senior staff, such, as administra-.  tors, secretaries, treasurers and municipal  clerks, should disclose their interests if  ��� this section is implemented. With the pro-  vsio that the interests only be for the  perusal of the elected public officials.  These officials sit on committees and  make recommendations which can affect  decisions of the elected officials.  ���In the bill there is no provision for  removal of the disclosure from the possession of the assembly, council or board,  if the' public official no longer serves in  that office.  Conclusions drawn by council:  ���This act is fine for those individuals  who have decided to let the government  take care of all their rainy-day or retirement needs. But let an individual show  some independence and attempt to provide partially for himself and he is obliged to reveal all to everyone.  ���The government is now becoming  part owners of businesses, generally a  majority/share, with the remainder being held privately. As it would be necessary for a public official to disclose his  holdings in such a situation is he to be  precluded from voting on a proposal that  is advanced essentially by his own provincial government?  ���The spouses' assets should form no  part of any public disclosure. These assets could well have been earned by her  own efforts before marriage.  ���This act similar to so many others  of recent date leaves far too much discretion ^an^.pgw^: in ths->w0s ,of the  heut.-;governj&r m T council  . ...-,���  "Superficially, this act looks'good,"  the council report concluded. "To keep  out the one or two per cent of those who  are chiselers the remaining 98 per cent  are required to sacrifice what little privacy remains to them."  IIVE  ROSES  FLOUR  20 I $1.69  1  Eft  COMMERCIAL  PRINTING  Whatever Your Printing Needs:  envelopes - letterheads - Invoices - memos  place mats - menus - napkins - calendars  postcards - business cants - posters - signs  bumper stickers - Invitations - work orders  nam�� tags - statements - dodgers - etc  PENINSULA TIMES LTD.  Sochelt - Phono 885-2635 or 885-9654  G-baona 886-2121  IHPKiR:  CLAIMS YOUR ATTENTION  in the I $�����  HUNT  'S  - ���                     14 oz. lint  Stewed Tomatoes  2  ���S9*  Whole Tomatoes  2^59*  Fancy Spinach   2   45c  Salado  Chicken Noodle and Cream of  Chicken Soup ST_?��_5 ,_H  1.69  99*  7% ox.  Hn   Tea Bags w.  -Queen Charlotte-  Fancy Pink Salmon  lime Juice Cordial **"  Pacific Friend - 10-oz. tint  Mandarin Oranges  Hunt Snack Pack  26 or.  Ardmona  Peaches  2  55  Halves or Slices  14 ok. tint   Welch's Tumbler Pack Jelly  Grape or Apple-Grape in 9 oz.    '#*        ___jfrg  decorated tumbler* fa for ��Jf  Ihe Tea IS.*9.  1,69  Dad's Cookies _______ 1.79  Large Eggs SS A  69*  Better Buy  Bathroom Tissue ��nXrrte 89*  Liquid Detergent  Sunlight  32 oz..:._.���  6*  rozen  Minute Maid  12-oz. tin :_  55*  Orange Juice  Rupert Cod Flllefs S*_l_ f9f  PEEF FREAN  COOKIES  Fruit Creams, Shortcake*. |  Home Assorted, Digestive  & Ass't Creams   ^Ag  15 oz. pkg.  'e&i  LOIN PORK CHOPS  PORK BUTT STEAKS  PORK SPARERIBS  BULK WIENERS  SIDE BACON  i  Rib or Tenderloin End  lb.'  ������  Finest Quality  lb.  Ib.  lb.  By-the-piece _.. . ���-~ lb.  roauce  GRAPEFRUIT .^..Tr. -:_.- _.._... -...--.-    19��  BING CHERRIES ____________  _ 59*  NEW WHITE POTATOES can-���..     ,... .5 "�� 69*  MEDIUM ONIONS ^^^^^a.^^^  _ 19"  PRICES   EFFECTIVE:   Thursday,   Juno      1 Wo Rosorvo The Right Too limit  21 at to Saturday. Juno 23rd 1 Quantltloa  N'S  sons  i i    .  r   i  Ml _liii��iii_lii__iiiiii__ii_  l__ II l_llll_gll__l_lMfr__  iii_iiiii<niiiiitf_iii_iii__iiiniiiitriii_iiimiii_rii_ii ifiiiiiiii in. iniin-ti  Hi__IHI_li__ T.-~r~-  1 'l   . ,_*_  i ,  %  V  V  u  Save with Ad-Briefs  -A- PHONE 885-9654 -  1    885-2635 - 886-2121    )  For Fast Ad-Brief Service  BIRTHS  6IBSON3 AMD SKHaT  WUTUN DCtUGS  . .'. vmlfleeemi If sgewwr Ma  Wkei AmaeemeeeeeM epete. mmi  3et* WUhm to riw iMpMr  55" ESTATE (Cent.�� **�� J****** in-�� Wednesday, June 20. 1973    HELP WANTED (Con.)        .OR RENT (Continued)   :���, ���  _._ v____..       :_ .__ -__ :  ~ ^ .     :_  KATHI and Darren Wallis of  Gibsons, B.C. stre very happy  to announce the arrival "of  their son, Kevin Raymond, 7  lbs., 3 ozs. on June 9, 1973 at  St. Mary's Hospital.      2003-30  Marriage Announcement  NICKBRSON���Cecil, on June v  1K 1973 at St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Gibsons, B.C. by Rev. D. Brown.  Barry Charles Nickerson, son  of Sirs. Kay Nickerson, Sechelt, B.C. to Christina Con-'  stance Cecil, only daughter of  Dr. and Mrs. J. G. Cecil of  Fallon, Nevada, USA.   2492-30  MR. and Mrs. Arnold Blomgren of Gibsons, wish, to announce the forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Ingrid  Cheryl, to Hank Kruisselbnnk  of Terrace, B.C. The marriage  will take place at Terrace,  B.C. at Knox United Church  cm June 29th, 1973.      2048-30  CARD OF THANKS  We wish to express our sincere thanks to the doctors  and nurses of St. Mary's Hospital, also to our many friends  with all their love and kindnesses and Canon Minto Swan  for his loving words and ;ren>  embrances V Nellie Whaites,  and family. "       2489-30  OBITUARY  PREWER���Suddenly on June  11; 1973, Vincent (Vince) H.  Prewer of Granthams Landing: Survived by his loving  wife Ann and family Louis  Buchanan, Anne Tyson, Cathy  Lyne and Vincent Prewer Jr.  15 gradnchildren, 5 great  grand-grandchildren, 2 sisters,  Anne and Rita. Rev. David  . Brown and Rev. Dennis Morgan conducted the service in  Uie Harvey Funeral Home on  Friday, June 15 at 11 '���a.m. Cremation, 2494-30  IVERSON���Arne, of Bargain  Bay, Francis Harbour, unexpectedly on June 12,1973, aged  76 years. Survived by his wife  Gudrun, 2 daughters Mrs. F.  Russell (Vilda) and Mrs. Dor-  orthy Tyerman, 3 sons Peter,  Alfie and Leif, also several  grandchildren. A memorial  service was held in Kingdom  Hall, Jehovah's Witnesses,  BjjwMby,, Cjjetpatlon. Arrange-,  ments through First Memorial  Services of sNorth Vancouver. _  ���   ;���;;,.,,���, ���";,.,"'���' y 2606-30  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ��� ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thurs-  lays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  8657-tfo  IF" YOU are concerned about  someone with a drinking  problem call AL-ANON at  886-7128, 885-9409 or Box 831,  Sechelt Meetings St. Aldan's'  Hall, Wed.; 8 p.m. 2399-30  BAHA'I Faith, informal chats.  8852465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  DIAL-MAR  Answering   Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245. 2145-tfn  REAL ESTATE  Wilson Creek  1.2 acres, corner lot on local  water system, trees, privacy,  300' to beach. $9000.00. % cash.  Tuwonek ���  Waterfront  lot,  sandy beach,  $13000.00.   %   cash  H. B. GORDON AGENCIES  LTD.  Box  123,  Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2013  9302-29  SUNSHiNE Coast. West Sechelt, 3, bedroom basement  home, quiet area, excellent  view of Georgia Strait Sale  by owner. Phone 885-2315.  y       2438-31  .JEW  3 bedroom  house  on  view lot also fully serviced  lots available from $6,400. and  up in Gibsons. Phone 886-2417.  2029-30  ���-*-������MWI      ��       |    ��� ||������_p�����l   ���      ���������      II"       Willi��� ���  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Waterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  CLASSIFIED7 ADVERTISING RATES  Published Wednesdays by  .Powell  River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Secholt B.C  Established 1963  One  of the. choice. Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited '  Member, Avdrt _ ureal.  of Circ-fettOB-  September 30. 1972  Grass CirculoHon 3350  \     Paid Or-iil-Hor. 2727  As filed with the Audit Bureau  .of Circulation, subject to' audit.  da-rifted Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs .12 words)  One Insertion ; $1.10  Three Insertions $2.20  Box Numbers 50c extra v  50c. Book-keeping charge is added  ��� for Ad-Briefs not paid by  ' publication date.  .  Legal or Reader advertising 33c  par count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage ond Engagement  notices are $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per line after that. Four  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rotes.  ��� Subscription Rates: >  By Mail:  Local Ana -$6.00 yr.  TAXI drivers, male or female,  19 years or over. Phone 885-  9044. ,    2466-31  MAN FOR hook and rig for  wooden tree, also a chaser,  local, no long hours travelling.  Phone after 5 p.m. 886-9803.   2474-30  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT       \  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  CO. LTD.  7FOR RENT August 1st, 2 bedroom unfurnished home on  two cleared acres on Henry  Road, Gibsons, $150 per monith.  ^ References required. Phone  886-2673. 2045-30  WANTED TO RENT  ���    ������    ��� ���!�����      ���   ���   __��� I    1       I   _____���--��� _     I    .1   ������     ���     ���  'YOUNG  man  requires  room  and board,, starting June 18.'  885-2435. 2386-30  WANTED   Site  Jtor  rent   for  mobile home, required im-  med-tely. Phone 886-2487.  2650-30  Outside Local Area  U.SJL,   Overseas  Extra lines (4 words)  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  30c  Special Citizens,  Local Aim  Canada ���  Single, Copies ���  _$7.00 yr.  59.00 yr.  .$10.00 yr.  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon to  camp and return.     ;   Union w_g_ and _.���.aA   MOBILE HOMES  .$3.50  .$4.00  .15c  Phone: 254-1060  9319-tfn  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $70,000. Write Box 310, c-o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  332-tfn  VIEW lot, % acre, in West Se-  chelt Paved road, all services available. Nicely cleared,  ready for building, $9500. Ph.  885-2062. 2394-30  5 BEDROOM, 1 year old home,  Sechelt Village, many extras.  $10,00. down, $35,900 F.P. Ph.  owner   885-2464   or   885-9305.  1787-tfn  GIBSONS: Possession on $8,500  down. Attractive 4 room bungalow on quiet residential  street Close to beach and view  of water. Sewer hookup.  In rural setting: Near 17 acre.  "Attractive 4 vbedix>om . home,  double plumbing, spacious  living room, large entrance  hall, comb, dining and cab.  kitchen. Completed rec room,  large utility, cool room. A-oil  heat. Attached garage. Some  finish work required. $35,000  F.P.  GARDENER'S DELIGHT: Approx.: 1 acre, 108* on black top  road. About half developed in  attractive garden, balance natural park. Cozy 1 bedroom  trailer honve. Living room  features sliding glass door to  patio and carport. Mostly furnished. Large workshop and  storage bldg. Full price only  $21,500.  HAVE   CLIENTS!  NEED LISTINGS!  K. BUTLER REALTY  '���^^A,.      ITP.; yr ���;;, :- '-������  ALLyT_^^N��URA|rcE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE   9370-30  LOT  for  sale   80x100.   Fully  serviced.    Trailer    allowed.  Pratt Road. 886-2891.   2491-30  in ___.i-._iii.il������ ___���.������. ���. - , ��� ������,-. _-.���_���___������_���, ---,-.  FOR MALE by owner, com-  ��� plet����\y new 3 bedroom  home. - full baths. Family  room, dining room, kitchen,  1232 sq. ft on large lot. Phone  883-9905. 2387-30  WATERFRONT  This 88'x200* lot has hard to  find deep water sheltered  moorage, on Francis Pen. Rd.  in Madiera Park area. Small  cottage (carpenter's special).  $22,500.  Sharpham & Peake Ltd.  2435 Marine Dr., West  Vancouver  922-0181 or local 883-2705  0307-31  TWO bedroom home, Re_-  rooffs Road, close to beach  and launching ramp, largo lot,  full price $14,900., a real bargain by' owner. Phone 085-  2806 after 0 p.m. 2115-30  LOT for sale, No. 20 Itosnmond  Road,   219[x00.50,,   $6,000.00.  Phone 112-531-0908.       2039-32  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other' materioLappearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularjyjty, a\photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtalKetFlhtvmting from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will bo subject to\recourse in law.  "In the event or a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong (orjee. goods or services moy not be sold and the'difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn ot any time."���(Supreme Court decision)., Advertising is  , accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for: signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and putinto  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work; v r  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  CHOICE   view   lot,   85'x265\  Gow-r Point Road, $7000.00.  Phone 886-7395. 2002-30  I  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Boh 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  16% octroi with   1300 ft. highway frontogo with good streom.  $33,0.0.  8 ACRES with over 200 foot highway frontogo, $16,000.  5 ACRES on gentle south slopo with spring water.  $ 14,300.  GIBSONS BLUFF ��� prime view  lot, fully serviced,  $11,000.  GIBSONS BAY AREA ��� seml-waterfront, extra large lot on sower,  water ond blacktop road. $7,200,  SELMA PARK '������ 3 bedroom homo with double cdrport on prlmo  view lot. Only I year old. F.P. $32,000.  GIBSONS BAY AREA -���' 2 bedroom home on a full cleared aero  of prime farm lond with Its own spring-fed stream. Only $21,000.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY 886-9636       WALLY PETERSON 006-2077  >i'S-w. iseewil�� ��i->_"-"��w��*in>"'--*'"ii-.t��,.���>w,t<tif-<w�����t '*��wii__. ^_.i^mi_i_i'w___'-���-�������o^.>i^i*��ir-_>tw^llw^___  ��������'*���" mnmmrt*n wy wwiiwf'  WANTED  WANTED used lumber ship-  lap or siding. Ph. 886-256,7.  2038-30  WORK WANTED  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   esti-  tnates. Ph. 886-7111.        36-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree   Services-  Guaranteed   insured- work.  Phone 885-2109. 1887-tfn  SIGN Painting and Drafting,  call  Dune  Roberts  at  886-  2862. 1945-tfn  '7V -    .'^1     '     f ���'���- '.   .   T ���  YOUNG  apprentice  carpenter,  ' looking for  employment in  Sechelt area; 885-9385.  2385-30  WORK WANTED (Cont.)  GENERAL   nandyman.    Carpentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  CARPENTER   will   build   by  contract or time and material. Phone 885-9510 after 6 p.m.  2456-31  RELIABLE   handy   man   for  general repairs, $4 hour. Ph.  885-2548. ' 2602-30  HELP WANTED (Female)  EXPERIENCED waitress, good  ,pay, apply -Village Restaur-  ant, Sechelt 885-9811.   2601-30  BABY sitter required for three  children, full time, days. Ph.  Continental    Coiffures,     885-  2339. Inge. 2041-30  HELP WANTED  INSTRUCTOR for Lions swimming classes. Davis Bay, Selma Park, Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay. Write Box 275, Sechelt. giving qualifications.  2393-30   ',���:..),.-).. fin. Ti).n-.ii mt<> .-���K.nviijj..  TlpILIABLE.v person  i^turdays  " 7 icir   hoUSe 'cleaning,- Selma  . Park, $2.50. hour. Phone. 885-  9395. 2484-32  Interested   parties   call  Bill Johnston-Woods Foreman'  ^    885-2597  Jade   Kincaid ��� Bullbucker  886-9103 '  Between 6:00 P.M. and  8:00 P.M. Daily  . 9366-tfn  GIRL   for   summer   employment, Sechelt Cove Marina,  own transportation.   Ph.   885-  9942. 2487-30  YARD man required. Older  man preferred. Must be able  to operate fork lift. Strong  b_ck. Must have rain gear. ;  Ca_ 885-2283. Sechelt Building Supplies..       ,;     2495-30  KfeEP abreast of activities hi  Pender Harbour. Chamber  of Commerce is looking for a  secretary, prefer local resident.  Call Rich Atwood, 883-2248.  2111-30  WANT to tell the. world���or  at least the Sunshine Coast  what's happening in Pender  Harbour? The Times needs a  correspondent in the area. It  should be someone who is  known and who is unafraid of  keeping a,b-__st of all this  news. Pay is only a few dollars ���  a. month but the reward is  knowing' that you are doing  something to put your community on the map and keeping it there. Man-woman-  young-old, it doesn't matter  with a ciurious nature are  but ownership of a typewriter1  and knowledge of its use along  musts. Interested? Call Dick  Proctor, 885-2635 today.  2113-tfn  FOR RENT  HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  Community. Hall.    Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  7815-tfn  OFFICE space, Harris Block,  Gibsons; 886-2861  after 5:30  pitn; zi ���'������!!.�� sci os 1209-tfnr;  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park,  West Sechelt. Ph.  885-  2375. 863-tfn  $7,979 FULL PRICE  New v12x64 3 Bedroom  $100 down (O.A.C)  ^, Call collect 434-8771   x  N      or 437-3972  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  motor dealer licence No. 2240  6655- Kingsway      v'  South  Burnaby  9347-tfn  '     ���     ���       ���"     ���        Ml      ������ ���___-������       ��� _,     ^       ���_���___ _���_���__.,       ..,.,_.    .._���-,��_J'  PRIVATE trailer space available,   in   return'  for   cure-  taking duties. Write Box 377,  Sechelt, B.C. 2411-30  BRAND new 12'x68' Leader,  3 bedroom, shag carpet in  living room, colored range and  fridge. Delivered and set up  for only $10,900. Can be seen  at Sunshine Coast 7 Trailer  Park. Dealer Na 65573.  2480-tfn  Brand new 12*x60' Embaffiy,  2 bedroom, shag carpet  throughout, colored appliances  including washer and dryer,  2 door frost free fridge, exceptionally / well built Mobile  Home. Delivered and set up  for only $10,900. Can be seen  at Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Dealer No. 65573.  2482-tfn  WANTED Mobile home, good  condition, furnished or unfurnished, two bedroom, reasonable. Phone 886-2487 after  6 p.m. 2044-30  BANK REPRO  3   bedroom  down . will  BEACH  Creek area  cabin  in    Roberta  Phone 886-9887.  2049-30  12'  wide  - -$100  handle;   balance  oyer 12 years' at.bank- rates  i    K>r<:r  <0,t��C.'A  ������y'���,���'^��,"'  '"'��     815-2246  9368-30  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. & O.E.)  TWO LOTS . ROBERTS CREEK #11-2-911/12  Selectively cleared lots on paved road. Hydro ond water to property. South-westerly exposure. R 11 zoning. Public access to beach.  Buy these os a pair. $6,975 ea.  AGENCIES LTD. box 12s. sechelt, b.c.  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE ; ,  A STONE'S THROW #17-2-832  At Selma, Just off Highway 101, ond few steps to breakwater.  Compact two bedroom home plus an extra cottago to put the  out-or-ln-law out of sight. CALL BOB KENT 885-9461   eves.  BOAT OWNERS - WATERFRONT PROPERTY #27-2-885  Spectacular south-westerly outlook from this recreation and retirement property with house set on solid rock just above beach at  Halfmoon Bay. Landscaped, with large arbutus tree. Close to  store ond post office. Full price $25,000. Call D6N HADDEN  885-9504 evenings.  WATERFRONT - MIDDLE POINT #35-2-845  Over 700 feet of woterfront, 12 acres'. Call PAT MURPHY at  885-9487 evenings.  BUSINESS - SECHELT #19-2-815  Wanted���a progressive person to purchase a fast growing arts  ond crafts business in this area, Ono person can manage the  store with income from sales, creations and rental. Presently  snowing good return with minimum hours open. Price reduced to  $12,000. Call DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves.  TUWANEK VIEW HOME #2-879  Two bedroom homo In lovely Tuwanek areo, 7 miles from Sechelt.  880 sq. ft., requires soma finishing. On good water, view lot,  faces south. Short walk to boat launch and beach. Hydro ond  woter, phone. Full price $15,900, takes under $100 gross. Call  PETER SMITH at 885-9463 pvcnlngs.  GEORGIA GULF - SAND BEACH #2-908  Deluxe two-bedroom homo, 1100 sq. ft., beautifully finished. 180  feet level safo beach, boat pull-up, landscaped grounds, carport,  garden shed. Prime ocatlon. Undor $30,000 to handle this rare  property. Call PETER SMITH 885-9463 eves.  VIEW l^OT - WEST SECHELT #19-2-869  Boautiful lot overlooking Trail   Island,  full price  $10,000. Call  PAT MURPHY 885-9487 evos.  COMMERCIAL LOT ^ #36-2-896  In fast developing d%>. Great fishing grounds. This lot has a  good vlow overlooking Madeira  Park.   $9,000  full* prlco.  Coll  PAT MURPHY 885-9487 evenings.  I havo a client Interested In purchasing a waterfront homo  with a safo beach, or a Ijobl-y ranch. No specific orca.  Privacy a must. Call L. R. BROWN, 885-2437 eves.  EASY ACCESS TQ SECLUSION '      #21-2-772  Hera's prlvocy. Largo lot, 100x300', heavily treed with year,  round stream. On cul-de-sac road, virtually no traffic, but level,  easy access. Five mlnuto walk to beach and easy launch area.  View of Trail Islands. About % of an acre for $10,300 F.P. ���  terms to qualified party.  Call BOB KENT 805-9461   evenings.  REAL CHEAPI  SEASIDE, TOO! #17-2-405  We originally asked $15,000 for this lease proporty with over  50 feot frontogo. This is Just right for you If you like to have  fishing In your front yard. Tho owner will sorloiisly consider all  cash offers��� why not try yours? Coll BOB KENT 885-9461 eves.  DUPLEX - DAVIS BAY #16-2-644  Ideal retirement properly with Income from this duple . an  excellent vlow lot Just a block from beach and store at Davis  Bay, Each suite has two bedrooms and 910 sq. ft. Preview this  first on our television. Full price $38,000. Half down. Call DON  HADDEN at 885-9504 ovonlngs.  PENDER HARBOUR AREA . #36-2-857  Throe unit motel on semi waterfront commercial property, sltu-  otod Bargain Harbour.  Each _nlt has electric heat.   Ideal  for  locol manogor. Coll DON HADDEN 885-9504 ovos.  MADEIRA PARK LOTS -   > 2 Left from 34 #2-669  You too can afford a good treed lot with only 10% down, b-lance  at 9%, prices from $5,450 to $6,400. Wator and hydro, close to  woter and stores. Lots won't got any lower. Call PETER SMITH  805-9463 ovonlngs or DON HADDEN 885-9504 ovonlngs.  SELMA PARK VIEW HOME  Well  reflnithed  but  low   cost   two-bedroom  homo,   all  electric,  lovaly ratlrefnent or startor for young couple. Good naiohbors, pon-  oromlc wotor vlow.  Full price $12,500,  too ond belleva,  Coll  PETER SMITH 085-9463 eves.  SUMMER HIDEAWAY - Skookumchuck Entranco #44-2-870  Two houses ond ono log cabin on 5,84 acres. Apjirox. 700 ft. of  woterfront, Electricity, water and telephono. View of Skookumchuck Rapids. Full prlco $75,000_ Coll PAT MURPHY 885-9487  ovonlngs.  WATERFRONT - PENDER HARBOUR #34-2-892  Approx, 1.6 acres, stream on property, opprox. 210 ft. woterfront.  Treed proporty.   Full price  $24,000.  Call PAT MURPHY 885-  9407 evenings.  LEVEL LOT IN QUIET AREA - DAVIS dAY #16.2-742  Close to tho boach an stores at Davis Boy. It is situated in an  area of good homos on Whlttakor Rood. Lot slxo is 70 ft. frontogo  by  125 ft. doop. Cosh price $7,900. Coll DON HADDEN 883-  950. ovonlngs,1  BUSINESS - LAND - HOME #19-2-745  All wrapped Into ono packages, Why not contact our offlco for  dotalls of  this operation.  Coll  COD  KENT or  PETER  SMITH  ANYTIME 883-2233 (24 hour*).  WAKEFIELD - FIVE ACRES #2-897  Cleared ond  fenced  farmland,  Good  Investment holding.  Grab  this while you con. Full prlco $25,000. Coll PAT MURPHY 805-  9487 ovonlngs.  -t  GERRAN'S BAY - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. 180 feet of deep woterfront, on 2 separate lot*, with  3 bedroom architect designed home on 3 levels. Oil furnace, double plumbing. Large bright studio on upper floor with separate  entrance. Greenhouse, fishpond and a small cabin presently used  as a shop. Landscaped grounds and lots of privacy. Float, washer,  dryer, range and fridge included in price of $79,500. |  NELSON iSLAND  D.L. 2006 hds approximately 3100 ft. waterfront plus approx.  8100 ft. lakefront on West Lake. 155 acres. $465,000.  3ARGAIN HARBOUR  Approx. 1400 fOehoice deep waterfront on approx. 6% acres;  located at the end of Spicer Rood. Two partially furnished cot-  toges, beach. Owner has tentative approval to divided into 2  parcels. $195,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  RUBY LAKE ... 105 ft. nice waterfront, partially cleared, ready  for building. Electricity available. Oft Hallowell Road. $12,500,  FRANGIS PENINSULA 7  2 BR home on 103' waterfront lot. Has oil furnace, notuiOl wood  finish in living room, view of harbour and Gulf. Sheltered deep  water moorage. $38,000.  VIEW LOTS U GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In o beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas ond port  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  RUBY LAKE  Lot 25 ��� large corner 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 ana trails through property. Approx.. 300  feet to beach, $35,000.  MARY ISLAND  4.8 acres, located right in Pender Harbour. 1,500 ft. waterfront..  Phone, hydro, and water. Log house. Excellent for a group invest--,  ment. $125,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  Good investment property - approx: 33 acres with 1,800 ft. of  tidal waterfront, highway frontage. $85,000.  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.  v-��::     -   MARINA & BOATYARD ���' \*'  2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' waterfront, boat louncliVng  ramp partially built, floats, boot shop 24'x50' with all necessary  heavy shop equipment, 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. Rood.access possible. An excellent group  investment. $125,000.  PRIME COMMERCIAL LOCATION, EGMONT  Corner lot wltrj approx. 80 ft, waterfront and over 200 ft. comer  road frontage. 26 ft. water tax) business and small automotive gas  station also included in price of $32,000.  GARDEN BAY  One bedroom Panabodo 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 marinae.  $26,000.  AAADEIRA PARK  Nice treed lots, some with outstanding views ��� with rough driveways in. Close to school, stores, post office and marinas. $7,000  to $11,000. 1 ������.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Lorgo treed lot, 100' by approx. 235'. Close to stores, post office,  marinas and government wharf. $6,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Large, level view lot overlooking Lee Bay. Close to marina, gov't  wharf and good salmon fishing. $8,000.  AAADEIRA PARK  Exceptionally good view lot serviced with water ond hydro. Walking distance to school, stores, post office ond marinas. $11,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  13.8 acres of attractively treed park-like property. Has approx.  350 feet of good waterfront, Creek through proporty. Close to  Saklnaw Lako access road and boat launching, Excellent for a  group purchase���room for several cottages on proporty. $36,000.  WARNOCK ROAD  Nicely treed and level mobile home site or building lot, $8,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-JN  Clean and well equipped business, complete with licensed dining  room, drlvo-ln take out service, 3 BR suite for operator. 5-year  leasa available. Located on  tho waterfront and Hlqhway   101.  Shows excellent return on full price of $25,000 plus stock.  , SECRET COVE AREA  160 odres of fairly level, land above the highway - roods ond trails  throughout. $70,000.  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT RESORT -  MADEIRA PARK  289 feot sheltered waterfront with floats, 3.85 landscaped and  torroced acres, six modern furnished housekeeping units, camp  grounds and washroom facilities. Four boots and motors. Owner's  3 bedroom homo. Plenty of room for expansion for more units,  campers, trailer space and marina facilities. Selling at less than  replacement cost of lond ond buildings. $110,000.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  OiiillSlilii  REALTY LTD.  j Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Ponder Harbour 883-223:.  \r  \      7 ^ { \  ��� 5  /-  v  -\1  ~,'-1^i-  ���-.*__ __*;.  '4  y  \  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc AUTOS/TRUCKS (�����_..)       AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont)       LEGAL NOTICES  4970 FPBD pick-up, 32,000  i miles, reasonable. Phone 885*  2315. 2486-32  -1  -��� i    _. i   --1 ..i __     -i ���i. i.      i     i ���      i -i  1965 MGB, excellent condition,  two tops, new paint, $1300.  Phone 886-2300.-        * 2481-30  1987    CARUNA   1600    G.T.,  39,000 miles, new paint, like  ntto. Ph. 886-2300.  v  2483-30  '72 MERCURY Montego M.X.,  ���   % door H.T., V-8 auto, P.B.,  PA, .$3995. Phone alter' 6 p.m.  885.9339. 2485-32  AUSTIN Mini MKH sedan,  46,000 miles. New tires and  radio. Excellent condition  throughout; $800 or best offer  considered.)Phone 886-9538.  ��� 2490-32  1953 DODGE, 2 door, excellent  v condition, city tested, $100.  Phone after 5:30 pj__ 885-9480.'  ,   ,       ~   2114-30  VOLKSWAGEN   1965   Beetle  1200, recent overhaul, very  economical, offers. Phone 885-  2664. 2608-30  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687*6445  SOAMES POINT: Well-oppointed fully modern summer Home on large landscaped view lot. Two bedroom,  sundeck. $19,700.  I960.CHEV. 1 ton panel truck,  offers. Ph. 885-2228.   2478-30  1966 4 door Chevy II auto,  station wagon. Phone 885*  9613.         2498-30 v  197Q COUGAR hard top, excellent     condition,     radio,  power disc brakes, auto, offers.  Phono 885-2664. 2609-30  1972 GTO, 12,000 miles, tilt,  P.S., P.B., 400 4 barrel 3  spd. Honeycomb mags, $5700.  new. Offers.- Ph. 885-2309.   \  . 2043-30  SUNSHINE  COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  PUBLIC HEARING  ZONING  GIBSONS VILLAGE LOTS ������ View lots for development. All services, including sewer, underground  wiring, blacktop roads. Price $6,600 to $6,900 cash.  GIBSONS BLUFF ��� Two bedroom home nestled on  panoramic large view lot, landscaped within its surroundings. This seven-year-old home has to be seen  to be appreciated: fireplace, sundeck, part basement,  carport; Make on appointment to view at full price  $29,500. Mortgage available.  ABBS ROAD: 2 bedroom home on panoramic view lot.  Ideal  for retirement.  Driveway, carport.  $25,800.  Terms.  BEAUTY SALON: Exclusive to Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre, real going business. Very reasonably priced,  plus stock.  54 ACRES WITH VIEW right to Vancouver. Excellent holding property. F.P. $75,000.   .  LEEK ROAD ��� Over 2 acres with subdivision potential. Partly cleared. Good holding property or retreat.  y F.P. $9,000. Try your offer.  SELMA PARK ���-~ Did you know you can buy this  home for $14300 only? Keep your money in the  bank and pay the land lease from the interest. Cash  or terms. Ideal for retirement. Living room, bedroom,  kitchen and part basement. Wall-to-wall carpets. A  real gem. Close to Sechelt village, transportation  and hospital.  DERBY ROAD ��� Sechelt. Almost new tworstorey  home on view lot. Sizeable living room,' three-bedrooms, rec. room, JVi bathrooms, sundeck, $24,000  ���^ 7 full price. ' '<  .   '   '  TUWANEK ��� A delightful area, close to Sechelt.  Weoffer a practically new, well-built home on a view  \lbt, only $26,000. Let us show you this one.  ACREAGE ������ ANYWHERE . . . IF YOU WANT TO  SELL YOURS/SEE US FOR RESULTS.  LISTINGS     WANTED  K; A. Crosby 886-2098 ��� J. E. White 886-2935  J.iVisser 886-2531 ��� Mike Blaney 886-7436  BOATS & ENGINES  19' FIBREGLAS over plywood  boat with 1972 80 H.P. Mercury O.B. Phone 886-2096.   2426-30  12' KAYAK, well built, good  condition. Phone 886-9660.    .  \  2458-31  1965   SANGSTERCRAFT,, 65  Merc, Holsclaw trailer.' Ph."  885-9820.  2468-31  36' TUG���65 GM diesej, $10,-  , 000. Will consider part trade.  886-2459. 2493-32  if    PETERBOROUGH    O/B  hull Ph. 885-9365.     2497-32  14 FOOT P.G, boat for sale  in good shape, no motdr. Ph.  '  836-7351. 2004-30  12' ALUMINIUM boat and 10  H.P.  Johnson  motor,  $400.  Phone 885-9089. 2610-30  1972-25 h.p. JOHNSON  O/B MOTOR  Has tack and power tilt. Less  than .20 hours running time.  Special price $1695.  Sechelt Home Service  885-2812   9369-30  LIVESTOCK  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's  Horse,  Chicken,  Hog  & Cattle Feeds  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One  mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road .886-7527  ' 9292-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds.by order.   258-tfn  PETS   7.-'"\;.i y -a^;" '  TOY   and; miniature   Poodle  piippi^!rblacks',71"apricot", 1  silver. Ph. 885-9797.     2462-31 ���  YEAR old, male and female  , rabbits, also baby, bunnies,  also poodle clipping and  groOming. Phone 885-9797.  2464-32  WANTED TO BUY  House for family of 4, private.  Reply  Box  1636,  Peninsula  Times, Box, 310, Sechelt.    1636-tfn  WOODEN   water  tank,   3000-  5000 gallons. Phone 885-2582..  ���  2446-31  USED construction type wheel  barrow   and   small   electric  cement mixer. Phone 883-9035.  2488-30  AMENDMENT   TO  BY-LAW  Pursuant to s.703 of the  Municipal Act, a public hearing will be held at 8:00 p.m.,  Friday, June 22, 1973, at the  Old Irvine's Landing SchooL  Irvine's Landing Road, and  Sinclair Bay Road, to consider  By-law No, 35(18) ��� Zoning  By-law 1W. 35, 1970. All persons who deem their interest  in property affected by the  proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be  heard on matters contained in  the by-law.  The intent of the by-law is  to rezone D.L. 2951 and D.L.  3994 at Hotel Lake to AR-2 -  2 acre rural residential.v  'Take notice that the above  is a synopsis of a by-law that  may- be inspected at the Regional District Office, Davis  Bay, at the times indicated, -  namely Monday to Friday,  8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1:00  p.m. to 4:00 p.m., and the synopsis-is not intended to be and  is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law.  Sunshine Coast Regional..  Pistrict  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  C. F. Gooding   .  Administrator.  9364-pub. June 13 and 20, 1973.  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  PUBLIC HEARING  AMENDMENT TO  ZONING BY-LAW  - Pursuant to s.703 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing w__  be held at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, June 27, 1973, at the  Roberts Creek Hall, Roberts  Creek, B.C. to consider By-law  No. 35(17) ��� a by-law  to amend the Sunshine  Coast Regional District Zoning  By-law No. 35, 1970. AH per-,  sons who deem their interest  in property affected by the  proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity ' to be  heard on matters contained in  the by-law.  The ifttent of the By-law is  to rezone Lot 4, Plan 13959,  Parcels A and B, Plan. 8649,  Block 21,7 D.L. 810 on Ha_t  Road from A - 5 acre Rural  Holding to RII - Residential.  Take notice thati-he above is  a synop^-M a! by-law that  may be inspected at the Regional District office, Davis Bay  at the times indicated, namely,  Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m.  to 12:30 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. to  4:00 p.m., and the synopsis is  not intended to be and is not  deemed to be an interpretation  of the By-law.  Charles F.  Gooding  Administrator  Sunshine Coast Regional  "District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  ��� 8371-pub. June 20 and 27, 1973.  FOR SALE  "v1.  FORTUNATE   ARE   the residents  with homes along the beach at Davis  Wednesdoy, June 20, 1973  *f? ���    -"^>>y  ^^AAA^^A^^A^'^^  N*7  The Peninsula Times  looking north from the pier at Davis  Bay.  ^Jfa'Z��>%F&%  Ofaussei. say, in house .. .  Canada must develop  coastal fish policy  BABY, to 3 yr. old children's  olothes,   like   new.   Double  portable laundry tubs.  Cedar  kindling. 885-2620. 2384-30  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  833-2417.  1149-tfn  ALDER wood, any length. 885-  2678. 2372-30  Chamber raps  socialism, NDP  TAKING  a  fighting    stance,  the B.C.  Chamber of Commerce, meeting in  annual convention in Kamloops last week,  took a resounding whack at an economic  system based on socialism.   '  ' As the delegate representing the Powell River Chamber, vice-president Bill  Gardiner reported that the provincial  body intends to inform the people that  "our present economic system has provided and can continue to provide greater  benefits to the community than an economic system bas&l oh socialism."  The approved resolution also asked  the provincial Chamber to make the people aware that "some current legislation  imposed by the NDP government has already created, hardship and unemployment in some of our vital industries and  lost certain other employment-creating  industries, and will inevitably, lower the  ... standard of living in B.C." -  ^"Tte'__eetl_^;en4oxs.^''the;Olaih!b^''ot'  Commerce principle that public ownership should be restricted to activities for  which there is a "demonstrated need",  and which cannot be served competitively by the private sector.  Alternate education topic  at Pender Harbour meeting  PENDER ^Harbour���Discussion on an alternate education program will take  place in the Pender Harbour Community Centre, June 26, 7:30 p.m. All interested persons are invited to attend.  "CANADA must develop and implement  a policy that will give us jurisdiction  over our fishery resources in the waters  adjacent to our coastline, to the edge of  the continental shelf and slope and, if  necessary, to the limit of 200 miles in  order that we can conserve and develop  these resources", said Harry. Olaussen,  member of parliament for Coast-Chilco-  tin, in a speech given in the House of  Commons last week during the debate  on a motion dealing with, fishery resources on and over the continental Shelf  and slope.  "Fishery resources harvested by Canadian fishermen in or out of Canadian  territorial .waters are also exploited by  fishermen of other countries in the high  seas adjacent to Canadian territorial  waters," said Olaussen. "Unless positive  action is taken by the government of  Canada to enforce the Canadian maritime  boundaries and to extend these boundaries beyond the present 12-mile limit,  there can be;no planned program of tish-  eries management and conservation."   ''  "If, however, action can be taken by  this country to preserve its interests,  then Canadians engaged in the primary  fishing operation and in the many processing industries, will be assured of a  means of livelihood for many generations to come."  "I welcome," Olaussen said, "the.  amendment to the motion before us,  which I seconded, that, this'house assert  ownership by Canada of anadromous fish  spawned within our borders and the exclusive right to harvest- .the same.' The  views  expressed in the house  will go  a long way towards the formulation of  policies that will bring long-term benefits  to this country."  Olaussen also urged the government  to take steps to bring about improved  air-sea rescue operations.' "It is imperative" said Olaussen, "if we are to expand our fishing operations and if we  want safety for our fishermen, that this  be treated as a priority matter."  Several persons fined  forimi  SECHELT���-In provincial court, Howard  Martin Blondeau, guilty of impaired  driving and for refusing to take a breathalyzer test, was sentenced to 14. days in  jaiL It was his second such offence.  Jack Fox of Sechelt, charged with impaired driving, was fined $300 and had  his driver's licence suspended for 30-doysv"  Gordon Henderson, charged Twith wUL.;.  ful damage at the; Wakefield inn,: was'  fined $50.  Court was    told Henderson  smashed a window.  Harold- Johnson was fined $250 for  no insurance on his vehicle.  Jacob Stroomer of Powell River, driving while his licence was under suspension, was fined $100.  Arthur Jensen of Pender Harbour,  was charged with' impaired driving and  for refusing to take a breathalyzer test,  was fined a total of $450���$300 for impaired and $150 for refusing to'blow. His  driver's licence was restricted fonuse only  from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. lor threeVmortths.  1~  MULTIPLE L  OF  LISTING  SERVICE  !fc.  )X 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ncoast ESTATES  -ESTATES LTD_���___ '  REAL ESTATE  LTD.  PHONE 885-2241  JERTS CREEK  Mini Ranch ��� 3-bedroom ranch-style on two long* treed  lots, 66 x 195 ft. each. Living-Dining-room combination.  ^ Large utility and laundry room. Auto, oil heat. Shake roof.  ' leal for young family. Small hone barn and storage shed,  ecluded location, yet close to store, post office and beach.  ,'.P. $27,500. C0II Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241   or  Wes. 885-2053 or 885-2385.  SPECIALTY STORE  rt street location, Health Foods, etc. Good lease arrange^  lint. Doing $500 per month net. F.P.  $6,500 Including  ck. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-  S3 or 885-2385.  BROOKS COVE WATERFRONT  ( ��� 150 ft. waterfront. Very private, good swimming beach.  Lot is 2/3 of on acre In size and hos lots of trees. F.P.  $24,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or evenings  885-2053, B8&2385.  GOWER POINT  Fully serviced 93' x 217' lot with a view. Easy access to  safe beach ond good fishing. $7,950. Coll. Jock or Stan  Anderson 885-2241 or evenings 885-2053, 885-2385.  acc��i  And<!  ROBERTSi CREEK VIEW  to beach. Fruit traps on the lot. All cleared. Easy  and fully serviced. F.P.  $6,250. Call Jack or Stan  805-2241 or evenings 885-2053, 885-2385.  SARGENT BAY  Close to beach and almost half acre of treed privacy Power  available. Many largo trees. F.P. $6,500. Call Jack or Stan  Andorson 885-2241 or evenings 885-2053, 885-2385.  FOR SALE (Continued)  500 GALLON heavy duty lined  water- tank, $150. Roll rim  bath   c/w   fittings,   excellent  condition,   $30.   Light   fixture  Sulley style, $10. Phone 885-  469.  2418-30  HOSPITAL bed, '60 Chev car,  .2-6' wire gates, 2 rolls wire  fencing, stainless' steel sink  complete, doors with hardware,  trunk, other items. Phone 885-  2038. 2500-30  8 TRACK stereo recorder,  2  speakers staftd, AM-FM radio  $175. Viking   mini-dryer,  $80.  PhOne 886-9380 after 0 p.m.  2612-30   __l���   SMALL utlillty trailer, 2 spare  wheels, $30. Phone 885-2880.  2605-30  FOR SALE (Continued)  12' RUNABOUT,  1967 G.M.C.  %   ton"  pick-up   box,   and  double   cement   laundry   tub.  Ph. 886-2598 evenings. 2425-30  1972 MONTE Carlo, P.B., auto.  P.S., 9800, miles, very good  condition. Phone 885-2084.  2475-30  30    GALLON    electric    H.W.  tank,   good   condition,   $25.  Phone  883-2231. 2479-30  23" R.C.A   console T.V., twin  speakers, good condition, $60.  Steel culvert 20*xl2 inches, as  new,   $50.   Phone  886-2917.  2011-30  HOUSEHOLD     goods,     T/VV  kitchen sot, buffet etc. Ph.  886-2196. 2047-30  REDROOFFS ROAD  18,000 to 24,000 sq. ft. lots Priced from $3,600. Paved  rckids. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or evenings  885-2053, 885-2385.  2 0EDRC  Two I  GIBSONS     ,  .room, full basement home with excellent view. Large  comer \lot, central location. Room for expansion. Auto, oil  furnaci, fireplace. F.P. $22,900. Call Jack or Stan Anderson  885-2241  or evenings 885-2053, 885-2385.  DAVIS BAY _ VIEW  65'x 122' lot, fully serviced, driveway on the property, only  steps to beach. F.P. $6,500. Call Jack or Stan Andorson  885-2241 or evenings 885-2053, 885-2385.  VIEW HOME  4 bedroom, full basement homo, 1548 sq. ft. with sundeck. All wall-to-wall carpets. Crestwood kitchen, two sets  of bathroom plumbing. Large comer lot. F.P. $37,906. Call  Jack or Stan Anderson 885-224) or evenings &85-2053,  885-2385.  SUNSHINE COAST HEATING ��. SHEET METAL BUSINESS  Building, stock and business. Going concern In progressiva  area. 2,400 sq. ft, building, cemente block. One store rented  ot $130 month. Loupe commercial lot. Room to expand up  ond out. Owner tired. Full price $57,500. Call Jock or Stan  Anderson 885-2241 or evenings 885-2385, 885-2053.  WATERFRONT -��� PENDER HARBOUR  Two odjolnlng waterfront lots. 1 % aero and 206 feet of pro-  ' tected waterfront. Nicely treed with fir and arbutus. Includes  a modem well-built 2-bedroom furnished cottage; power,  water and septic tank. A steal at $45,000. Terms. Call Bob  Leo 083-2279 or 883-2330.  PENDER HARBOUR REM LTD.  Real Estqte & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  ON THE BEACH ��� Large  1200 sq. ft. home on  approx. 2 act;es. 150 ft. frontage. Close In, yet secluded locotion. F.P. $60,000. l  LAKEFRONT  Aprox.   360'  frontage   on   lake   rising  slightly   from   lake  GIBSONS,- BRUSHWOOD RANCH  ' Five ocrvSu all cleored and In postutw, fenced for paddocks.  7-box-stolifcd bam with attached tack roojfn. Municipal water  ond seasonal creek; good potential development site. Three  bedroom home with two sets of plumbing and a brick fireplace Close to all facilities. Full price $57,500. Call Jack or  Ston Anderson 885-2241 or evenings 885-2033, 685-2385.  a si  back onto a gentlo slopo. Nicely treed. Secluded. 1 mile from  shopping centre. 4.2.   acres. Asking $27,500. Terms, Call  Dob Lee 863-2279 or 883-2330.  WATERFRONT HOME  03 feet sheltered moorage, private wharf In Sofo harbor.  CoVerad porch on front of house. Woter, power. Full prk*  $30,000. Terms, Call Dob Lee 083-2279 or 883-2330.  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  BENCH LAND ��� Approx. 150 acres, could be subdivided,. Has timber and gravel. F.P. $750 per acre.  This is an excellent buy at $32,500. Can be financed.  MODULAR HOME ��� 1230 sq. ft. of living space.  3 bedrooms. Master bedroom ensulte, largo living  room and family or TV room. On level, landscoped lot.  This Is an oxcellent buy at $32,000. Can bo financed.  WATERFRONT -��� Excellent lovel 130 fy. (ot with  S.W. exposure. Has good weekend accommodation  for family. Full price $33,000. This is good valuo.  FOUR LOTS ��� all with view, some with water and  power. F.P. $8,500 each.  __-y_  ���   ���   -���     -i  TWO VIEW LOTS ��� Full panoramic sea viow of  harbor and Islands. Fully serviced. F,P. $9,000 each.  FOR SALE (Continued)  1 KITCHEN table and 4 chairs,  one B-W 19" TV with moveable stand, 1 folding clothes  hor_e, one pair of sander discs,  1 hanging clothes dryer, 2  bedside tables, 1' 12' aluminum boat with oars, 2 fluorescent lights as new. Phone 885-  .635. ,    2408-30  STANDARD Royal typewriter,  and Console electric sewing  machine. Phone 885-9807.  ^  2409-30  DOES your office spend much  time putting sets of printed  material together? This used  (but just like new) electric  collator will save you hoM-sl  Collates up to 8 sheets of  paper. ' up to 8x14 size, , on  electric operation. New cost,  about $300. Take this for only  $125. P. R. News, 4548 Marine  Ave., Powell River, B.C.  n/c-3l  "TEENEY"   trailer,   take   16-  foot boat in good condition  a bargain at $125. Phone 885-  2880. 2110-30  %" PLYWOOD cuttings used  2"xl0" 12' long. Phono 085-  2315. 2604-30  MOTORCYCLE,   1009   Norton  Comando  fast  back,  recent  overhaul,   offers.   Phone   805-  2004. v 2007-30  MORTGAGES  HOMEOWNERS  Use the equity in your home  (paid for or not) to consolidate  tiresome bills, make home improvements, ot purchase needed items. For lower rates and  prompt service, please call  FIRST CITIZENS  FINANCE CO. LTD.  552 W.  Broadway,  Vancbuver 0, B.C. 872-2604  Eves,  and Weekends:  Mr. Evans 506-3507  Mr. Williams 206-2030  9332-tfn  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438  Marine  Drive,  West  Vancouver,  B.C.  Phono 020-3256  0227-tfn  USE NEWS ADHIUEF3  TO SELL. RENT. SWAP. BUY  ? M RENT ?  J  ��� WE NEED LISTINGS ���  Call: John Breen      Jock Herttion       Archie Drayton  883-2794 883-2745 883-9926  ..���..-..,  Look at thi_! All for only $99 per month. Completely  self-contained ond private. New furniture, drapes and  modern colored appliances. Do you rent It? No! You  put $99 down and buy It! All for only $99 per month  with no payments for 45 days, .t't a new 1973 two  bedroom C.S.A. approved mobile homo from COSMOPOLITAN. Why rent any longer! Why throw mora  money out the window. It's time to flat the most out  of your hond earned dollars. Phono Lease Manager  right now at 438-2421 collect.  COSMOPOLITAN HOMES LTD.  5912 KINGSWAY  SOUTH BURNABY, B.C.  437-9738    _, _!  .'. i L    mmeemaamaem  iiiii_iwiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiii_iiiiiiiffli__iii_ll  ��"A  .1  ���\  '_, \  mmmm ..  Page 8  The Peninsula Time*        Wednesday, June 20/1973  Sechelt News Notes  T"  ANOTHER LANDMARK in Sechelt was bu__t by Joe Spangler as a gen- building was the village's library for  is about to be transformed. The top eral store and. Mr. and Mrs. Jack several years. Redman said-.that be-  ftoor \0f the drain Saw Centre on Redman bought it in 1947 and occu- sides removing the top of the build-  Cowrie Street is to be removed. Ac- pied it until 1963 then built the new ing, the firm is building 2,400 square  cording to Bruce Redman, the build- Red and White store near the bank feet addition on the back to house  ing is one of the oldest conune��_al in 196?. The Chain Saw Centre took a new shop and marine centre,  buildings still being used. 1-te store over in 1963. The upstairs   of the ;A? ���  ��� ��� ���  Clean and prosperous  England still green and lovely;  ontskn London, says correspondent  by MARY TINKLEY  HaWwoon. Bsy corrapondeni  WHILE the approaches to London may  offer the overseas visitor a quite depressing welcome, outside the cities England is as green.and lovely as ever it was:  Even our old home in Chipstead, Surrey,  less than 20 miles from the centre of  London, is still a peaceful and quiet backwater, with the garden secluded by the  tall cypress trees which my late husband planted 47 years ago.  Travelling by train to Cornwall, I  passed^ through mile after mile of rolling  green 'country, with neat towns and  properbus looking farms. Even through  the industrial midlands, once known as  the black country, the air is now cleaner  and I was surprised to find pleasant  farmland around the great industrial  towns of Birmingham and Wolverhampton.  ' Possibly the most lovely county of all  is Dorset, where I visited friends in the  unspoiled little town of Beaminster, but.  it is a rich man's county, for this is where  the feudal system has lasted longest In  England. Here there are many levels of  society, ranging from "county" to peasant Much of the land is parcelled into  big estates owned by the very wealthy.  One of these estates was recently acquired by the Nuffield Tfust at a staggering  price, for use as a place of refuge for  senile old ladies.  HUNTING COSTLY  When it is open season for duck or  pheasant, if you want a day's shooting,  on, one of these great estates, it wiU  probably cost you ��20 ($50) per gun  per day, and even then you don't necessarily keep all you bag. On one estate,  the hunter Is allowed to keep a brace of  birds and the rest are-handed over to the  owner's agent or gamekeeper. The same  thing applies to fishing. One has to be  wealthy to buy fishing rights on {)even  a small stretch of one of the English or  Scottish salmon rivers.  In Cornwall I stayed at the delightful little town of Rock, across from  Padstow. It was from Padstow that the  first clippers are believed to have sailed  on regular passenger routes to the U.S.  Now the harbor is silted up with golden  sand and only small boats can get in  and out, but the miles of firm sand ore  excellent for long walks and a paradise  for children.  Returning by Weston-super-Mare, 1  visited Doug Wheeler, the former editor  of Tho Times nnd his wife Morels. Marcia  is working for the Bristol Omnibus Company while Doug is busy on improvements to their attractive new home in  Worle, a quiet suburb of Weston-super-  Mare. They both sent greetings to all  their old friends.  I stopped off at Bath for a look at  this ancient and gracious city whose history dates back 2,000 years!. The Romans  who discovered the hot springs, built the  Roman baths there about 55 B.C. and  the city was founded in the year 48 A.D.  during the conquest of Britain by the  Emperor Claudius. In 1702, in the reign  of Queen Anne, it became tho most fas!--  iohable city in England and among the  famous people who lived . there were  Charles Dickens, Jane Austen, Lord and  Lady Nelson, Lady Hamilton, . Oliver  Cromwell and Richard (or Beau) Nash,  a gambler who was noted for bis extravagance and the excellence of his taste  and manners and who became known as  the virtual king of Bath. This beautiful  city, with its fine regency architecture,  has -some interesting old buildings, including the Abbey Church built in 1499,  which stands on the site of a Soman  temple dedicated to Minerva. Town plan  riedly erect' a small cottage after dark.  The first thing they would build would  be the chimney because there had to be  a fire in the grate and the chimney smoking by morning to make good the claim.  Another custom was that when the house  was finished, the squatter would throw  his tools as far as possible from the house  and the tools would mark the boundary  of the land he could claim. His next action would be to plant hedges to mark  the boundary and for this he would use  any twigs which he could find growing  around,, and so these overnight houses  nirilf"was __troduc^_#j^^^ caai&O-tejiy^^^ by 'their mix-  a few hideous modern-twcturesrnarrihg    &Mmd&;MA' "vyy '  ��i_.   i x���   __-"'_._._.   __*__-". '-.���>'���    .;���_'���--.���;.., - i_l   \i7"7:'_7. .��       .-:'������. . _..'_,  the beauty of the city:  ANCIENT PRIORY  Returning to Hampshire through the  New Forest, where there are, now specified areas for trailer camps, I visited  Chris .church, a pleasant town close to  Bournemouth and famous for its ancient  priory. Christehurch Priory was built between the years 1050 and 1525. and eon-  tains examples of Norman, Early English, Decorated and Perpendicular architecture. Over five centuries the work  proceeded, with huge .blocks of stone being brought from the quarries at Portland, Swanage and the Isle of Wight on  rafts floating into Christehurch Harbor  and up the River Avon.  There are several legends connected  with the construction, one being that the  Priory was to have been built on St, ,  Catherine's Hill, north of the town and  each day stones were carried up the  hill ready for the next day's work. Every  morning they were mysteriously found  moved down the hill to the site of the  present building. Another legend is that  there was always one more workman  than the number present, on pay .nights.  One of the interesting features of the  Priory are the Misericords, or Indulgence  seats, which have a bracket richly carved  fixed to the underside of the seat to enable the older and less robust of the  monks to take the weight off their feet  during the long hours of monastic services. What changes the old priory has  seen, for on tho occasion when I visited  there, it was being used for a Salvation  Army rally.  OVERNIGHT HOUSES  One of the most Interesting small  houses I visited was a cottage in Montgomeryshire, Wales, The original part of  the house had been built in 17G0 as an  "overnight houso." According to an 18th  century custom, if a man could put up  a house on common land overnight, he  could claim what is probably tho equivalent of our squatters' rights. It became  the custom for would-be squatters to prepare their materials beforehand and, hur-  Rhydcyartj the house where I stayed,  has d hedfte of holly, blacktorn; elderberry, maple, hazel, sycamore, wild rose  and many other plants. The era of' the  "overnight house" ended with the passing of an enclosure act and the house was  eventually sold by auction in 1815 when  the first title was awarded. The present  owners have added an extension to the  house but have preserved its' unique  character. It has a narrow staircase,  beams of local oak and a recessed fireplace, with an oven in the side of the  wall.  DECIMAL   SYSTEM  One Of the chief changes I found in  England was the new decimal system  of money. England still has its pound  sterling, but with only 100 new pennies  . to the pound instead of the old 240 pence.  ?The pound has certainly shrunk in value  since I was there in 1947. The cost of  living is extremely high and had just  been increased by a government value  added tax  (commonly known as VAT)  which is being levied as a supplement  on many goods and services, including  hotel accommodation and meals.  Another obvious change is the large  proportion of colored people. On the  London underground trains I estimated  that one person in every ten was colored. Many of them are employed on tho  various  transportation systems.  To the average Canadian, accustomed  to central heating, most English houses  are cold. Maybe you can.get warm in the  lounge but you are likely to shiver when  you move to your bedroom. In several  houses I visited they had storage heaters  which are filled with bricks and which  arc heated by electricity during the night  when there is a cheaper rate for electric  . power. The bricks hold the heat and give  Warmth for beat part of tho day.  The Common Market was a frequent  subject ot conversation in England. Moat  thoughtful people felt that tho British  entry into the community was inevitable,  but most of them did not think they hod  entered the market on as favorable terms  ns they should have done.  ERIC Grafe has his mother, Frau Lisa  Grafe, and aunt, Else Husa, visiting  from.Berlin, Germany with him and his  family in West Sechelt.,  Visitor to Davis Bay was long-time  friend of Mrs. Margaret Shaw,1 Mrs.  Margaret Barry from Bakersfield, Calif.  Enjoying themselves at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Roy Lindstrom and with'Mrs.  Margaret Shaw ��a.e Mr, and Mrs. Al  Grattart from Powell River.  Visitors from Kamloops staying at. Mr.  and Mrs. R. R. Hanna,! West Sechelt, are  their son and daughter Jin-law, Mr. and  Mrs. Richard Hanna and daughter, Maureen.  It was a grandson, Jeffrey Stephen  Moore, that called Mrs. Hilda Carey to  Victoria, born May 22 to Dennis and Jo-  __nne Moore. He weighed in at 8% lbs.  3 oz. and was duly christened June 8.  Mr. and 'Mrs. Ron Redman, and son  Don, from Vancouver, stayed with brother Sid, of West Sechelt They had a  pleasant time, visiting the rest of the  Redman family, Art and Mary and Jack  and Lee.\ ,  Mrs. Art Redman's sister, Mrs. Norman Thornley, Vancouver, was a visitor  to the Redman's home in Sechelt.  Mrs. Anne Hampton of Prince Rupert  used to spend her summers working in  Sechelt. This year's visit was spent with  her sister, Mrs. Marie Montgomery, West  Sechelt.   .  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kohuch with  Tracey. and Charlene, flew down to  Wynyard, Sask. before Easter. They  were greeted with a Snowstorm and the  weather kept them on their farm waiting to put in the crops for three weeks.  They managed to do this the last two  ��� weeks in May. Returning via train was a  most enjoyable trip^ especially for the  children.  For Capt. Gordon and Myheera Jones,  it was a return holiday trip, travelling  on the same vessel as last year, tlie.Prin- .  cess Patricia for eight days journey up  the coast, a beautiful trip. This week,  brother Allan Hughes Jones, and wife  Helen, came to visit Gordon's "wee",  house, from San Francisco. The Allan  Jones', Will continue on a tour .of Canada.'  , First Wilson Creek fly-up to Guides  with seven brownies participating, was  held at Selma Park Hall,. June 14. Brown  owl, Joan Newsham and snowy owl, Cor-  rine Martin, gave the brownies their  wings and" watched as they left their  packs to take their first step into guides.  Captain Muriel Gibson, Lt. Linda Robilliard with their 16 Guides, were there  to receive them to complete the cere-  ��� mony.  Capt. Gibson saw that all the Brownies attending played games with the  guides and ate cakes and cookies made  and served by the guides to the attending parents.  A special  thanks    is  Sue    to  both.  ;   guide leaders for giving Wilson Creek a  guide company they can be proud of and  enjoy.       ,  The leaders of the Wilson Creek  guides and brownies showed their appreciation to Commissioner Harriet Newton, for all the time and energy she gave  the guide movement, by giving her a  cream and sugar with ah owl perched  on the lid.  The brownies who flew up were: Lynne Creighton, Wendy Olson, Louise Higgs,  Lisa English, Rhonda Doyle, Valerie Tait  and Cherie Martin. ���  The bad weather in the B.C. interior  was following Chuck and Peggy Ayers,  and their travelling companions, Bob and  Yvette Kent. Kootenay Lake, Chase and  Kamloops were a few of the places they  dragged the dark clouds. It didn't stop  Peggy Connor  them fromxStch_ng_^m^rafi_30W trout  with Peggy outfishing the rest* will), the  first  and the most.  They  saw a fair  amount of wildlife, moose, deer, elk, with  their young. '     .'.''./ ;  Stephen Foley, nephew of Mjfs. C.  Ayers, left this past weekend for Vancouver. He has been staying at the Ayers  while working at the new IGA store in  Pender Harbour for three weeks;  "The Uprise party of.the year was  held Saturday, June 9, when Gerry Wood,  aided by sister Ryl, planned a party at  St. Hilda's Church Hall for their parents,  Mr. and Mrs. Alan Wood on the Occasion  of their 25th wedding anniversary;. Music  was by the Penn'Kings, with food provided by relatives and friends who came  to congratulate them.  - Out-of-town guests included Phil and  Hilda De Leenheer, Williams Lake; Alf  and _\nn Garry, POwell River; Mr. and  Mrs. Keen, and Linda Linstrom, Vancouver, brother Bob and Audrey Wood  from Powell. River, with friends locally  making up the 36 guests taking part  Mrs. Hilda De Leenheer, long-time  neighbor of the Woods, brought a most  beautiful self-decora ted cake all the way  from Williams Lake. Friends who pitched  in to help were Mrs. Beulah Lawson,  Mrs. Stoley_^Ftearnley, Mrs. Helen Weh-  Charter booking time  is reduced to 30 days  THE Canadian Transport Commission,  . bowing to pressure from Canadas airlines, has again agreed to reduce the lead _  . booking time for Advanced. Booking  Charters, according to Ben Simen-Fslvy,  of Turistano International Travel, Sechelt ,  For July and August departure, passengers now only need to book 30 days  prior to departure instead of 60. The lead  time had already been reduced from 90  to 60 days for those months.  At the same time carriers need only  submit a final list of passengers for ABC  departure during those months.  For September the lead time has been  cut from 90 to 60 days,.although,airlines  will still be compelled' to submit a provisional and final list of passengers to the  government  According to a spokesman fox; the CTC  . in Ottawa the move resulted froin an airline plea. The carriers insisted that charterers were not able to compilei: passenger  lists in time to meet the old deadlines.  It is understood that ABC bookings  are so meagre that organizers needed the  extra time to fill the flights still left on  Uie books even after numerous cancella- /  '   .ions, y \ 7 -: j .,.7  Scientists of the Canadian Forestry '  Service have discovered, a n^ethod of ar- :���  resting the development of Dutch elm;  method.  _.      ���_  disease and preventing it from attacking?  handl. It was\ great party, a well de* > certain trees using a new chemical known)  served tribute, to this popular couple of as CFS-1020 and a pressure root-injection  West Sechelt. -.--������  Transfer item corrected  MICHAEL Palmer, who admired to an  impaired driving charge recently, was  transferred to 7 Elphinstone. Secondary  School from Burnaby Central high school  not Burnaby Correction Centre as reported in The Times,    v  Anxiety in human life is what squeaking and grinding are in machinery that  is not oiled, In life, trust is the oil  .-���������_      _!._    ��� I -' ._.,_������        -      .li    l|. ..,1���       _,   II   . . ||   ���    ���      .,    .  .UllllllllllllllllltlfllllMIIUUIlMaiUUllllllllllllflllllllllllll^  Home Ltd*  Serving the Sunshine Coast  24 hours a day.  MISS BITS  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wborf tLeei . SedMll-S-S-VO- -  P.O. BOX aw  H-.lm��ric-Co��tti card* md  wrappings.  Rm 8_0lfe_ ��Mm cupo ��*d Macon,  BouH^mo Homo, local artist* poiitHitfa.  MlllHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllillllllllUillllMIMIIIilR  A COMPLETE FUNERAL  OR MEMORIAL SERVICE  AT MODERATE COST.  ��� Member of '��� '.p  British Columbia Funeral y-  Senrice Association.1  '    ���       7 J :-  __������� 886-9551  .R_-ARRANG��*AINTS  MEMORY MARKERS  J. Roy PoiMm,OwiM-MaMferj'.  Books & Stationery  THE PIONEERS  An illustrated history of early settlement in Conado.  ,- A FIELD GUIDE TO WESTERN BIRDS -  -;y_JtlbP_s'V-DlNi $5-$ 10 A DAY -  POCKET BOOKS  I Ching ~ Earth in Upheaval ��� Lost Mines & Hidden Treasure  Lord of the Rings -r- The Experience of Childbirth ��� The Book offSnr.all  ��� The Magic of Believing ��� The Apprenticeship of Duddy Kroyitz ������  The Red Pony ���' etc.  GRUMBACHER ART SUPPLIES:  Oils, Water Colors, Acrylics, Brushes, Canvasses, Instruction  Oil Pastels.  Cowrie Street  SECHELT  885-2527  |MBM_B__mE��E_-_____8__W  Books,  \_.  BBH-BBBD-EjDHBDiraB-^  Sunshine Coast Credit Unioi  885-9551  WHARF STREET ��� P.O. BOX 376  SECHELT. B.C:  885-95iS1  MIGHTY MITES  1  Classified AdBrlefs reach more than  2,500 homos every week.  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THBJHMES  00S-f��S4 ���# 808 .M85 (Se��heft)  80641*1 (CUbaMW. I  ��� ��� ' ' .  tiwi.MiwM^g_i _^-Wi.-W'��tiiW-wi'_WW-wii^ww<_"'_*  ZJuli <dJinina~cJ-���  ounae  ^raci  lltleA  DINNfR SERVED 4:00 P.M. TO 9:30 P.M.  Wi ALSO CATER TO BANQUETS  PAS-TIES, MEETINGS, ETC.  fHOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Covo, ��__C.  Phono [fer reservation 88$*B8��8  ���     \  UNE>��R NEW MANAGEMENT: Mary and Pm Macdonald  ISC  DEPOSIT ACCOUNT  (Investment - Savings - Cheqyeing)  I__J1Ti_'__l__l-____l   a\ft M*9/   P��r annum Pa\& 'n*�� *b�� account at the end of each calendar  Pi 1 OCEiD1 1    #%1    O/O   nunrtar.  ___l_ula____l <__ fthfi ���__���___���___ ____rf��rt- tw.l��_._  PnlA  on balances of $500 or mora.  quarter. Calculated on the minimum quo-tarty balance, /raid  Full chequeing privilege-. Service charge 15c each on cheques jHirch<  as_d In advance. No other charges. Personalized cheques available.  CHEQUEING  DEPOSITS - CASH WITHDRAWALS  Deposits may be made by mail. Ho charges.  Any time -7- any .mount  (overdrafts not' ollotred).  STATEJIAENTS    v/lih can��d.ed vouchers supplied monthly, if no activity quarterly.  Use ONE ACCOUNT, your I.S.C. Deposit Account fori  INVESTMENT. Maximum returns for short term. SAVINGS. Regular deposits accumulate rapidly to build Investment potentials. CHEQUEING.  CONVENIENCE.  4  #  for llfo Jnaurod aavlnga, vow hamle aharo account provldoa life Inamamo  and annual dlvldanda.  For long~torm Invoatmonta aak urn about throo and five veer term dopoalte  yloldtng 7% and 8% Intoroat.  Membership. Any roaldont of tho Sunahlno Coaat ollglhlo for momhorahlp.  PJo momhorahlp foam or annual duoa.  Office Houra: Open Tuasday to Saturday, 10:00 ��.m. to 4:00 p.m. Cloead  Monday a.  ���- ���   .'' v --..     { ,.'���,-A AAA/J~ a l^^it'i  >    ���:      ��� - s<;<A   T   A . .      A   ."���*  * V  i  - ��  $.  t: -'  i t  Wednwdoy, June 20, 1973 7.      The Pelinsulo Thhat  *eweemmm^eeee^memmemt  mem\e\emmemm^mem       ���      i    i *m*mm*ekwm*Lmmmem Mi h. ������������!-���   ���ilii_g n l___h__Uwwi  Annual convention . . ���  \  Credit unions to meet  \  in Vancouver June 25-29  NEARLY 600 representatives from credit  unions and co-operatives in B.C. are  expected to attend the 1973 annual meeting of B.C. Central Credit Unidh at the  Hotel Vancouver during the week of June  25 to 29.  Represented at Uie meeting will be  Sunshine Coast, Pender Harbour and  Port Mellon Employees credit unions.  B.C, Central Credit Union is owned  and operated by approximately 300 credit  unions, co-operatives and related societies. It supplies a complete range of  financial and technical services to its  member owners.  Delegates will elect representatives to  B.C. Central's board, of directors, review  the financial and annual reports, and  consider a wide range of resolutions relating to credit union and co-operative  activities in British Columbia;     y  A seminar on co-operatives, planned  by B'.C. Central _ co-operative services  office, will be held the first day of the  conference with David Stupid provincial  minister ot agriculture, in attendance;  Proposed changes   in the provincial  RECYCLING  PLANT  �� # #  FOR FREE PICKUP  of yew discarded  PAPER, TIN or GLASS  Phono 886-2717  \  Credit Unions Act will also be discussed  at a day-long seminar June 26. This legislation is scheduled for complete revision in early 1974 and will be the first  major review of the Act since 1961.  Speakers at the conference include  Attorney-General Alex Macdonald and  Commercial Transport and Communications Minister Robert Strachan.'Other  speakers include A. G. Steigerwalt, pro.  lessor of business policy at McMaster  University, speaking about the social  responsibility of credit unions as opposed to their profitability. ~  .    _____HM^v��M^aMa��MM.^BH^_.^H^M__Mi_______.M��r  About fourteen percent of Canada's  harvested forests are regenerated by artificial methods and thfe balance by natural  .means. -7'-  "*���.'������   ..--a"-���������  I  I  FISHING WASNT aU that great, at  least from the dock of Tillicum Bay  Marina, but a bunch of youngsters  stowed off their catches anyway.  The occasion was the first fishing  derby for the Sechelt and District  Retarded Children's Association. All  funds go to benefit the classes in  Gjbsons and Pender Harbour. Official weigh-in was after Tlie Times'  S Dttday -teatfline and wumers and the  t< suits will be carried in next week's  On Gambier Island  newspaper. Fishermen and others  gathered for this picture are kneeling from left: Gaetan Chamberland,  Yvon Chamberland, Kenny White.  Second row: Debbie Le Vanstone,  Steven Vanstone, Darren Petula,  Lori Ann Petula and Kathy Vanstone.  Back row: Mrs. Gladys Legh, teacher at Sunshine Classroom, Gibsons,  Rory Wsflker, Gordon Waters, Odette  Turynek, Gordon Christiansen and  John Nickerson.  B.C. pen parolee remartded  on indecent assault counts  (JIBSONS���William Triumph was remanded in custody June 12 on charges  indecently assaulting two small boys  cji Gambier Island.  Provincial court was told that Triumph  -das on parole from the B.C. Penitentiary  5 the tune of the offences, between May  and 22.  . The police prosecutor said a number  o! similar charges were pending against  " e accused. And because of the serious  ture ;of ^he offences,  he. felt a pre- '  inary hearing would probably be call,  to remand Triumph to a higher court.  Further proceedings will likely be  leld in Vancouver, RCMP told The  7imes, because the alleged victims, wlt-  tesses and arresting officers were all  from that city.  'I Under other court news, Johnny Joe  ftiare of Cfifbsons was found guilty of  malicious damage, marking the first conviction of this type based on a private  ;_amplalnt since the municipality posted  a $60 reward for information leading to  the conviction of vandals found damaging public property.  Phare denied, shaking and uprooting  signposts between Gibsons wharf and  the pool hall on Marine Drive.  A second youth, Glen Harris of Gib-  ]sons, claimed that Phare was innocent  i and that he, himself, had been responsible for the vandalism.  But Judge Charles Mittelsteadt said  he did "not believe Harris at all.  "You have been in court quite a few  times," ho told the witness, "and have  always been a bit careless with the  truth."  Harris had earlier claimed the protection ot the Canada Evidence Act, which  gave him Immunity from prosecution on  the basis of his testimony.  Crown witness Norman Harris told  the court, he was on his way home on  the night of March 28 when ho saw  "two young fellows" coming up from the  wharf carrying three signs.  From his parked car, Harris said ho  saw the pair walking towards the pool  hall shaking l signs. The smaller youth,  whom Harris identified as Phare, was  unable to remove the signs. But tho taller  youth pulled two signs from Uie ground  nnd threw them down, said Harris.  The witness said although it was  dunk, street and store lights were on  nnd "1 got a good look at the pair,"  ' Harris told tho court that he called  tho police, and when an officer arrived,  accMpityied him into the pool hall,  wherd Ph'aro and tho other youth wore  playing pool. Ho then identified Phare.  Acting an his own defense, Phare  said ho asked police to fingerprint him  after the incident to compare his prints  with those on the signs, "but I don't  knoy. it they ever did," lie said. '  Glen Harris ejald that Phare did not  shake or remove any of tha signs, and  was not carrying them at any time.  Phare sold: "I didn't touch the signs,  break the signs down, shako them or try  to destruct them."  Crown counsel said tho case was n  question of credibility whether tho court  should believe prosecution witness  Norman Harris or Glen Harris.  Judjjo Hlttelsteadt found Phare guilty,  and remanded the case until June 18 for  sentencing.  A 21year-old driver who caused $2,500  damage to a packed station wagon and  left the scene of the accident told the  court he had never had,a driver's license.  Hollus Tucker pleaded guilty to hit  and run and driving without a license  or insurance.  Crown prosecutor told the court that  Tucker collided with a parked station  wagon June - after the driver pulled to  the side of the road to look in a mall  box.  Tucker said the truck he was driving  belonged to his wife. She, also, had no  driver's license, he admitted. Tucker also  admitted driving  without Insurance.  Judge Mittelsteadt fined the accused  $200 on the hit and run charge, $250 for  failing to carry insurance and $25 for  having no driver's license.  In default, court sentenced Tucker to  two months, three days in Jail.  Arthur Ball of Roberts Creek was  fined $50 for fishing in non-tidal waters  without a fishing license.  Three juveniles were given a suspended sentence for being in possession of  liquor while minors.  Walter Dempster, Bruce Campbell and  Randall Drummond were each fined $25  or three dairs in jail for a similar offense.  Arthur Goodrich of Vancouver pleaded guilty to an impaired driving charge  and was fined $300, with ono month's  disqualification.  A Credit Unio  her nam  would be a lot easier to understand  Harried mother of large family: "What  gets mo is why the nations of the world  want to llvo together like one big family."  This is a  $10.00 SPOT!  (Less when on contract)  Your advertising In this  space will reach nearly  2,500 homes (aver 9,000  people) each week. It's  the most economical way  to reach more Sunshine  Coast people because  Times ads oo into 65%  more homos than any  other newspaper produced  in this area.  *  The Times  eSS-9--4 -r -OS-*. J3 <$��cM��)  006-2131 ��p��M*i-  We could call them "money houses*'  because they really are a great place to  save or borrow money-and they offer a  variety of other up-to-the-minute money  services too.  Or we could call them "people places"  because credit unions are owned by the  people who use their services. And they're  designed for everyone's use, regardless of  where they live or where they work.  What credit unions definitely shouldn't be  called are four letter words (especially  beginning with "b"). Because they're notl  The big difference is that credit unions  share their earnings with the people who  save and borrow with them.  But credit unions are credit unions. And  the nearly half a million British Columbians who profit through them don't mind  the name a bit. Shouldn't you join them?  FOR INFORMATION ON CREDIT UNIONS  AND THEIR SERVICES  fill in and mail this coupon to:  Credit Unions  P.O. Box 2038  Vancouver 3, B.C.  Name   Address,  City/Town.  f��rov.  Credit Unions  It's a good feeling to belong  unshine Coast Credit Union  Secftett   '  @8S-93S1  Pender Harbour Credit Union  Madeira Pork  083-2236  . 7'-;\7
Fronirthe pulpit
^]--—by Pastor Gerry .foster,
v   .   !      Gibsons Pentecostal Chuveh
I READ the other day where someone
made reference to the United States as
the Christian nation to the south of us.*
This is interesting; When is a nation
Christian? We would like to consider Can-
ada a Christian country, and it is called
this on many occasions.
It is generally considered that Canada
and the U.S. are Christian because the
majority of. its citizens are non-Hindu or
non-Buddhist—in other words the largest
percentage of the population is associated
with some ^branch' of Christianity as op-
posed to Thailand, for.example, where
the majority are Buddhist It seems that
one is considered a Christian if he is
born in Canada. But how false this concept is. You can be the son or daughter
of John Wesley or D. L. Moody and be no
more a Christian'than a cohoe salmon is.
Place of birth, who your parents are or,
the church you join has little to do with
being a Christian.
One becomes a Christian only when
he or she recognizes their sinful and lost
condition, and by faith receives Christ
as God's- gift of salvation. Becoming a
Christian is an .individual matter' and
God's way is to establish a personal relationship with Jesus Christ.
NEW "Poole" coffee sets, "Royal Albert" Dogwood cups and saucers, coffee mugs with dog, cat, horse, vintage
cars, bird and butterfly designs. Miss
Bee's, Sechelt.
:'. •   '    \
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:''/•■■-" jjt^'',^.A-'■■:.!-...^..y-.AvA::- 7r_7;**-  ■■.:■■ 7. ;-.■■'.. -'77.7"< ,-......; ..:'■:.:■..• 7.7 I '77;'..;. ....■    T-V.^ .';..' .;.' .7   \...    .......   >--.■:;,■,>,•.   .-. . 7\ .-
Pogo 10 The Pentnsulo Time,        Wedno-dov. June 20,1973
PENDER Harbour—The ferry service is vital to the existence of
people on the Sunshine Coast, Rich
.Atwood, president of the Pender H«r*
bour Chamber of Commerce, told
Don Lockstead, MLA, at a luncheon
meeting last week.
"The ferry service is a lifeline to
this coast and if people can't come
here, we"re hurting," Atwood said,
and added, "I charge you, Don
(Lockstead) as our MLA to find out
Why good service is not provided.
We have more right than anyplace
in B.C. to get good ferry service."
Atwood made his remarks at the
Sunshine Inn where Lockstead and
members of the Pender Harbour and
Sechelt chambers of commerce had
been invited to discuss the lack of
service on the ferries.
The problem that particularly
bothered the chamber was the fact
that so many travellers were being
left at Langdale after ferry crews
refused to make extra sailings because, of, disputes and wage negotiations with-mangement.
Lockstead' told the some 30 per
sons at the meeting that as far as
he has been told, the dispute about
extra sailings is ended and that the
ferries will pick up any motorist
that didn't make the 11 p.m. sailing
to Horseshoe Bay.
Lockstead said that the crux of
the problem is that crews don't want
to work up to 18 to 20 hours a day,'
"They don't want overtime, they
want more crews," he said. He said
the present dispute is centering
around overtime. .Crews are asking
for double time for overtime and an
hour off for each hour worked, which
amounts to triple time, Lockstead
"I don't know of any management
in British Columbia that's paying
triple time.".
At any rate, Lockstead confirmed
that the, crews on the Langdale-
Horseshoe Bay ferry run will not
leave passengers stranded after the
11 p.m. Sunday saltings.
"This is the official union and
management position," Lockstead
Lockstead then fielded questions
from the audience. Questions and
comments ranged from' the poor
quality of food on the ferry and lack
of toilet facilities for senior citizens.
Lockstead said that much of the
problem facing the ferry management is the lack of trained crews.
He said that it is difficult to pick up
trained crews, particularly engineering crews, for the three-month rush
period in the summer.
One person recommended that
crews be taken off the shift system
and go on a watch system- same as
they do on the Queen of Prince Rupert.
Lockstead also said that the contract has been called to enlarge the
Langdale terminal. He added that it
wouldn't be ready for service this
He said'in answer to one question
that if private enterprise operate/1
the ferry service, "you wouldn't get
the rate that you do now."
He spoke briefly about the study
made some years ago about a bridge
and road system via Squamish to
serve the Sunshine Coast and added
that while tie couldn't' remember the ,
cost it was extremely high: "To give
a ball park figure about $18 million."
Jack Mercer asked Lockstead
about a proposed new ferry plan that
would use three to five vessels and
make the crossing in abouT20 minutes.
"It's in the talking stage ahd I'm
no> prepared to say more than that,"
Lockstead replied. f     7
The luncheon discussion and question and answers took about 90 minutes. '
f-^lea6e ZJake   f/ote
3 Phone Numbers
SECHELT: 885-9654 or 885-2635
GIBSONS: 886-2121
The Peninsula Times
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• nrt year wniiii nto mora _____
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spots. Year «d b always than
fie spick, reference
Sunshine Coast Business Directory
readers) every week. Vour id
waits patiently for reedy lefta
■A?   '■'
-_-_-_-__-_paM___-_ I  «__m___________-_mm|___ I   ____________m_h__________________________ ,   _-_____■-__-___*-_____________■___________ ■. ■■■■■iimni._n,.i___n_.nmnu  "•«i"t_iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiiiinim,iiiiimnii,ii,|.iMui__»3
' ^^^^""^^^"^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^   I    ^M-_M_M___BH-_e_-_-_-____M____________________^B__K____   i' '   •-'    ' ' .' ._ ■        '•     .:         -\T   '        _ .- ■_
W. Philip Gordon
Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567
Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.
• Office • Residential * Wake-up Calls
..A: A ■• Reasonable Rates
'I'jtyjtsver M'*» Another phone Call"
Classes in Resin Daily, Tues. through Saturday
Candles,  Mocrome,  Beads,  Arts and Crafts
Cowrie Street V Sechelt - 883-9817
-*< , ; ■ . .-i—- : . ;	
Tctenhona 886-2069
Pottery, Supplies. Classes & Firing
Dealer for Duncan » Ceramic Products
Pine Reed A Grendview Avenue
Sechelt Branch — Phone 885-2201
Gibsons Branch — Phone 886-2201
Pender Branch — Phone 883-2711
Box 153, Madeira Park
Sechelt: 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.
Gtbeone & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 o.m.
to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
All Work Insured
Freo Estimates
Pander Harbour - 883-2403
or 893-9972
peeemente > Driv-weye - Septic Tanks
Stumps - Ditch' linee
Call for a free estimate any time
TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734
For Export Blasting
Ph. 085-2304 L.C. Bmeieon
If No Answer Leave Message at 883-. 326
R.R. 1, Sochelt, B.C.
General Building Contractor.
All Work Guaranteed '
Phono 885-2622
Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.
- All Your Building Needs -
Madeira Parti  '        Phono 883-2583
Gold's Used Building Supplies
Lumber - Doors - Windows
Bricks -Appliances - Furniture
in Hansen's old Warehouse
Sechelt 885-9848
Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock. etc.
Box 89; Madeira Park
Phone 883-2274
Drywoll and Textured Ceilings
Free Estimates
Phone 886-7643 <$
 .'i.7''.'-'J'-l'Wi'.,t'i-   ':   '■-■'"■ \:'A^'^"-iA^A"A^r^-'^    '   '
7  Box 64, Sechelt   7
—For all types of homes—
Phone 885-2592 er collect 926-3948
■ f~l.ll ■■111.    ■'■Mllill      -I ■—      111 111.    I    . ■—      __-■■■   _.-■!■      ■!.!    ■-    II     .11.1      —I— »       -■
Septic Tank — Ditching
Excavating — Land Clearing
Road Building — Gravel & Fill
Sand and Gravel - Backhoa
Ditching - Excavations
(new Hail Sheet Metal Building)
885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt/B.C.
PHONE §83-9930
Clearing - Excavations- Road Building
Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock
Phono Secholt 885-9550
Build to suit: Homes/. Commercial Buildings/
Vacation Homes.. Ail kinds of Concrete Work.
Any   kind   of  Remodelling.
PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344
Gravel - Fill - Topsoil
Driveways - Basements • Light Clearing
Phone 886-2237 days or eves.
Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.
.   Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973
Call us for your disposal needs.
When renovating Vr spring cleaning '
containers available
Free Estimates - Fast Service
.     Drywoll, acoustic iand textured ceilings
' Now serving Gibsons area and Ihe Peninsula
Phono 684-5315
».M*-__*_,^_ ,
R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.
W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302
"We aim to please"
Land Clearing - Road Building
Tree Topping - Selective Logging
Telephone 883-2417
R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.
P. V. Services Ltd.
Direct oil enquiries to:
Dispatcher al 883-2273, eves. 006-7375
Office Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
———■ - - '" v "* —' -———-—' ■".—..-.— _..-_..—_i.. i,... -_.—■. -   - i. ■ - , ■-<■ -   . i
Placing and Finishing
Floors - Patios - Starrs
, Walks - Driveways
Free  Estimates Phone 885-9413
Free Estimates
Bank Financing Available
Gibsons Building Supplies
Phone 886-2642
W. M. Shortracd Construction
General carpentry,
concrete specialists,
walks, driveways, retaining
walls, patios. ^
266 7809
Your Business Card
In this space will
reach nearly 12,000 people!
Low cost —> High power,
Contracting and Engineering
Residential and Commercial Wiring
Free Estimates
Phono 886-7816
Electrical Contractor
R.R.  1, Madeira Park
Phone 883-2749
Pender Harbour
Residential - Industrial - Commercial
All work,guaranteed - Free estimates
Joe McCenn, Bex 157, Madeira Perk   ,
   Phone 883-991»    '
Ph. 085-9970
Residential - Commercial - Industrial
Gov't Certified Electricians
Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062
(formerly Suncoast.
. For & freo estimate, call 883-2426
 . _, _
for all your
Phone 883-2663
Madeira Park, B.C.
i        Next to Neven's
T.V. & Radio   i
Gibsons 886-2322
Dianne | Allen, Proprietor
[Jsq these.spaces to
Expert Hair Styling
Cowrie Street                i           Ph_no
reach nearly 12,000 people
Secholt                          1      885-28)8
every week!
Nothing DoWn - ip Yebrs To Pay
House Plumbing
Roy Blanche . 883-2401
PhoM 886-7029 . 886-7056 - 886.7220
Welcome to the Floorshine Coast
Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing
Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning
y'Riug Shampooing ;-''?::"''7
Ph. 886-7131, Gibsons
At the Sign of tne Chevron
Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyllne Welding
Steel Fabricating - Marina Ways
Automotive and Marine Repairs
Standard Marino Station
Phono 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326
(ot Stgndard Motors)
Machinery & Equipment Repairs
First Class Workmanship
Bob Forrester
Phone 885-9464
Marine Ways to 42'
Bottom Repairs
Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C;
Household Moving, Pocking, Storage
Packing Materials for sale
Canada's No. 1 Movers
Ph. 686-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons
,1  -I  .,,ll.llM^-^...r_.«»W__W____MMM_.M_M__l .■■_■..,_,  ,_w_—__—.—^—W.—■■    I-I-MI.,,11.1.
Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek
Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Troes - Fertilizer
Berry Plants - Bedding Plarits - Peat Moss
Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying far\
Landscaping and Troes \
' Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2604
Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays
Secholt - Mondays - 885-9712
E. W. (Bill) PEARSON
Pointing Contractor
- First Clow Workmanship
- Interior ond Exterior
Phone 005-2023
1650 W. 65th Ave., Vancouver
Painting & Decorating (Cont.)
Interior - Decorator Service - Exterior
Residential & Commercial Contractors
886-7158 Box 281, Gibsons, B.C. 886-7320
P.O.Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.
Phone 885-2107
G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.
- Plumbing: Repairs and Installations
- Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating
Free Estimates 886-7638
Box 165, Gibsons
7   ,Piumblp.g,3.WpofittIng1 rjSU^mfjttjng...,,,.
Hot Water Heating - Pip. Lagging
FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed
Phone 886-7017
Repairs • Alterations - New Installations
Gov't Certified Plumber —• 24-HOUR SERVICE
Phone 885-9014
Sales and Servica — 886-9533 .
Everything for the Do-It-Younelfer
Contract & Renovations
Len Coatee 886-7685
Ray Coatee 886-9533 or 886-7872
Products for your Roof, WxfUs
Floor and Asphalt Surfaces I .
SAM HAUKA — 886-7389
Smoke and Burglar Alarms
Halfmoon Bay, B.C.
.Sales and Service to all molijp
Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-^525
Sechelt Lumber Building
Wharf Street, Box 607
Sechelt,  B.C.
Office 885-2625      Home 885-.581
Roy & Wagenaar
Marine Building - Porpoise Boy
P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C. f
885-2332 or collect 681-9142
A. C. Rentals
Tools and Equipment
30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available
Sunshine Coast Highway and
Francis Peninsula Rood
Madeira Park
Phono 883-2585
at Davis Bay
"We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"
Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions
Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes
Mechanic's Tools
PHONE 885-28 .8 — 24 HOUR SERVICE
AFTER HOURS  885-2151
Complete Instructions Provided
885-2848/886-9951 (eves.)
Sunshine Coast Highway
Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-271
All Brands Available
Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 dm.
Friday evening by appointment only|
Scows - Logs
Heavy Equipment Moving & Leg Tew»4
Phone 885-9425
Residential Design
Coordination ond Supervision
R.R. 1, Halfmoon Day, B.C.
Socholt, .B.C.
Phono 685-9713
Pender Harbour - 803-2513
, Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances
TVs - Furniture and Carpets
ibox 150, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101
:at Francis Peninsula
* Complete Tne Service
* Prompt, guaranteed. Insured word
* Prices you can trust
PHONE 085-2109
Removed; selective lot Clearing.
Fruit trees pruned, Shrubs trimmed and shap^J,
Consultation ond Freq Estlmptes.
Phono 886-7566
Sales and Service
Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for
QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO
Cowrie Street, Sechelt —- Phone Q8S-2171
Gordon Oliver — Ed Nicholson
Dox 799, Sechelt —- Phone 085-9816
Reupholsierina • Restyling • Complete Drapery
i Service - Sample's shown In the IvWe
Phone 886-2039
'   i em-****      GOWER  PT.  TELEPHONE . exchange boundary  change proposed for / the Roberts  Creek' &rea is shown on this map.  The   existing boundary   is   near  New rate structure . . .  Browning Road. The new boundary  would use Roberts Creek as a dividing line..  Roberts Creek phone  service change due  ROBERTS Creek���B.C. Te 1 proposes to  move the north-west boundary of the  Gibsons exchange from approximately 10  miltis^from Gibsons to the physical location of Roberts Creek which lies about  midway between Sechelt and Gibsons.  G. L. Abbott, B.C. Tel's north shore  district manager, followed up a discussion  May 16 with the Roberts Creek Community Association in which the proposal  was* discussed, with a map and more figures, to residents affected by the proposed  change.  At the time of the boundary changes,  BXJ. Tel^p-oposes to ���< establish two locality rate areas; one on the Sechelt side  and the other on the Gibsons side of  Roberts rCreek. The subscribers who live  within these areas will be able to obtain  a higher grade of service at mileage rates  less than are how applicable for individual and two-party service. At present  mileage for an individual line, said Abbott, is 70 cents per quarter of a mile  and for -two-party service is 45 cents  per quarter of a mile measured from the  Giljions base rate boundary.  With the establishment of locality rate  areas this cost is reduced to 70 cents  pei. mile "for individual service and 45  cehts per mile for two-party service.  .For Instance, a subscriber presently  paying $4.45 for individual exchange  service, plus $7 mileage for a total of  $11.45 plus tax, would be $6.55 total  plus tax for the same service.  The cost for service in either locality  rate will be the same: $6.55 for individual  sexjvic? and $4.85 for two-party service.  The multi-party rate will remain at $2.90  a mon|th|.  The locality rate areas are to be established . in the areas of greatest density  around Roberts Creek, namely along  Roberta Creek Lowej: Road. The subscribers who live outside of these boundaries will experience savings in the  higher grades of service, but there will  be a  mileage    charge measured    in a  straight line from their residence to the  closest point of the locality rate area in  addition to the $6.55 and $4.85 rates,  Abbott  said.  Coincident with the boundary change  subscribers who live on the Sechelt side  of Roberts Creek will be served from  Sechelt and will have their telephone  numbers changed to Secfielt numbers.  Their long distance rates will change and  they, will pay a slightly higher rate for  long distance calls to Vancouver as they  will be working from the telephone office  at Sechelt. The subscribers who live oh  the-Gibsons side <jjf Roberts Creek will  remain as they 'are7ri6w_.:y:''''. A  The changes will become effective in  August, 1974, to coincide with the new  Gibsons-Sechelt directory, Abbott stated.  Witnesses  plan meet  ALL roads lead to Canada's Gateway to  the Pacific this summer as far as Je-  hovahV Witnesses are concerned.  The attraction is the "Divine Victory"  international convention of Witnesses being arranged by ^he Watch Tower Society in Vancouver July 4 to 8.  More than 60,000 delegates are expected from many parts of the world. They  will convene for the five-day assembly  in Empire Stadium and the Pacific Coliseum on the grounds of the Pacific National Exhibition.  Delegates from the local congregation  of Jehavah's Witnesses have been invited to attend. This convention is one in  a series of 25 being arranged' throughout North America.  More than 2,500 Witness volunteers  have been organised, to canvass the residential areas of the entire greater Vancouver district.  In addition to hotel and motel rooms,  convention organizers estimate that they  will need more than 20,000 'accommodations in private homes.  Convention manager, Clare Statton,  stated: "Our convention this year will  rival in size the last largo convention  held in 1069 when 05,009 attended on  the final day. From all Indications, it appears that many of our delegates will be  combining their annual vacation with  attendance at this convention, thus making it tho biggest religious gathering ever  held in the city ot Vancouver."  DURABLE PRESS  Durable press or permanent press has  become a common term in our clothing  vocabulary. In the durable press process,  finished garments ore cured or baked into  their final pressed shape, to which they  will always return after laundering.'  The Peninsula Times Pag* 11  Wednesday, June 20, 1973  MORE   ABOUT..,  O Recreation grants        >  ���y ���from page T  precedent and ke6pthem well maintained, -  setting an example for other landowners."  . . Johnston said that village works superintendent Ered Holljand cou_d slash  dowp undergrowth. when he had free  time.  Aid. Hugh Archer felt that Holland  would not have time during the summer  and "possibly we could hire a student."  Hume noted that "the village has to  bear in mind that we are , the owners.  of the property and we should keep it  clean. People are looking to us."  Council agreed to inform Mrs. TRoberts  that they intended to clear underbrush  on the council-owned lot when possible.  ... Aldermen turned down a request from  Leona Spangler to open her Snug Village  arts and crafts store on Sundays.  In a letter, she said that "a group of  ladies" working under a government  grant were selling wares on Sunday  "at prices I i^an't compete ^flv." '  She felt" \ it" unfair that they were'  allowed to operate on Sundays and she  was not. "My business is,at stake," she  said.  Johnston said that council had not  issued a license to any group to operate  on Sundays.  Council decided to reject Mrs. Spang-  lei-s Sunday-opening request.  Johnston explained: "In the absense of  a shop by-law, the Municipal Act prevails, which does not allow Sunday openings.'*  Council tabled a request for a pedlar's  license from L. A. Macmillah of Roberts  Creek. In his license application, he said  he wanted to' operate a street booth to  sell fruit drinks. "A natural idea," he felt.  Johnston said: "I think we'd get a Iqt  of complaints about it."  Aldermen tabled the application pending further investigation.  After the new village Bewer system  is operational, council will meet with  engineer Ken Kerr to discuss possible  extensions to the system,  Johnston said he had had a request  for a sewer extension to serve one lot on  the Bluff.  He noted that Kerr had cautioned  against making ad hoc decisions about the  bluff, or any other area, until an overall  extension plan had been formulated  On the suggestion of Aid. Archer,  council agreed to look Into the possibility  of staging an opening ceremony for the  new sewage treatment plant,  "I would like tho public to see where  their tax dollars went," he said.  Aid. Hume felt project engineers,  Dayton and Knight, "should sponsor port  of' the opening. They've made a lot of  money out of it."  Johnston said he would look into tho  suggestion.  Blake C. Alderaon D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  IWt Offlco QulMlng Skdifttt  Phono 08S-2J33  Wednesdays and Saturdays  tO am . StIS pm        10 am - ��.30 pm  ��WIM��i^MW_gl  mmm  mme>  mmmmmet  V  ' JACK fflNM��e  Parkers Hardware, Sechelt, is pleased  to announce the appointment of Mr.  Jack Finnic to their staff. Jack, who  has come from seven years in the  wholesale hardware business ond over  ��� \$ years in retail, will head up Parkers'  expanding HdrdwOre Department He  is an expert on building hardware and  "-.arid tools, and, with his wife and ,$-  -year-old daughter, looks forward to  making the Sunshine Coast his new  home; having spent most of his life in  , ,the Haney-Moplo, Ridge preay  7      r      ���    ���' Advt  Sochelt Hod and Gun Club  ANNUAI.  _3aOwo.i aUerou CSf Seafood <Jjin  SUf^AY, JUNE 24  ner  DERBY: Daylight to B p.m. ��� DIMMER B p.m.  (Wolflli-ln and Dinner al Wilson Crook Clubhouse)  TICKETS FOR DINNER AEUD DER_IY  from Goorgo Flay'a Barhor Shop  Socholt  1  m^ommf^m^^'mi'ma^e^Kf  msf^mm0^m>^>-&^0^^  .  /  & '���$  ,     i , ' '.i ,      7>.v 777;  1    ^^���V        ���   l '     j      , ^      '     '' 1 y 7r'7r/7  Sanuo Plays to You  ������*' i.  \  in your HOME... on the BOAT  ...in pur CAR  CHECK ON OUR ENTERTAINMENT AREA  FT 88 2/4 Channel  8 Track Stereo  Player  QUADRAPHONIC sound on the  road now in an ultra-compact car  stereo unit with slide-in, slide-out  mounting bracket. Easy to store  in glove compartment. Features  include auto channel repeat,  manual channel selection, auto  channel  change, slide  controls  tone control.       MtWeWoeTefr  Y  V  Door or Panel Mount  SPEAKERS  fwir 9.95  DELUXE 8 TRACK CAR  STEREO PLAYER  Designed for the Individual who wants  the finest in sound. 25 watt stereo  power, automatic head cleaner, bxig-  llfe precision motor, fast forward,  slidebar controls, and auto or manual  channel selector wMi indicator lights.  $ng*95  Self-Contained ��� Base  Mount SPEAKERS  poir 19.95  COMPACT 8 TRACK  CAR STEREO PLAYER  Turn your glove comportment into a"  stereo sound laboratory. 14 watts  total music power with slide lever volume and tone controls. Repeat and  fait forward function. Automatic pro-,  gram shifting and channel selector.  $5495  I��   ""7|  ii>    >'   ��   r    11 1  JLL-.--H-* ���;-.-'  ......   1 '���   �� ��� *  FOR THE HOME . .  Stereo Svstem  with 8 Track  Player  AM/FM Stereo Tuner, 8-track  stereo cartridge tape player and  matching wide-range stereo speakers. Can become a complete  Quadraphonic 4-channel stereo  system with addition off decoder and 2 more speakers.  .   Precision slide rule tuning.  4 O__0_."'  FOR THE HOME ...  Complete Cassette  AM-FM Stereo System  Snap-in and pop-out the cassettes. Pushbutton action, VU meters for recording  quality. Two speakers and finely crafted  walnut-finished cabinets with 2 microphone  patch cords and  speaker boxes.  Mi  *_UM5.  H19.9S  RECORDS and  8 TRACK TAPES  at >  DISCOUNT PRICES  We allow $1.00 each on  your used Tapes & Records  COME IM AMD TRADEI  WwwiwiwwiiiiiiiwiwwwwiiMinii^^  amwur  V/UCfi  __fj____ll_______]  AND REOEIVi A  ntevoruksm necessary  LOOK  SI. rCHARGE-IT!  B__a_B__-___H-_l.li_._-  YOUR  SDCKhKuIHGDS  DEALER  tr  am  r  hell 5 �� Uc  arieii  _*  lU'UlU*  TRAIL BAY CENTRE. SECHELT        PH. 888-2336  V  W' I'  \  ,J \> *  Poge 12 The Peninsula Timet        Wodno-doy, June 20. Iff9  SCHOLASTIC and sporting adrieve- award); Janice Mullen (cheerleaders   silver E, cheerleaders pin). Seated, Shoe award); Pam Benner (Ridge-  ments were recognized June 15 at the pin); Bill Sneddon (coaches trophy);    from left. Wayne Smith (Chuck Rob- way trophy); Cathy Smith (Howard  Elphinstone Secondary School awaird Art Dew   (sportsmanship);    David   inson trophy); Chris Rhyll, Iris Ve- Kinne trophy); Margaret Finlayson  day. Recipients were, standing, from Neumann (freeshot   trophy);    Ron " doy, Valma Scrugham (Don Head (Veitch trophy),  .left,   Bruce   Brannan   (citizenship Girard, Joan Blomgren (team spirit,  ;    ��*   S    *���        -  _.-*.���  ?AA*iAz" ><��� > *" %*_J. * ' *  \AA:A$ /^ctM^  t >"> A . ,<��� -    .! y >** f-s<A,"K  i Mt   ' **��� V/ >  A*  V'  fi*  ,.y   A.  _____-_ vW X, Jftet *,  Bruce Brannan receives citizenship award from Mrs. Mary Herat.  ��. _.\*y J -  ?��v.v^'   y >*      i     1  Larry Grant, loft, presents Froethof Trophy to Dave Neumann.  Gibsons Pentecostal  ���     Highway & Martin  Sunday School 9:45 o.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Phone 886-7107  PASTOR: GERRY FOSTER  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Services 11:15 a.nrv& 7 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study,  Wed. at 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR: Samuel Cassells.  The United Church of Canada  SERVICES   ���:,.:.,;.,  St. John's United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Roberts Creek United  Sunday Services -'2:30 p.m  '   Gibsons United Church  Sunday Services 11:15 a.m.  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333  Kevin Prokopenko, left/ receives jublor boy�� track award.  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons .    886.7449  A-omino Worship 9:30 a.m.  JSunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail Sechelt 806-7449  Fomlly Worship Hour ��� Sunday        '  Time for Children in the Chapel  11:15 to 12:15  Prayer ond Bible Study, Wednesday 7 p.m.  ." REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor  The Timber Trail Riding Club  would like to ospraaa our alncero appreciation to tha following sponsors who ao  gonaroualy donated trophies and rlhhona for our Juno 10 show. Your support made  our ahow possible, thank you. Wo would also llko to thank Morrla Hotnatroot and Ed  Moldrum for donating thalr time and doing auch a flno Job aa our announcara . . .  Vic .principal Larry Grant present. Chuck Robinson Trophy to senior boys' basketball    team  repretenfta*  I fives Wayne Smith, left. Art Dew and BUI Sneddon.  Brushwood Farm  '   Super-Valu  Jack Andorson  Ken's Lucky Dollar Storo  Mary and Fred Stenner  Jo�� and Mary Mollis  J. Harvey Co.  Twin Crooks Lumber  Wostorn Drugs  Ken DeVrles Floor  Coverings   Ltd.  Chess   Enterprises  Don and Gail Hairsine  Hilltop Motors  Pat Perry  Stan Anderson  Peninsula Plumbing  Coast Inn  Don and Joan Gallup  Kruso Drug Store  Kelly and Barb fCnudson  Bob and Gwen Nimmo  Susan Derby  Douglas Variety Store  EC Butler Realty  Peninsula Hotel  Seaview Market  The Blair Pearls  /.   i ri-v>r  rv- ^<  'V. ���  * ,  _''       ''    '      M <  A  j  '        f  .1  \ '     ^ _  ^  \  " ���*. ft AAJ'/''  a  s ''',���.'��� y'r?;--> ,.V';  '  .      ���'.  i.  es^-  .   .  \        i  I I I  "if ���* *"L��  y." *-  _V!M"   J^Jt&t^  rtyt <-,* J��_,;i_^  i ^aTTaV'  y v* ���, i,.x 1 .  iH-_*v, -jVm;  V-^_vl" n v"'  A , ^%A. ���,V  Wednesdoy, June 20, 1973  Tho Peninsula Times  PeeoM  ... 11  <P  WEUARf   BfNGO *&  *Jl ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL      *J)  SATURDAY, JUNE 23 - 8 p.m.  4 for ���5.00 EXTRA CARDS 60c  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  ~ Sponsored by Elphinstone Recreation Group  All Proceed* for Khtranie Senior Citizens Home  Use'Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rent Buy. Swap. etc.  etiemmmmmemnmmnmetmmmmitmmmmmmemiimmmmmmmmm��mtm^^m.tM��mm��m0mmemimi��mm0mm^emmmt  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  ��� PRESEKfS���.  mne  lower  \ow  SATURDAY, JUNE 23    ���  2 to 6 p.m.  ���  ST. HILDA'S HALL  Admission: 50c ��� Children 25c ��� includes refreshments  RAFFLE  *  DOOR RIZE  *   PLANT SALE  WILD FLOWERS ��� Special class for children under 12  (Membership not necessary in this class)  Janice Mullen, centre, and Joan Blomgren receive cheerleaders pins.  Keren DombrowsM presents retiring school secretory Marion  with gift an behalf of school.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  i  CONNECTIONS TO  MUNICIPAL SEWER SYSTEM  The Village of Gibsons municipal sewer system will be in operation commencing June 18, 1973.  Application for connection moy be mode ot the Municipal Office.  Where the pipe from the trunk main to property line was installed during construction, the fee for the regulation 4-inch residential connection will be $150.00. Otherwise the residential fee will be $200. Information for large connections may be obtained at the Municipal Office.  7^7 Thejipplicotion must be made and the fee paid before the inspec-m  tor checks the Installation and allows connection at the property line/  No roof drain woter, or liquid othe than sanitary sewage, may be put  into the municipal system.  Regulations as to type of pipe and installation will be moiled to  each registered property owner in the next week.  June 16,1973.  David Johnston  MUNICIPAL CLERK  DEBBIE    BABBA, right,   presents   French teacher, on her retirement  farewell gift to Mrs. Mary Hercus,   from Elphinstone.  Lisa Kampman receives cithteneMp crest from Mrs. Mary Hercus.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  SUNSHINE COAST LIONS  ANNUAL  SWIMMING CLASSES  REGISTRATION  JUNE 28      WILSON CREEK  Community Hall, 10 o.m. to 12 noon  I SELMA PABIBC  I Community Hall, 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.  1 JUNE ?9 SECHELT  Trail Bay Shopping Centre, 10 o.m. to 12 noon  t     HALFMOON BAY  Poet Offlco, 1:30 to 4:00 p.m.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  H  I  I  I  I  1  1  1  THIS IS A TENTATIVE SCHEDULE AND  SUBJECT TO CHANGE.  H  m  m  B  US  H  B  1  Dave Neumetm receives Large 'Bf  BIN Sneddon accepts coaches trophy for team spirit.  DANCING  i ' r  $.30 to 1:30 ��.m.  Pizza Available  Best In Llvo Entertainment  SATURDAY, JUNE 23  JOIN THE Flltf  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 -~ Cover Charge <-��� 006-2472  ^yvwtw*m<v_i^. ��<wwww'i'W-*-_-w��_^  Bobbers, Floaters, Pro-Beginners and  Beginners:  Davla Bay; July 2-13 |  Solma Park: July 1&-27  Socholt: July 30-August 10  Halfmoop Bay: Auguat 13-2*%  Bod Cross Junior, lntormodli-to & Sonlor Swlmmoro'  axons end tlmoa to bo docldod Afftor roolstratlon.  ��� * i  MM|lMMMMMplMINHM|pHa^nilM��MM>��MW_^_^^  Classes, can ho offered In othor areas If domand  warrants It.  FOB GMIORE INFOBIWIATION ,  , Phono 086-8440 offtor 5:00 p.m.  I  __J. 4-  -1  V"  \  \\  Pago 14  )  The Penhmsulo Thnee  Browning among the ^rica-brec ere some of bargain-hunting locals who turned out at the auction sale staged June 16 by Gibsons Rod & Gun Club.  vn_  __     ___�� ^ --  f|f fl V >.... Flacr-Canada week  slaied in province  FLY the Flag-Canada Week, officially  proclaimed by the lieutenant'governor ol  B.C. for June 25 to July 2, will be obser;-  ved by thousands of citizens in flag ceremonies held in _t least 40 communities  throughout the province.  More than 100,000 flag posters, decals,  stickers, and flag lapel pins will be distributed through stores, schools, service  stations, and by organizations such as the  Canadian Legion. Schools through the  province have distributed thousands of  letters for children to take home. Opening  ceremonies and civic proclamation- are  planned in many centres such as Victoria,  (June 24), New Westminster (June 25)  and in Vancouver the mayor will officiate  t in front of the court house on June 23  '"in ihe"presence of fiCM-^ mMtwyr_ands  and a color party from the Royal Canadian Legion.  Citizes are invited to participate in  demonstrating their endorsement of a  united Canada by flying the flag during  this special week.  Wednesday, June 20, 1973.  ��     ���  * -. i    "���_���''  ���. '  Flower show  set Saturday v  SECHELT���Sechelt Garden Club welcomed two new members at its meeting June 6. They are Mrs. Louise Balfour of Roberts Creek and Mrs. Violet  Woodman of West Sechelt.  A hearty vote of thanks was given to  president Janet Allen for planting the  petunias in the planters on Cowrie Street,  Sechelt.  A garden tour is scheduled on July  11 at the home of Mrs. Balfour on Henderson Avenue, Roberts Creek.  The spring flower show Is scheduled  for June 2- from 2 to 6 p.n_ in St.. Hilda's  HalL The official opening speech will  be given by Ernje Booth.  Judges are Dave Doug and Mrs. Ann  Martin; stewards are: Mrs. Nancy Read,  Mrs. Vivian Reeves, Mrs. Susan Jensen.  There will be tea, plant sale and door  '. prize.  . A showing of Mack Baba's bonzai  plants,* which are an ancient Japanese  art of growing dwarf trees, will be displayed.  Children to the age of 12 are urged  , to participate in the wildlife section and  they should have their entries in by  Saturday at 11 a.m.  Following the club's summer recess  the next general meeting will be held  Sept 5 at 8 p_n. in St Hilda's HalL  Lottery tickets being  sold by Sechelt unit  SECHELT���Members of the Sechelt aux.  iliary to St. Mary's Hospital are selling tickets to the Canada Games lottery.  Anyone wishing tickets may contact Mrs.  Ina Grafe at 885-9457 or Mrs. Billie Steele  at 885-2063 or 885-2023 after 6 p.m., or  they may see any member of the auxiliary.  Profits from the sale will be used  for the various auxiliary programs.  A merry-go-round bridge will start  in September and anypne wishing to play  should attend to Sept. 13 meeting at St.  Hilda's Church Hall at 2 pm. or phone  Mrs. M. McNeil at 885-2850.  Associate member, Mrs. Alice Billing-  sky was welcomed as an active member  at the auxiliary's June meeting and Mrs.  Ed Messner was welcomed back after  an illness.  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  886-2848 886*2848  or 889-2151 ovos.  Highway Grid  System  A community'discussion of Me  effects on the Roberts Creek  area.  -  MONDAY, JUNE 26th  ,   8:00 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION HALL  Lower Rood  "Fine Meats for  Fine People"  complete selection at  competitive; prices  GLYNN TRACY  Gordon Boy Store  883-2253  !  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  1973 TAX NOTICES MAILED  The 1973 tox notices for the Village of Gibsons have been moiled.  Registered property owners irv the Village who have not. received  their 1973 hbflce should contact the Municipal Office, telephone  886-2274.  The lost date for payment������WITHOUT 10 percent penalty Is  Monday, July 16, 1973.  PYRAMID SALES  In the provinces of Nova Scotia, New  Brunswick and British Columbia and the  Yukon and Northwest T-rritorles there  is no legislation to control pyramid sales.  June 16, 1973.  David Johnston  MUNICIPAL CLERK  SOLD TO the lady in the front row,  says auctioneer Norm Boyd during  Gibsons Rod and Gun Club's "extremely successful" auction June 16.  Organizers said the event was more  popular than expected, and they intend staging the auction again next  year.  Candy striper report  held Interesting'  ROBERTS CREEK���Robcrt. Creek Hospital Auxiliary met June 11 with vice-  president Mrs. Madeline Grose presiding  in the absence of president Mrs. Gladys  Ironside.  Committee ond co-ord. council reports,  were read, and an account ol the candy  stripers conference was most interesting..  , A resolution was approved to bo forwarded to the resolutions committee for  submission to the B.C. Hospitals October  convention. Its purpose is to propose having a voting auxiliary member included,  on the boards of hospitals, mainly as a  valuable direct link between tho patients  and the hospital boards. This la already  in effect in this district  Next meeting is Sept 10 and it is  hoped all members will get together for a  awlm and pot-luck picnic, 6 p.m. Monday,  August 0 at Robertt- Creek Park.  A  ,'ltt.Cmua  '���J  (E^3  UUMJ-N  "Toll mo what koy you'ro In group, and I'll cut  mysolf a llttlo ploco of tlmo with my Homollto.'  SEE THE COMPLETE LINE OF  Homefif�� Chain Saws from $119*95  AT  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE LTD.  PUBLIC MEETING  RE: PROPOSED RE-LOCATION  OF HIGHWAY 101  THUHSDAY, JUNE 21sf - 7:30 ����.M.  Old Legion Hall, Sechelt  MR. CUYLITS AND DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS  OFFICIALS  WILL BE PRESENT TO EXPLAIN THE NEW ROUTE.  ir..B_���;,,,___ji.a___uKBlgiF^  uii���n..:{n.,i._' n., j.,- r^,.;m':l^gr,j^l'i;mi,l^^^^<ff:uTtj,.:fc j.u-_,_Ui_uMirj_^^^  " '    .  * EVERYONE WELCOME ���  Sponsored by tho Sunshlno Coost Ratopayora' Association  ; urn "i,jiii;r'.ii,T-Wia��riTfi.iii.'i.iil.li,i��� J.'. v��fluiii. <- awm^i.'WB.i'Wr.g.tMMMi^  JUNE 23rd - Sponsored by ELPHINSTONE FLYING CLUB  ^t  BARBECUED PIG and  BAKED SALMON  (eookod on the promises)  SOCIAL HOUR: 0:30-8:00 P.M.    DINNER 8:00 P.M.  FROM FRANK LEITNER OR PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  FROM FRANK LEINER OB- PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  f~^enin6ula <UJinina~cJLi  enmsula dJinma-  SECHELT -.886-2311  ,oan  ae  Country Sk Wostom Music and Comedy by  "HANK THE HOBO"  Popular Artist' from Vancouver  DANCING: 9 p.ift. til 1 a.rat.  7". . r/'* .���..''��.'  WmMMMU  ^^^^^w^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^m^^  *  \    \  V ��� ,  \ lyyy  '���AAAA   W;A;  7';.'-'7-  'i-SlfA'MP?  Aa  ���m  AUMvK  Ak:: :A  ^^^W^^m^mi  f-j  mmm*  ���AA  ���y---\'  mm  ���iA  7^7  '���J.'  Wednetdoy, June 20, 1973  The Peninsula Time*  *mto  ���>.#.;  &  nteredt to   VUomen  Wo  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073  In Sechelt  ��� ���  Mormon women to hold  bazaar, sale Saturday  SECHELT���A bazaar and bake sale will  be held June.23 from 9 a_n. to noon  in the former Sechelt Building Supply  Store oh Wharf Street. ,  The event will be. sponsored by the  Relief Society of the Church of Jesus  Christ of Latter-day Saints. Having been  founded in 1842 by the prophet Joseph  Smith, the Relief Society is one of the  oldest auxiliaries.  Officers of the Relief Society in this  area are: Roberta Johnson of Roberts  Creek as president. Her two counsellor-  are Sharon Ellis of Sechelt and Elsie  Holgate of Halfmoon Bay. Secretary is  Muriel Sully of Roberts Creek,  Some of the women participating in  the bazaar besides the ones previously  mentioned are: Marion McConnell and  Oorrine Printz of Gibsons, Margaret  Smith of Roberts Creek and Karen Ras-  mussen of West Sechelt.  Bazaars and bake sales are two of the  activities  the members    have  to raise  .funds for helping the growthv  of  the  church and the uplifting and uniting of  the women in a common goal.  The function of the Relief Society is  to  "aid in the relief of the poor and  .destitute, the widow, the orphan and for  the exercise of all benevolent purposes."  All female members of the church automatically become, members of the Relief Society upon reaching the age of  18. There they learn how to become  responsible citizens and homemakers. At  each weekly meeting different aspects of  life are taught. For example, the spiritual side of life is taught, and the women  learn how to teach their children the  gospel. and how to incorporate ��these  principals into daily life. A Mormon mother lives her religion 24 hours a day.  She is always ready, and able to help her  family and the needy whether it be  spiritually or temporally: Each child is  taught by the Relief Society mother to  honor their parents, the laws of the land  Strait talk  ~-by Joan Proctor  n"S that time of year again. The  . Season. Everyone   seems   to be  planning or taking vacations to exotic Places wound the world.  *'J$;$ie risk of sounduigpettyvit's  difficult to ge_ overly-eirGiusiastic  about-someone's trip to Mexico When  the closest I've been to anything  Mexican was a bad batch of chili  con came and a faulty pinata.  It was bad enough last winter  when my friends took a ski vacation  ,to the Swiss Alps and Guristmased  in an alpine lodge while I tried to  content myself with a snowball fight  and a fondue party at which we used  only Swiss Cheese.  and most important of all, the commandments of God.  In turn, the child, as he ot she grows  to adulthood, passes on these eternal  precepts to his or her children.  At the weekly meetings the Relief  Society. mother learns of the cultural-,  side of life. She obtains knowledge of the,  many beautiful poems, stories, paintings,  musical compositions of the famous artists of the world. Each year she has the  opportunity of participating in these arts  herself as there are many contests, she  may 'enter.  Interestingly, there are more women  of the Mormon^faith in "Who's Who in  America" than of any other religion.  This is due to her life-long background  of service to her fellowinan and-family  and the teachings of her faithful mother.  Eastern Star members  at Kelowna convention  MR. AND Mrs. Bert Sim of Langdale,  worthy matron and worthy patron of  Order of Eastern Star, Mt. Elphinstone  chapter,, and 24 members, attended the  .62nd annual reflection session held recently in Kelowna. _  Awards and scholarships from the Elizabeth Bentley fund were given and the  Cancer institute received over $17,000 for  new equipment.  More thaii 1,400 Eastern Star members  worked 45,200 hours making 35,000 dressings for 31,500 patients in their own areas,  convention delegates were told. Mt. Elphinstone chapter serviced two patients  this year and sent surplus dressings to  points in their Own area.  There is a cancer station at Roberts  Creek and anyone on the Peninsula is  entitled to this service, if needed.'  Brownie, Guide LA  members win honors  GIBSONS���A luncheon was hosted by  the Ladies Auxiliary to Guides and  Brownies at the Coast Inn on June 12,  Those being honored were the leaders  of Gibsons Guide,. Brownie and Ranger  groups.  Those  present included district  commissioner, Mrs. B. McKie, 10 leaders  . and-.,ei_bt.:>Li.���execuay^.>/i ^,  Gifts of appreciation i were presented>  to four guiders,who have given of their  time during the past two years and Who  have now resigned. Mrs. L. Elson presented these to Mrs. Tave Dandy, Mrs.  Donna Forsythe, Mrs. Mary Smith and  Mrs. Ruth Hogberg. Mrs. Lil Parasol was  presented with her brown owl pin.  There will be no more meetings until  September when the LA will welcome  any interested members. Registration for  guides and brownies will also be in September. ��� '  MR. AND MRS. GIBBONS  Gibsons United Church  Double-ring ceremony unites  Elizabeth Berry, Randy Gibbons  GIBSONS���Amidst standards of pink  roses and white mums, the douible-  ring. ceremony uniting Elizabeth Ann  Reny and Randy . Williain Gibbons in  marriage was solemnized by the Rev. J.  Williamson. The evening wedding took  place at Gibsons' United Church.  Given in marriage by her father, the  bride was lovely in a floor-length gown  of peau de elegance, the bodice appli-  qued with lace. Her triple chiffon train  fell gracefully from the waistline. A  coronet of white organza flowers centered with seed pearls held her fingertip length veil of tulle and she carried  a cascade of talisman roses, baby's breath  and white mums which was later sent to  her Grandmother Berry who was unable  to attend.  Marsha Gibbons, sister of the groom,  ,,I was., maid of;,honc_;. She,. wore a floor*  length"gown of "white foruercotton ���with?  yellow' roses and carried a nosegay of  yellow and white carnations mingled  with baby's  breath. -  Bridesmaids were Jean Berry, sister  of the bride, Susan Murray and Donna  Gardiner. The t_;io were gowned alike  in white fortrel cotton with pink roses  and carried nosegays of pink and white  carnations.  The pretty flower girl, Carin Bitting,  a niece of the bride, wore a long dress of  ;- JfTv"Wdatawes of ours went  flf Halimoon Bay . , >  to the Orient and sent us a myriad     *   Smorgasbord feature  of auxiliary meeting  !  of postcards extolling the mysteries  of the East. Did I feel sorry for myself? Actually, yes. But my husband  did the only decent thing. He took me  to a Chinese drive-in restaurant. It  was in the easft���the east end.  Europe's the place everyone is  vaccinated and packed for now. By  fall they'll be back armed with colored slides which I Will be forced to  watch while pretending not to care  that the nearest I came to anything  European was the time a liverwu. st  hanging in a Robsonstrasse delicatessen fell on me.  Adtually I don't think I'd feel so  badly if my husband hadn't promised  when we married that we'd travel.  He'd seen a good part of the world  and felt anyone who'd lived her  entire life in Vancouver with an occasional side trip to Bowen Island  or Belcarra Park had missed a lot.  Yes, I admit it, I was unworldly I  I figured we'd see London, Paris  and Rome. Instead, wo visited hls  reto-tlves in Victoria, bought some  croissants and drove through the  Italian district of Vancouver.    ,  The year my husband said we'd  tour Japan, Hong Kong, and Austra-  ) Ha we spent ai day in the Japanese  /Gardens at UBC, saw the movie,  "Tho World of Suzlo Wong" and took  pictures of on aboriginal corcmonital  pole in the Bloedel Conservatory.  At present our den is Uttered witf.  brochures on the South Sfea Islands.  Tliia means well probably buy a Don  Ho album, a jar of macadam.^ nuts  and _ lit <toi our sundeck watching the  'Island Princess' Balling from tho  port of Nanaimo.  HALFMOON BAY���On the  evening of  June 11, the home of Mrs. Alice Young  at Eureka was the scene ot a very gay  and happy evening when 26 members of  the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary  and invited guests gathered to enjoy a  superb smorgasbord.  An array of dishes, both hot and cold  were displayed on a long, prettily decorated table. There were meat dishes  of all kinds, scalloped potatoes and a  colorful assortment of salads. Gracing  the table was a fine baked salmon which  had been swimming around in Secret  Cove that very morning.  The highlight of the evening was the  raffle draw, winning tickets being drawn  by Invited' guests. The first prize, an  Ayers wool blanket, was won by Mrs.  ' Ora Sinclair; Second and third prizes  were vases which were won by Mrs.  Glcnya Hudson and Mrs. Greta Jorgensen. Tho regular mlnl-raffle was held  and was won by Mrs. Catherine London,  who chose for her prize a pair of knitted  slippers.  Good wishes were extended to Mm.  Vylo Wilkinson, who, with her husband  Bob, aro leaving this wcok to take up  r-aldcnco in Oak Bay, Victoria. Tho Wilkinsons havo been long-time residents of  Redrooffs Road and will certainly be  mlsficd.  At ��:35 p.m., with President Mrs. Sue  . Browning In the chair, a short meeting  was held. Reports wcro heard from various committees and membera were Informed that more volunteers are needed  for tho Hospital Gift Shop. The auxilia  ry's next Thrift Shop duty is on Saturday, June 30 for. which donations will  be gratefully received.  A hearty vote pf thanks was given to '  the   hostess,  Mrs.    Alice    Young.  Next  meeting will be on Sept. 4 at the home  of Mrs. Ruby Warne. K*->-  Gibsons auxiliary  members hold meet  GIBSONS���Thirty-five  members  of  the  Gibsons Auxiliary to St, Mary's Hospital hold their June 6 meeting at the  home of President, Mrs. C. E. ,Longley.  The president had invited all members  to attend a combined luncheon and business meeting. Tho luncheon was followed  by a discussion of tho successful spring  fiesta smorganbord and danco of May B.  Once again, much of tho discussion concerned tho Wonderful community support  of this gay annual event.  Mrs. G. Richards gave a report on  tho May, 10 regional conference to which  she wan u delegate.  Mm. J. E. Bragg, administrator of St.  Mary's Hospital, was a special guest at  tho luncheon and meeting and later addressed the group stressing tho Importance of the work of hospital volunteers  to the continuance and extension of tho  community effort In hospital assistance.  CLIP THIS COUPON  SAVE $1.50  on your next shampoo & set  Continental  Coiffures  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt ��� 885-2339  VALID MONDAY, TUESDAY, WED.  IN THE MONTH OF JUNE, 1973  PRIVATE VILLA WITH POOL  FOR $9* A DAY IN JAMAICA ?  Sounds Inci-dlblo, but it can be loss. Wo  havo nearly 100 luxury vittos each with  private swimming pool and patio. Beautifully landscaped with spectacular view.  Your own houso staff of cook, maid and  gardener to prepare mods and look after ,  *you. A Beach Club whore you may boat,  fish, snorkel or water-ski. And socialize.  Golf If you with.  Special reduced rates to December 14,  1973. Minimum ono week (7 nights, 8  days) European Plan. Includes staff and  transfers (oolf fees extra), Per woek:  2 br. villa $250, 3 br. villa $330, 4 br.  villa $380, 5 br. villa $400, 6 br. villa  $450.  * Rate per person based on double occupancy for a party of four.  Phono Your Local Travel Agent  at 885-2339 or 922-0221  309  CAUL COLLECT  Bus, 278-0201 - Has. 2^3-0747  �����"������'��� I'll i|__���_���_��ii_iii.i min. in ii mi inn , mlmini. ��� nm m i   INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Truck*  E. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  Ho. 3 #f<& - Bon Jacobean Motors ltd.  A   <\'"mrd;B^    A ll  ;|S_&?��/..  VOLVO CARS a STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL  VEHICLES  PHONEi   275-0201  OR 885-9813  rlorm.   rftac^Katf  SALES  REPRESENTATIVE  ncs.  piionki ann - auoo  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  300 NO. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  *\  Homemaker service  proposed lor area  A MEETINCr to formulate a Hopiemakers  service for the Sunshwe Coast will be  held at the Health Unit in Gibsons on  Fletcher Road at 8 p.m., Thursday, June  26\. ,���-,: ...        A   _   '  1 A Homemakers service, according to  Nida Davediuk, a public health nurse and  one of the organizers of the service, can  furnish help to families with children,  convalescent, chronically or acutely ill  persons. Its primary function, said Miss  Davediuk, is the maintenance, of household routine and the preservation of  family living during times of stress. Such  duties as light general housecleaning,  routine laundry and ironing, meal planning and preparation, marketing, supervision of children and care of the elderly  are-carried out by the Homemaker, she  said, ��� ,  British Columbia Institute of .Technology has a training program for home-  makers and a representative would be  willing, to come out and help train persons, for such a service.  The program is ideal for women who  have some- time"on their hands or newly  retired persons who want to keep active.  RAVEN  CRAFT SHOP  in Lund Is  Now Open  Crofts required on consignment  Phono 483-4358  \  BOAT RENTALS  white fortrel with yellow roses and carried a basket of. white and yellow carnations.  Gordon Detjan was best man while  ushering duties  were shared by Bruce  Cobly, Tony Bitting and Dennis Berry.  During the reception held in the Sechelt Legion Hall, the bride's mother received, guests  wearing  a peacock  blue  floral chiffon gown complemented by a  corsage of yellow and white carnations.  The groom's mother assisted in the  receiving line wearing a pink lace dress  ' and  coat ensemble  with a corsage  of -���  white carnations. The toast to the bride  was given by Jack Gardiner.  Out-of-town guests were: H. Schilder,  Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Gibbons of Mission;  Dave Ferguson and .Valerie of. Vancouver; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Berry, Seattle;  Mr, : and Mrs. J. wG^dinfr^JFl^vcpuver;  ���~M_77and Mrs. Fred Brad-^f _*drt Alber-  ni; Mr. ��_nd Mrs. Bruce Redman, TLadner;  Mr. and Mrs. Don Berry, Deep Cove; Mr.  and Mrs. W. Babcock, North Vancouver;  Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Thompson and family, Vancouver; Mrs. N. Sullivan, Vancouver; CpL Ivan Wood, Fort Saskatchewan, Alta.; Mrs. C. Brown, Vancouver;  Mr. and Mrs. Kyle Berry, Vancouver; D.  Gibbons, Baldy Hughes; Miss G. Finch,  i Cold Lake, Alta.; Mr. and Mrs. J. Crook  and son Jim, and Mr. and Mrs. John  Murray and Susan.  For an eastern hojieymoon, the bride  chose a yellow pant suit with tangarine  accessories. Upon their return, Mr. and  Mrs. Gibbons, will live in West Sechelt.  CANADIAN FLAGS, frof 18  inches  to  i3 yards���be ready for "Canada Week".  Miss Bee's, Sechelt. -   ��� '  PENDER HARBOUR  12' and 14' Boats  with Mercury Outboards  (by day or hour)  Coin  Madeira Park ��� 883-2248  ,       FOOD  STORES  Sechelt  885-9416  SALE:  Thursday, Friday  Saturday,  June 21 i 22, 33  FINEST MEAT ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  AT VANCOUVER PRICES =====  Royal Prime Rib Roast  No; _ Beef��� ���__  ________ lb.  Royal Prime Rib Steaks  No. 1 Beef . y : y'   .      A   A .     ,   ,������ ~ lb.  Made Fresh in our own Brine ;  Fresh Corned Beef  Staffed Pork Butts  Beef Kidney _____  No. 1  Beef, lb.  No 1 Grain-  fed Pork, Ib.  n.49  *1.79  99c  PRODUCE  Jumbo  Onions  1I9# mM  White Spine Cucumbers 29c ea.  Cabbage  Oranges  15c lb.  8 lbs. $1.00  Pineapple Juice  Dolos, 48 on.  3 for SL00  Tomato Ketchup .;'_.  2 *�� 69*  Peaches tt=__?!______^2-59*  Biscuits,.&___ S- *\M  Kool-Aid Drink Mix 20'-H  Orange Juice ;rr:Mtau,aMaM 59��  Bathroom Tissue iz:xtXi,%T  Paper Towels saw      65*  FINEST MAGAZINE SELECTION  ON THE PENINSULA!  Wa roxono tho right to limit quantltlam  i  i  >  ,::.:_' ' '/.'  ,. ...  -  r  %.  !        '  .     ��� '>  .'*  *   V  \'  I  Conference reveals /. . .  ,1   ���     r ^  Page 16 The Peninsula Timet     . Wednesday, June 20, 1973  cited  as among top resource problems  EDITOR'S not-x ThU is ih* sixth in ��  series of articles based on __o 12  "Issues" detenntasd by d__ran groups at  the Man and Resources national workshop in Quebec in October 1972.  H the people in   .this country who  ���make resource decisions are wondering  how grass-roots Canadians feel about en*  vironmental protection, here is the an*  swer: "  - "Canada suffers from the lack of appropriate measures for the protection and  restoration of the quality ot the environment."  The quote is from a report compiled  at a national Man and Resources workshop held last fall and convened by the  federal-provincial Canadian Council of  Resource and Environment Ministers. At  that meeting groups of citizens put their  heads together and defined 12 "issues'*  facing/Canadians today in resource use  and. resource planning. Environmental  protection is one of those issues.  Now. during Men and Resources Year,  the questions are being discussed at local  and regional meetings. In the fall of this  year, at another national meeting, proposals to resolve, the questions will be  formulated and, eventually, presented to  the politicians.  Citing the stresses of urbanization,  industrialization and intensive agricultural production and the resulting "detrimental impacts through emissions into  the .air, discharge into the water, contamination of the soil, harmful additions  to food" and wasting our natural re>  sources" the group studying environmental protection were, specific in identifying the problems and making recommendations.  AIR. WATER, SOU.  "Automobile, aircraft and diesel exhaust emissions constitute a major polluting impact," they said."Harmful stack  emissions continue despite some provincial and regional regulations... Inadequate regulations exist relating to  open burning... Northern climates suffer ice fog from excessive moistrure vapor from home heating, automobiles and  .  other combustion processes."  The    group's    recommendation   was.  blunt: "Canadian standards must be'established and a program of implementa  tion and enforcement commenced."  In examining water pollution, notice  was taken of industrial discharges; snow  disposal in urban ^centres; surface run  off; particularly in agricultural areas';  dams and other, water control devices  which cause adverse effects on fish; inadequate  criteria,  "relative to  thermal  PROTECTION of the environment  was among issues identified as problems when grass-fools Canadians  discussed resource problems. Now,  during Man and Resources ye a r,  local and regional groups of citizens  are working on answers that will go  to the politicians through the federal-  provincial Canadian Council of Resource and Environment Ministers.  pollution"; "almost non-existent" treatment and handling of sewage in far  -northern communities: "relatively inefficient" private sewage systems; and.  municipal sewage, "not-treated or inadequately treated."      ~-  Again, the group called for regulation  and enforcement, and they saw a need  for research and experimentation.' ^  SOLID  WASTE  Examining soil and land use, the environmental protection study group, said:  "It is essential that* solid waste be managed in such a way to minimize pollution  and maximize resource recovery."  They called for the development of  new techniques, for solid waste management, market research into reutili_ation  and recycling, studies on collection and  transportation, investigation of high-temperature incineration techniques and the  feasibility of power generation and precious metal recovery from that process, investigation of pyrolysis techniques, and  subsidies of secondary industries to update their technology.  In addition, they declared: "The proliferation of waste materials through the  manufacture of disposables and planned  obsolescence products . should ' be substantially curtailed and advertising practices contributing to excessive' waste  production through the stimulation of  consumer demands should be curtailed."  ' "Aesthetic considerations have not  been included in assessments .of how land  is to be used," the report stated, "lead- v  ing to... landscape pollution."  Control of billboards and outdoor ad-<  vertising was called .for as was legisla-  - tion to control unsightly premises���"or  strongly enforced if already in existence."  And it' was also recommended that  development schemes be subject to controls "that would ensure aesthetically  pleasing residential and, industrial areas."  They found that unique and fragile  - areas were frequently disturbed or destroyed and recommended that an in-  ventory of such areas -be prepared and  legislation ^enacted to protect them.  DANCER TO HUMANS  "The excessive use of chemicals...  presents an increasing danger to the environment and to humans," the report  stated. "Research on effects of these chemicals on humans should be directed  away from artificial to real environments  ...A greater regard for non-target or-:  ganisms must be assumed in use of chemicals for agricultural practices... Provincial legislation does not adequately  compensate for the dangers of human  intake   of  toxic   chemicals  beyond  the  basic tolerance levels set by" the federal  government y.. - inspection of food products must be more intensive,, coupled  with a greater attempt at educating che-.  mical users..."-.  The report concluded with brief references to other questions of environment  protection.  "There  is insufficient knowledge   of  the genetic, physiological and "psychological effecls of noise," it was declared.. And  again the recommendation was for iegis- '  lation and enforcement.  "The impacts of accumulating industrial discharges in.the long and short run  on man, vegetation, water, soil, air and  wildlife resources have not been identi-"  fied." Research was" called for. ���  "Mining and smelting wastes are creating serious environmental effects.,., is  an urgent requirement, as is research to  improve the technology of mine waste  treatment."  Finally, the report of the environmental protection.group expressed the,  view that "Inefficiency in environmental protection efforts by government agencies is created by overlapping responsibilities or lack of definition... Existing legislation... is inadequately enforced. There are insufficient agreements to  control... pollutants crossing international borders."  Safe motoring  MOTORISTS ��� can cling. to .the slim hope -  that by 1975 there may- be .an engine '  in at least limited production which will  not be laden with -expensive pollution '  control devices.  ' The B.C. Automobile Association says  that an internal combustion power source  called the stratified charge engine has  undergone tests by the U.S.- Environment  Protection Agency and that office, has  publicly praised the, results.' Extensive  ��� testing will continue.!'  Meanwhile a refinement of the same  concept, has .been,developed by the Japa>-  nese motorcycle manufacturer- Honda���  the Compound Vortex Controlled Combustion or CVCC engine.  The picture some foreign visitors have  that most Canadians drive new cars is  slightly out of focus.  Statistics show that the average Canadian automobile in use is more t. ftn  three years old and more than 11 per cent  are at least 10 years old, the BCAA says.  During an average year, three used  cars are sold for every two new oxies;  |niiuiiiiiiiiui)i_iiiiijijj_iijiiiii_iuiiiiii_j_iiuijjiu|  The Canadian Forestry Association of a  New  Brunswick  sponsors  outdoor  con-- 5  servation schools for over one half of g  the Grade 6 population in that Province. 3  ^neetmimtimmMtmmmiuimeitmiimtmmi^mMtMuiiiemtiMmi  studio J\rl&  -& Canadian Handcrafts  ^ Artwork and Gifts  (open 10:30 am. to 5:30 pm.)  GARDEN BAY ��� 883-9033  s  5  a  MWMMWMM-m.  FENDER HARBOUR  REALTY XTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885-2635  (Please make a note of this  new number)  GIBSONS:  886-2121  I   THE TIMES  =     (Everybody Calls The Times!)  _miirmnm-...i.iiiniiHin.r  3  5  3'  S FRUIT DRINKS  S COFFEE  Hawaiian Punch  48 os.   Kodana by Nabob  1-lb. pkf.  Sp-j.ut._i_  Squirrel  48 os* -  79"  1.49  9 SALAD OIL s__  79  S DILL PICKLES  ! LARD  Blcka - Plain, Gertie, Pofoki  48 ��a.   _  Swlffe Sllverleaf  1-lb pkg.  89<  5i n.o o  BREADED VEAL CUTLETS .....      5. ��  BOLOGNA       _. 59* ��  2:89'9  Orange Juice  York Frozen, 12-ox.  HMMMMMMMMX  KNIVES  Household Shoe, Swedish Stool   10% Off Retail  PRODUCE DEFT. SPECIALS  Washington, Canada No.  1  j{ SALAD DRESSING:_____ 69  fe BLEACH  5  I  Jevex  128 o��.  MEAT STEWS  Bonus   IS   OS.   ...   TEA BAGS  The Tea'  12fl>*e    EAWR00M TISSUE  Detaey 4'a .���..... .'.���-  MILK POWDER  Magle, 5 Ib. ...r   L1QUI0 DEFERGEW  Sweetheart, 31 a*.  39c  $1.55  69c  59c  LIME JUICE  Roses, 26 ��. ~  HONEY  Kraft, 24 ox   HEV1LLED HAM  Underwood, 2 ����.'   FRY PAN MIXES  Llbb/a - New -    MIRACLE WHSP  Kraft, \o oik.  79c  99c  $1.09  33c  79c  49c  CHERRIES  Celery ^ _, J7' Cukes  Hot Houso  Canada No. 1  BAKERY SPECIALS  Cup Cakes 3:35c Bre  _. 49' i  2:49' S  *mm  CARAWAY RYR  PRICES EFFECTIVE: (THURSDAY, JUNE 21 TO SATURDAY, JUNE 23  35cfc  5  Phona 886-2026  885-3012 Meat Dept.  Wo Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities  7 ������.''      '������   . 7 .....    .   \   ���       \.    .    ,     i      ;     "���. '.. ,' ,       , .    I  i y,  '��� ���   . ,. 7  i \


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