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The Peninsula Times Jun 27, 1973

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 n  ���_' t^v ���  ���'71-  .  -  I  ) '  i_fS  ~.i  }  \ I  Lots range from BJDOQ sq*it.  ���\  in Sechelt gets council OK  "lost Canadian-Graphic  Industries  204 West jbth Ave.. ��\      j ���   I  Vancouver  1. ���  3.   C.   ���    ( ,-.  . ' ^Service  . �� . to more than one acre  SEdHELT������Village council has given approval to Sechelt' Lands Ltd.. to go  ahead with a large subdivision With lots  ranging in size from 6,000 square feet to  an acre.  Talks between. Sechelt Lands and village council started Jan. 0 and Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth moved with a second by  Aid. Harold Nelson, that the permission  be given the developer to,go ahead with  the project subject to conditions of various  government agencies. The motion was  carried. Aid. Norm Watson was absent  from Wednesday's, meeting.  The motion read as follows: "Plan  dated June, 1973, job 2182, as presented  hy Sechelt Lands Ltd. be approved subject  to the approvals of the department of  health, department of highways, department of agriculture, regional water board  and a deposit sufficient to cover the road  construction to blacktop be deposited' in  this office."  Clerk Neil Sutherland told council that  Sechelt Lands had deposited $27,000 with  the regional district to cover costs of  running water lines to the site.  Project talks started with the council  when the village's subdivision bylaw  specified' that lots must not be less than  6,000 square feet. Since that time council  prepared a new subdivision bylaw specifying that lots be at least 7,500 square  feet  x Discussion on the project carried on  at various meetings between Sechelt.  Lands and village council. ���  ^^  At no time was the press^oiypublic  allowed to attend any of the meetings.  According to Morgari A.. R. Stewart,  Vancouver, B.C^-Land Surveyor, in a  reply to Mayof Ben Lang about the. project: "Several plans have been proposed  and''discussed with council and the regional district planner, as consultant to  council. The proposed development plan  was amended to, conform- with all the requirements  outlined at these meetings,  on the eakg_>  , "To^thre"best of our ability we have  and culminated in the 'council's letter of  Feb. 9, giving approval in principle to  this plan." respected your request for as little publi^  Lang-wrote Stewart on June 14 and^- city as .possible about Sechelt Lands deve-  in part stated:  "Yours and Mr. JStan)    lopmenf plans. Nevertheless   with \ the  James' cooperation in attempting to satisfy council's requirements ^"appreciated.  However, in some instances it would appear Sechelt Laifds desires to meet the  very minimum standards laid down by  council;"  -"- Lang then outlined a series of specifications which should be adhered to regarding roads and water, before approval  be given. Lang saidxthat a clearance certificate must be obtained "from the district  agricultural agency on all the lands prior  to approval."  Lang also told Stewart that cpuncil  is not in favor of lots abutting, adjoining  and und^r the B.C. Hydro right of way  and also that the golf course concept on1  parts of the Hydro right of way to be  "impractical and basically a little 'icing  activity taking place on the site the public  i? naturally interested and we are receiving considerable feedback.  ', "There is considerable concern from,  many quarters as to just what impact  these minimum size parcels (lots of 6,000  square feet) will have on the future desirable use, appearance and sensible function  ,of this narrow, vfyal isthmus of land."  Lang told Stewart that the village received approval from Victoria on the new  'subdivision bylaw, and sent copies of  letters and correspondence from various  agencies including highways, Roy and  . Wagenaarv "and there will be more pertinent correspondence available shortly  from other concerned knowledgable persons."  He   added:   "We  shall   have  a  new  proposed zoning plan presented to council within the next few weeks which must  "-be consideredyby ~_11���council, developers  and the general public. Also I suggest  strongly that Sechelt Lands, Mr. (Len)  Van Egmond, (Suncoast Estates Ltd.)  Rivtow and > associates, particularly Mr.  Vic Waltters, Mr. Ron Robinson, Mr. Ted  Osborne, Mr. Doug Roy and others, get  together without council or other governing bodies to have a round table discussion  on the future of all Sechelt, looking at all  aspects. This should be done with prime  consideration of our present residents and  prospective residents. When this is done,  then report back to 'council.  "It appears to me that Sechelt Lands  proposals attempt to create the greatest  number of parcels out of every available  square foot of land with minimum regard  to the future effect on present residents  and the long range impact on this- vital  > 'hub or core' of the Sunshine Cbast."  '_. do not propose to hold back much  longer in making fulk disclosure to all  interested parties, residents, transients or  anyone exactly what we have all worked  diligently and at great length for the past  years.  "The . government agencies involved  in all the studies thus far have been most  cooperative and we haVe purposely withheld full public discussion until worthwhile plans and. specific data were available. That time is dose at hand and  public notices of all types will be utilized  to bring the people iiito the picture in  order that we may all learn their feelings  and desires.  "Although this letter may appear  somewhat informal I can assure you that  council and other bodies, both government  and private, jjrill concur in general with  my remarks.  "The controlled and orderly growth  pattern for all Sechelt must be tied together with the full and free participation  ���see ?>age 6  %\  ENINSULA Um&  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Parte, Sefchelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Boy Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egtton.  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  Expansion eyed . . .  This Issue 16 Pages ��� 15c  Union      -^   Label  Village buys lot next  _ ���>���  to library building  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Vol. IP, No. 31 ��� WEDNESDAY, JUNE 27. 1Q73  At Sechelt meeting . ....  Highway grid concept endorsed  by ratepayers in 44-33 vote  LOCAL ratepayers voted in favor of the  recently-proposed highway grid system  June 21 at a public meeting sponsored  by the Sunshine Coast Region Ratepayers' Association.  By a vote of 44 to 33, the eighty-  strong audience endorsed in principle the  concept of three main corridors to replace  the present highway 101, linked by a  grid network of access roads.  The street grid was recommended in  early June "by a technical planning committee comprising representatives of the  highways department, department of  municipal affairs and the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board.    '  The Sechelt meeting was one of a  series designed to plumb public opinion  on the proposals.  Stressing tho need for an upgraded  highway  system on  the  peninsula,  regional planner Ed Cuylits told the meet-'  Ing that growth in the area far exceeded  the national average.  Since 1000, development in Sechelt has  increased by 26 per cent, compared to  a national growth figure of 7.8 per cent,  he said. In Gibsonv growth has increased  by 21 per cent.       tyl  "We assume the area is going to continue to grow and that the automobile  will remain the dominant form of transportation."  Proposed link roads woulfl be built  gradually to keep pace with development,  Cuylits said, and if alternative mode of  mass transportation is developed in the  future, some of the links would not be  constructed.  Existing routes would be utilized as  much as possible ip tho grid system,  said the planner.  "We will only build if traffic is disrupting neighborhoods with congestion."  One audience member felt that an Issue as important as a new highway  system should be decided by referendum.  "I think a major re-allgnment of the  peninsula should go by referendum," she  sold. "It will change the whole peninsula  into a rural town. Everyone should have  a chance to vote on it, not just a few  people who turn up at a meeting."  Another taxpayer countered that the  cost of a referendum would be an additional burden on the public.  And: "I think a referendum on highways would be out of order, under the  municipal act."  Norm Buckley, president of the ratepayers' association, said a referendum  could not be held on. highway construction.  A motion recommending a referendum  was defeated by 35 votes to 20.  Vice president of the ratepayers' association, Bill Bryson, received support  for a motion urging development of the  northernmost route of the three proposed. ,  This route, he said, would be in the  best interests of local residents and tho  environment.  Asked when the present study of hlgh-  �����eo pago 7  TRADITIONAL ritobon-cutMng ceremony marked opening Saturday of  the new Bank of Montreal," Sechelt  branch. Doing the ribbon-cutting  honors-was Arthur W. Murdock, centre, B of M district manager from  Victoria. Holding the ribbon were  Jean Ferrie, left, and Ann Shaw  while Ernie Booth, local manager,  right and Bob Scales, assistant manager look on. Hundreds of persons  inspected the new premises at the  operi house and the bank hosted them  with a wine and cheese party and  tea and coffee and cookies.  SECHELT���Village council has taken  steps to enlarge the library by signing  an interim agreement to acquire the 33  foot lot owned by John Watson which is  next to the present library.  Watson agreed to accepting $5,000 for  this lot with the stipulation that the vil-.  lage pay for moving his small house to  the back of the lot and that he be permitted- to live there until his death or  until sucj_4ime he no longer requires the  house, ^water charges are to be absorbed  by titAvillage.  Mayor Ben Lang, when making the  announcement about the library at the  last council meeting, said now.the village  would have a 66 foot lot which would  then enable it to add on to the present  library.  Aid. Ted Osborne expressed his disapproval with the paving job on West  Porpoise Bay Road. He said that the  paving fell short of the 1,200 feet contracted for and that the road needs more  work to bring it up to standard. Mayor  Lang and 0_borne and Aid. Harold Nelson were to have inspected the road and  Jail term  for vandal  GIBSONS-Johnny Joe Phare" was" sentenced to 60 days in jail June 19 for  malicious damage    to signposts in the  village.   ���,,.;���  He was convicted of the offense last  week after trial and remanded to June  10 for sentencing.  Court had been told that Phare was  seen tearing down signposts between  Gibsons wharf and the pool hall on  Marine Drive.  In family court, a juvenile was placed  on one year's probation on three charges  of forgery.  Coust was told that the accused passed forged cheques to obtain money from  another person's bank account.  An order for restitution was also made  ih the amount of $60.  Lome Fineday of Vancouver was fined  $10 for driving a vehicle'with no brakes  and $10 for failing to submit an accident  report  On a third charge of failing to have  insurance, accused was fined the statutory minimum of $250.  make    recommendations.  Contractor    is  Superior Paving.  The long-awaited lane in block 6 is  in the petition stage, Lang reported, and  the outcome depends on ��� the willingness  of owners in the area to sign. It is ex- ,  pected to cost about $21,000 plus about  $18,000 interest oyer 20 years.  MP  Harry  Olaussen  is expected  to  confirm  a July  18 meeting date .with  council.   July   18   is   a  regular  council,  meeting night. Council has prepared a ���  number of questions for the federal representative of Coast-Chilcotin.  Helen Dawe, one of Sechelt's historians, wrote' a letter to The Times concerning street names and other activities  that have been reported in the newspaper  receiitly. She sent a copy to council.  (Miss Dawe's letter appears in the letter-  to-the-editor column). Aid. Dennis Shuttle worth and Osborne moved and seconded that a letter of thanks be sent to  Miss Dawe for her comments.  ' L. A. MacMillan asked the council  for permission to operate a fruit juice  vending service in the village. His letter  was referred to the department of health.  Council approved in principle that  permission be given to Mrs. Fay Hall to  designate a parking area behind her  house on Cowrie Street.'  Council felt the plan would be good  because it would move some more cars  off the street Mrs. Hall hopes to charge  a monthly rate for use of the parking lot.  Ted Fitzgerald, a recently retired 30-  year army NCO, has been hired as the  village maintenance man on a part-time  basis.  Council approved a list of equipment  that is required to carry on the work.  Fitzgerald was authorized to obtain bids  at various village stores.  He replaces George Faukes.  Got a water problem?  Phone in day or night  EMERGENCY   calls   concerning   water  supply in the area served by the  Sunshine Coast Regional District may be  made on a round-the-clock basis, said  Charles F. Gpeding, administrator.  During regular business hours call  885-2838 at all other times 885-2245.  Callers must state clearly the location  of the fault, their name and telephone  number.  Gooding suggests that the numbers  should be recorded in telephone directories.  Sunshine Coastings  THE NEW church on Hie Sechelt reserve was Hie scene Saturday of  its firs, wedding.  Clarence Joe's grand-daughter,  Lucy Joe was married to Tony Paul.  Giving tho bride away was Clarence.  Services have just begun In the  church which was the former Protestant chapel at Ladner air base.  Tho"Indians bought the Church and  barged It to the reserve to replace  tho 'building which burned ta few  years ago. 'Die now building, which  will be consecrated by the bishop in  tho fall, Is the third on that spot and  it will probably bo dedicated Our  Lady of Lourdos, as were the two  previous churches.  Unfortunately for Lucy and Tony,  Father Fitzgerald was not present  to marry tho couple. He was with the  residence band at Disneyland where  the1 boys nnd girls are touring. Another priest performed tho nuptials.  ���     _     ���  In an article and cstory elsewhere  In today's Times, there is a report  about the Mime Caravan, a company of five Canadian mimes who  are touring tho province.  The mimes plan performances in  Gibsons and Socholt but whon tho  article was written and set in typo  by the printers, we did not know  where or when 1hcy would perform.  'Now we do and it's as follows: Socholt Elementary School activity  room, July 4, 2 to 3 p.m. and Gibsons, through the courtesy of tho  Sunshlno Coast Craft Fair, at tho  Paporworkors hall (opposite Ken  Mac), Thursday, July 5, 7:30 to 0:30  p.m. There will bo no (admission  charge for either performance.  It would appear that the group  is pretty good because tho five members linvo worked   together for a  numbor of yeara.  , ���     ���     ���.  Speaking of tho craft fair, also inside today's Tim��* there is a full  schedule of classes nnd activities. It  sounds like a comprehensive program butff enough interest is ex-  by DICK  pnocTon  pressed other classes will be scheduled. Look up Hie article and see if  there is something you like.  Sechelt has a now works superintendent. (It sounds higlj. fallu'tln'  but he can only order himself around  as he has no ono else on tho staff).  He's Tot! Fitzgerald, retired after 30  years in tho army. Ho and his wife  came to the Sunshlno Coast because  his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Fltx-  gorald live In West Socholt.  Anyway, Ted will hold down the  job two to throe days a week. In tho  meantime, ho says, he will ��tart  building his houso. Ho bough, a piece  of property, on the sago advice of his  father, <a few years ago and now ho  con reap the benefits of his Wise buy.  Although Ted spent 30 years in  the army, ho looks fit enough to go  another 30. He originally hails from  Vancouvor.  Thanks are In order from Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department to >  pago 11'  eemmmmam*  WWSii-g.  MOST SPORTSMANLIKE players In ties to recognize their MKMh birth- merit, left and Const. Cam Held of  the minor baseball league were rec- 'day. The boys aro the first winners. Gibsons, Also winning trophies were  ognlzed Sunday by tho Sechelt and Flanking David L&mb of tho Sechelit Gary Benner, Wilson Creek, Bronco,  Gibsons del tochments of the Royal Legion team, Poi>y division I Is Sgt. lortt and Kevin August, Sechelt Cubs,  , Canadian Mounted Police. Tho tro- BUI'Saunders of the Sechelt detach- Pinto. More pictures Inalde.       I  phies were presented by tho Moun- '              1  d  7. V A  .  ' <  /  j  ���  A  \ r  V  t S  I  \i    i  \ !  I  '.    '   '  .  THEP__NINS_JI_A>��e6  EDITORIALS  *_ mug. 6c wftmf, fruf f -half no/ 6e so wrong as to fall to toy what I believe to be right."  \ A - ���John Atoms  Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  /  A. H. Alsoaud, Publisher  ���mimmmmm  Let the public knmv  SHOULD The Times print "all" the  news that makes its way to the news  desk or should we print just that which  we decide is "good for the public eye?  This question was put to us recently  oh two separate occasions. First we  were asked to ignore suggestions that  came out in an open debate and second  we were v asked not to print "in full"  remarks made in a public,report.  First objection was that the information: wouldn't be "good" for general  public's eye; and the second one was  that a slip of the tongue or a comma in  the wrong place could lead to hair splitting by opponents,  Both reasonable objections, but both  ignoring the function of a newspaper.*  A newspaper exists only because it  is the purveyor of news. If it ceases to  publish the news in a reasonably complete form, it presently ceases to exist,  for the public doom it to a swift or a  lingering death, and rightly so.  When a newspaper omits to print  "certain" pieces of news it. is in effect  editorializing. One of the most effective  ���ways of dealing with an upstart is to put  him'in "Coventry", or ignore him. And  justias there is no surer way of thwarting  ; an -upstart than by ignoring him, there  lis; lib surer way for an editor to kill an  issue than by ignoring it. But editorial  ' ���MWtMtMMIMMMmMMMMMnmMMMMWWmaMtMMIW^  7     Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.- Sunshine Coast  /���:���:���:   ' by  s .;r'owell River News Town Crier  ���   :'��� ;V     Sechelt Times Ltd.  > ���'';   *    Box 310-Sechelt, B.C.  Sechelt  885-9654 - 885-2635  Gibsons  886-2121  Subscription Rates:   (n advance)  Local, $6 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $7.  U.S.A.,  $9.  Overseas,  $10.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  ��� mmummmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmimtmmmimmmetimmiim  This is a $4.00 SPOT!  Your advertising in this space will reach  more than 2,500 homes .9,000 people!)  each week. It's the most economical woy to  reach more Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go into 65% more homes than  any other newspaper produced in this area.  .**  o_      art. ���  , !__ _  The Times  ���     885-9634 or 885-2635 (Sochelt)  886-2121 (Gi-wm)  opinions in a good newspaper are limited to the editorial page. They are not  contained in news columns.  Should the editor of a newspaper  allow himself to don the cap of the censor? Should he, when he sees~ a piece  of copy that may appear not to be in  "good taste", throw it into the waste-  paper basket? Should he xlisten to the  pundits in the political arena when they  say, "people will get the "wrong idea  if you print the story?"  The Times thinks that the public will  not be accurately informed until they  are fully' informed. We feel that the  people of this area are sufficiently sophisticated to sift the sense from the  nonsense when they read full unbiased  reports on what is happening in their  community.  And Twe feel that those who try to  suppress information because it isn't in  the "best public interest are setting themselves on a plain above we mortals.  At the expense of sounding trite we  repeat an adage from The Times files:  "If you don't want it printed, don't say  it".: '  Sawmill workers  get pay increase  ABOUT 5,000 coast sawmill workers will  receive, special wage increases of up  to 78 cents an hour, retroactive to March 1.  The International Woodworkers of  America and Forest Industrial Relations,,  the industry bargaining agent, have agreed to the effective date. .  The increase_7-from a low of 15 cents  for defect trimmers to 78.5 cents for head  rakers���will give many. Workers more  than double the general 36.5-cerit hike  this year under the IWA's current two-  year coast master contract.  Regional IWA president Jack Moore  said-the extra increases  cover 24 job  categories, while 12 "odd" classifications  : still have to be settled.  He said there is nothing unusual about  the massive off-year revisions permitted  under the IWA master contract.  "We have had the right to ask for  revisions for many years; but this year  "we're really taking advantage of it.  "The entire logging wage scale will  be reviewed next and after that the plywood mills."  .... Moore noted logging truck drivers already: obtained an7_xt_ay47 cents' earlier  this.year ,   ft.   , ,. ^���i;\;.  He" said the union's main arguments  in the talks with FIB are "social progress,  automation and technological changes  which justify the increases."  Page 2  The Peninsula Times.  Wednesday, June 27, 1973  be in dire want.  T__    ���__ __._Lv._L__ '   J  expense  of  the environment���a   philosophy which, when carried to its .logical Is it not time for us to ration ourselves  conclusion, tis  self-destructive. ���not only in food either���and'give all  Heal progress is. public awareness of we can spare to help our fellow- man  the destructive forces of a materialistic \ wherever he is?  SECHELT & DISTRICT RETARDED CHILDREN'S ASSOC.  ATTENTION CONTRACTORS...  BBDS WILL BE ACCEPTED  UP TO FRIDAY, JULY 6th  for building addition to  Sunshine School, Gibsons  For Information phono:  A.E. LYNN 885-2575 or DOREEN TURYNEK 886-7153  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of comlnfl events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone'Peninsula Times direct for free llstlnQs, ipeclfylng "Doto  Pdd". Please noto that space Is limited ond some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" llstlna only and  cannot always carry full details.  H_-_______-_BHHBBB-_____B____MI_HH__-__-_-_I_____B_B-___-_l-  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt L-qIoi. Hall, Secholt TOPS Club,  new members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Bingo, new Leolon Building, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS.-���8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pcndor Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  June 20-30���Lions Club swimming classes, registration June 28-30.  Juno 23���2-6 p.m., flowor show at St. Hilda's Holt Sce;helt.  June 28-30���Lions Club Swimming Classes. Registration Juno 28-30.  July 7���O.E.S. Stimmer Tea, 2:00 p.m. Masonic Hall, Roberts Creok.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver  Real   Estate  _-_���_  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2235 (2 .-Hours) Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  Vancouver Phone 689-5838 1  AA  M  \  i  READERS'RIGHT  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The, Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  Agrees with Roy  Editor, The Times, ,  Sir: Thank you for giving front page  importance in your June 13 issue to Mr.  Doug RdSr's letter regarding the need  today to plan most carefully for Sechelt's  future.  Although I had personally observed  with disgust the small size of some of the  proposed new lots, my judgment was that  of a lay woman. It is reassuring to have  Mr. Roy's professional concern confirm  the criticism which I have heard voiced  by more than one little old lady ih tennis  shoes.  Mr. Roy's proposal for a small park,  bird sanctuary and public walkway in  the area of the tidal marsh at Porpoise  Bay is inspired. I hope the municipal  council will take action immediately before the beautiful shoreline at the head of  the Bay is completely gobbled up by com-  ���mercial: enterprises."..--..  Finally, may ��; request that the developers and the council give careful attention to any new street names which  may be assigned. When Bert Whitaker  subdivided District Lots 303 and 304 in  1909-1910 and called his plan Sechelt  Townsite, he adopted a most original and  imaginative series of geographical names.  Any coastal community would be proud  of street names such as Barnacle, Beacon, Flotilla, Foam, Neptune, Spray,  Teredo, etc. Let us keep these and add  new ones with care. Hurrah for whoever  named Limpet Lane in the new provincial park at Porpoise Bay.  The road along Trail Bay has been  known variously as the Esplanade, the  Strand, the Boulevard, and Marine. I like  to think of it as Whitaker, Way because  Bert Whitaker owned stores, hotels, cottages and a home there. His name was  once synonymous with Sechelt. Do any  of your readers have an opinion on this  suggestion?  (Miss) HELEN DAWE  Box  121, Sechelt  Thanks from Lions  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I havo been directed by the club's  board of directors to thank you for all  the publicity your paper has given our  . various activities this past year. It makes  the raising of funds.for community use  much easier.  GARRY  FOXALL,  Secretary  Sunshine Coast Lions Club  Sechelt  Island development  Sir: The present trend to facilitate  automobile usage is resulting In the loss  of more and more precious agricultural  nnd recreational lond for the building of  freeways, bridges and terminals.  Tho proposed ferry terminal at th<?  south end of Gabriola Island will require an entire 27 acre Island to be sacrificed for a torrninal and parking lot  nnd much of the beat farm nnd Krnzlng  land on the Island will be covered In um-  phalt for a freeway across tho island.  Development of this kind on the  Island will result in tho loss of a rural  way of life which many people Beck for  permanent homes or for holiday recreation���another refuge from tho pressures  of city living will be lost for nil time  as land development follows in the wake  of creating another Vancouvor/Nannlmo  suburb. The ensuing rush for property  within commuting distance of Uie cities  could eventually lead to the destruction  of a chain of closely linked Gulf Islands.  <At best, this solution to automobile traffic pressure will be good for only a few  years. Then what?  Environmentalists tell us 1975 is the  deadline for controlling environmentally  destructive developments. Thexquality of  our natural environment will begin to deteriorate rapidly after that. We have  been in an environmental decline since  the late 50's. Pollution of water and air,  urbanization of land and using up of  natural resources has been gradual. The  perpetuation of the automobile syndrome  and our present materialistic values will  eventually result in an environmental  diseaise few people can imagine.  Progress is no longer economic growth  in terms of' industrial development and  commercial gain. Neither is it continual  catering to a self-indulgent society at the  society and the planned development of  our environment to rectify damage already done and to save agricultural, recreational and wilderness areas for essential  human contact with nature. Our children  nee^ room- to grow���let's leave them  some.  ELMA GAVIN  Public Relations Officer.  Gulf Islands Committee, Gabriola Island  Box 22, The Sands, Gabriola Island  Barrett's discoveries  Editor, The Times,  Sir:   Herewith  I  humbly  present  a  "pome" (it can hardly be called a poem).  The age of discovery  Ih- fourteen hundred -an ninety two  Columbus sailed the ocean blue  Jn nineteen hundred and seventy three  Barrett discovered the. pubs so free  In nineteen hundred and seventy three  There'll be song on the ferries for you  hot me \  The bagpipes will play with the drums  rub-a-dub  And���Barrett discovered the English pub  In Germany too, the hausf raus drink beer  . There's . laughter and joy and jolly  good cheer- -  With Gretchens and Elsas to Magdas  to Sallies  ���And���Barrett discovered the German  halles  In Paris," France, you can sit in the sun  Drink absinthe, and wine till your money  is done     ,   -.  So let's all perk up and shout out Hurray  For Barrett's discovered the sidewalk  caffay  In.nineteen hundred and seventy four  Give or take a few, years more  Mr. Strachan, a man of undoubted  abilities  Surely will give us better facilities.  There's drugs, there's murder and  crime is rife  There's arson and rape and labor strife.  Let's not be depressed but be of good  cheer  For Borrett will give more comfortable ,  beer.  End of pome  RR 1, Sechelt J.S.BROWNING  Time to ration is now  Editor, The Times,  Sir: As we hear of famine in India,.  Bangladesh and in Africa, where millions  are said to be starving, the question is,  what are we doing about it?  , Actually famine is not too far away ���'  from our own doorstep���we need only-  one bad season, which could come anytime, when many more millions would  }  E. W. ABRAHAM  1125 Faithful, Victoria  Where Jhe blame lies  Editor, The ._mes.  Sir: I have been remiss in reading  your paper, hence the delay in writing  this letter.' __ ;-  Knowing Paula Gibboh to be a hardworking, community minded person, who  is doing a tremendous job with the  Brownies, together with Mrs. Nestman,  I would take her word for what happened on the ferry rather than the word  of one. who has not the courage to even  sign a name to a letter. I also concur  with her remarks.  No, I don't have a child in the track  an field group, but while waiting to pick  up some of the children who were in  Vancouver, I heard about the difficulties  Mr. Gray encountered in getting the parents to even transport their children to  a central pick-up point and when "one  considers that there was just one other  teacher to the south���or is it the east���  Of Sechelt with him, one can imagine the  job he had. Surely, conduct outside the  home is the net result of upbringing in  the home. Please anonymous, put the*  ��� blame where it belongs, if you really  believe there was misconduct.  I've been attending sports days and  other special sports events at the Sechelt  school for the past five years. Since Mi-  Gray has been in the school there has  been a marked improvement in the athletic field. When one thinks about the  teachers that the public could complain  about, it is <a source of wonder why teachers who devote so much after school time  with the children have to bear the brunt  end of criticism.      ,  Carry on the good work Mr. Jini Gray,  while there may not be many letters  supporting what Paula Gibbsons said, be  assured there are quite a few parents  that appreciate your eifforts,  Halfmoon Bay        PATRICIA MURPHY  Statement denied  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Your issue of June 20 quotes  Trustee John MacLeod as saying "District  46 has a bad record re secondary education of Indian children." I made no such  , statement. Please print this correfction.  Selma Park JOHN K. MacLEOD  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of oil kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  ���h,  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  m  m  m  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade  ueett J  Saturday, June 30th  Elphinstone High School Auditorium  ���' ���"��� '���"-' !���"  Musk by "PEN KINGS"  7.1  . ,' ;_  $3.00 per person  Refreshments  ^  ���_d*-,  >  BOAT RENTALS I  PENDER HARBOUR  12* ond 14' Boots  with Mercury Outboards  (by day or hour)  L^oho  Madeira Park 1 883-2248  *  TICKETS AVAILABLE FROM:  Mrs. Inno Harrison 886-2967 ��� Mrs. Carol Kurucz 886-2666 .  -.���-  ,./-    '-..AAy .  c'              -             , *  - =. '..--A *���y ; .. -  , .  ;\.  ^  .            ', >  4B '  t  -  v.'         -      / '  : 1  J  v- A),  '  \  ��� .   \  ~       ���         I���             *   >  y'.J '>'<��� \;  . ���  y  ��� / -  _,.L:  , H  \  ���^ .��� ������r.  ./  'i  Wedneqdpy, June 27, 1973       Tho Peninsula Times  Pogo 3  it  Halfmpon. Bay Happenings  \  ACCEPTING the bowl for winning president of the club. Some of Gun-  the aggregate honors at the Sechelt ner's entries can be seen in the back-  Garden Club's flower show Satur- ground. Organizers expressed plea-  day is Gunner Hansen. He is being sure with the entries wis year,  presented the bowl by Janet Allen  Strait talk  nteredt to   women  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073  Wo  Fall fun time  Carnival items draw attention  at Pender Harbour auxiliary  PENDER HARBOUB���The Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  met on Wednesday, June 13. The last  meeting until September. Mrs. Porteous,  first vice president, was in the chair.  Mrs. Evelyn Olson, the president, was attending a senior citizens' meeting in  Vancouver.  Twenty-six members were present  Great interest was expressed by the display of items already prepared for the  carnival in October. A family of stuffed  lions, made by Mrs. Mary Alexander,  drew great praise and admiration. They  represent a great, deal of work and dedication to. a good cause. They will be  raffled at the carnival. Plans for that  event are going ahead and all members  are urged to make at least one item for'  this big effort of the auxiliary year.  A vote of thanks was made, to Mrs.  Doreen Webb for making six dozen  bibs for the extended care unit���that was  the whole of Pender Harbour's quota.  Another dedicated worker.  Mrs. Alice Haddock, reporting' on the  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  * * * *  DbN'T MEigS IT UP!  H*immtmiim*MmimtiAtutim0uuiiuiiiimmiti>0vvvit>tmimiiimi  work of the volunteers who go to the  hospital to help in various ways, says  she has yarn on hand that she will gladly  supply to anyone wanting to make baby  garments for sale in the hospital gift  shop.  As always the Mini-Thrift Shop is  looking for saleable items. Please don't  forget that the heed is there, even in the  summer.  The principal discussion at the meeting was the fish derby, to be held on  August 4 and 5. Ticket sellers are needed.  Mrs. Logan has the books of tickets, if  anyone wishes to take some.  "Please make every effort to assure  our organization of success in this undertaking. W^th large fish derbies taking  place in the area not too long after ours  it means that we really have to get in  there and work. "     ,   ���     ,  "A number of prizes have been donated. These will be listed with the names  of the donors at the time of the derby.  They are much appreciated and mean  that it will be possible to win a prize  on a lucky number or hidden weight All  members are urged to publicize the  event as much as possible, and to sell  tickets," said Jean Whittaker, ^publicity  chairman;  When it was announced that the Sechelt Auxiliary is selling tickets in the  lottery to aid the 1973 Canada Games, a  number of members put down their  names for tickets. If anyone else is interested in these tickets, they may con-.  tact a member of the Sechelt auxiliary  or phone Mrs. Whittaker at 883-2282.  The next regular meeting will be  held on Wednesday,  September  12.  ��� by Joan Proctor  THE OTHER day I visited a relative  in a Vancouver hospital.  Having heard about the lack of  beds and generally over-crowded  conditions, I wasn't too. surprised to  find a bed in the elevator. The occupant said he didn't really mind because his entire life had been a series  of ups and downs. Anyway, he figured he'd met a lot of interesting  people and as he was now running a  numbers game he'd be able to pay  his bill. >  While traipsing down the corridor  I spotted another bed sticking part  way out of a phone booth. The fellow in that bed was being very cooperative about his unusual accommodation. He confided his only complaints were people who insisted on  reclining next to him while carrying  on lengthy telephone calls, a fat  woman who had tried to close the  door, and folks constantly asking if  he happened to have change for a  quarter.  According to the patient I was  visiting, itfi you request a private  room you're lucky to end up with no  fewer than three other persons sharing your room. The situation would  not be so bad if each had his own  bed, but four to a bed's ridiculous  especially when one guy insists on  bringing his teddy bear.  There was a loud disturbance going on as I left the building. It seems,  they're so short of stretchers and  wheel chairs they just send all out-  going patients down the laundry  chute which opens onto the public  parking lot. It's quite handy if you're  double-parked. The argument taking place had begun when someone  mistakenly used the chute for garbage, sending an out-going patient  off in a fusilade of left-over cream of  wheat and egg shells. Gosh, some  people just don't have any sense of  humor.  WELCOME Beach carpet bowlers have  v accepted an. invitation to a match with  Gibsons QAPO on Thursday, June 28  at 1 p.m. at Gibsons United Church. Any  bowler needing, a ride can telephone Mrs.  \Voung at 885-2176.  Members of the Welcome Beach Community Association ,have received" notice  of a special meeting to be held on Saturday, July 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the Welcome  Beach Hall, when they will be asked to  approve the reports of the executive on  the New Horizons project and to authorize the carrying out of the project All  members are urged to attend this important meeting.  Mr. and Mrs. Cor Zuidema, with Rob  and Mark, are home after spending' a  x month on uie Babine River near Smithers,  where they have been helping the Bob  Wickwire family to prepare their fishing  camp for the season. It is t very pretty  spot, said Mrs. Zuidema and they were  .most interested to see wildlife such as  moose and beaver. The first fishermen  have,already arrived at tthe camp'for  the trout fishing. The Wickwires will  remain there until after the fall steelhead  run.  Hostesses are getting busy and getting  plenty of home baking in hand, and a  number of guests have already arrived.  Cliff Connor's s guests are his sister and  brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. George  Sinclair of Calgary. At Mrs. Mary Walker's is Mrs. Ethel McPhee of New Westminster. Mrs. Ann Symes of Dundas,  Ontario, is making her first visit to the  west' coast with a visit to her nephew,  John Smith, att Seacreast Mrs. Symes  who is worthy -matron of the Eastern  Star at Dundas, thinks our coast is magnificent and finds it difficult to tear herself  away from the window and the glorious  view across the gulf to the mountains of  Vancouver Island.  ���by Mary Tinkley  ing at Edinburgh, they made side trips  to Peterhead which had been the home  of Mrs. Half's family   and to Forfar,  Mr. Hall's birthplace. Crossing the border  into' Northumberland, they stayed a few  days at ^Morpeth where  he spent his'  childhood.  He found this, part of the  country unchanged since he left there in  1910. There were no new houses and he  still saw some evidence of the feudal  system. The same landlords, he reports,  owned the same big houses and estates  and he found at least one pld man living  in retirement on a. small cottage on an  estate where he had worked for the whole  of his life. ,  The Halls did part of their travelling  by British Rail which they found quick  and more comforable than the buses.  Everything was very expensive, particularly hotels, and they were not tempted  to make any purchases to bring back with  them.  i Today's youngsters are precocious.  They start going steady with the opposite sex as soon as they learn there is  one.  JMIIIMWillWWWP__l_^IHIIIIWMH��WMIIWinilMllllWlltWg  ; l    -    MISS BEE'S I  CARD _ GIFT SHOP  Wh-ff Rood - Ssct*f. - 095-9064  P.O. BOX 213  H��ff_Mffc>Co_tt- cords on. wrappings.  Flaw E_8l_s_ cfctao caps ond ���aacara.  Boutique home loco! aitbts pointings.  3  3  8  illlUIIIIMIIHIIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIUHUMIIIinlllll.  **mmimm**mimm0*mmMmmmtmmiwM*iimmiiMm**m0mi  TOTEM CLUB  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  it DOOR PRIZE *  Wife to sportsman husband: "Couldn't  you go fishing instead of hunting? All  we have is white wine."  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hall are home  at Welcome Beach after a month's holiday  in England and Scotland. They joined a,  six-day bus tour to Land's End, which  took them through many interesting and  beside the River Thames where, in 1215,  beside tthe River Thames where, in 1215, .  King John was-forced by his knights to  sign the Magna Carta which laid .the keystone of English liberty. The tour took  them through Surrey, Hampshire and into  Wiltshire where they saw Stonehenge  with its group of huge stones though to  date from 1900 to 1700 B.C. There they  entered England's west country, beautiful  in scenery and rich in history and legend,  with its stories of saints and Druids, of  smugglers, pirates and treasure ships. The  most famous of west country legends  surround King Arthur and his knights  of the Round Table.-  Cadbuiy Castle, where they made a  stop, may have been the Camelot of-the  King Arthur stories. Close to Jamaica Inn  on.1 B-dinin'���'-> Moor,"'they saw Dozmary  Pool, a still and silent tarn; !whibh is  claimed by some to b�� the ��� pool into  which King Arthur's sword, Excalibur,  was hurled and caught by a goastly arm  stretching out of the water.  On their way to Land's End, the most  westerly point of England, they passed  Penzance which was sacked by the Spaniards in 1596 and often by pirates until as  late a date as 1779 when the last pirate .  fleet was destroyed by the British navy.  This part of Cornwall is noted for its  picturesque cliff scenery, its fine sandy  beaches and its quaint fishing villages. It  may have been visited by the Phoenicians,  but it was certainly known to the Greeks  hundred of years B.C. as a trading place  for tin. The climate is mild and the vegetation sub-tropical.  On the return Journey they visited  Plymouth where Drake is rejputed to have  been playing a game of,bowls when the  Spanish .Armada came in sight. It was  also from here that in 1620, the Pilgrim  Fathers sailed west in the Mayflower.   ���  Mr. and Mrs. Hall also travelled to  Scotland on a two-day bus tour. Arrlv-  est homemade  jams are made with Certa  Goodnesses easy. ~  >   Most everyone knows about the superior  freshness and flavour of jams and jellies made  . at home. It's a simple matter of Rood taste.  <   And with Certo, the natural fruit pectin,  the process of acquiring this goodness is  also a simple matter.  You see, Certo reduces the boiling  process to a mere 60 seconds. An entire  batch of jams and jellies takes ��> mere  3045 minutes to make, start to finish. A  larger batch because almost nothing boils  away. One more thing. Certo  guarantees a perfect set.i  So, for the freshness  and flavour of pure homemade  jams and jellies, remember  Certo. Goodness, it's easy.  For oqr recipe book se)id 50c  to "Jam and Jelly Making",  R.Q. Box 339, Port Credit  Ontario, L5G4L9.  fl. Rl��ti��ml(tnilnmmholr.<m . nl fo.li, I Itnlloil.  }     .  .        FOOD  STORES    '  Sechelt  885-9416  SALE:  Thursday, Friday  Saturday,  June 28, 29, 30  FINEST MEAT ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  . AT VANCOUVER PRICES ��������  Chuck Steak  Canada No. 1  lb.  99  WHOLE ROUND STEAK    Ik  t\ AQ  CmoiaHn.X-    ..       ���.;.;.   ...   7     ��� III- .fl ���17  ^lb.69c  COTTAGE ROLLS  Fully cooked - reody to ea. ______  SKINLESS SAUSAGE  PRODUCE:  Tomatoes  B.C. Hot House  lb.  49  SUNKIST LEMONS  CAULIFLOWER  Local ���___   6 for 39c  -   6fln ^Hrt  GREEN ONIONS  & RADISHES  Local, Mix & Match .   2 for 19c  PORK & BEANS  Chelsea, 14 ��_.   Cream Corn 45QQC  Nabob 14 oh     IT  R   WW  4 for 65c  3for$1  4 for 55c  29c  __��� 99c  Frozen Bread Dough   1 nbnc  Mf  Rhodes, whito or brawn, 2'o _._   ��,  |fity��$n H #1.  ___'47c  _ 69c  HEBNZ RELISH  Hamburger, Sweat-, Hot Dog or Barbecue.  HUSKY DOG FOOD  15 ��*  ._   FRENCH'S MUSTARD  frepared, 16 oar,     CHEESE SLICES  Kraft singles, 1 lb _..  GRAPE DRINK  Welchade, 32 o*   REYNOLD'S FOIL WRAP  25~t_V ��J-���j . ������. : _-, -  "WM��WBHBB>WBWfP��MHWWIiMmi|lliaiWI_lil.l��l��ll_IIWlMI��'_w_ll Ili���MHHI Ilimniiiii ______�����  Wo reserve tha right to limit quantliloa  ____  em  '   \ i  >        )  I     . 'r��� T  &I  ...  ^���^||J  i     \.  AiAAAAAAAAAAAA...  A,AA^mAA:AAkAAAAm  ��� AAAAr,::/:.{.-./.A-f:.AA-A',:A..vA: ������������;.  A?AAA:AA;.y:A^AAAAAA--AA  IAA;;;AA;:,:i.,,(.  ..''#'-.  :77(;:  y^  '?:.5'(. .:,K,--vf:  >. .v.  -'y.y:,  :'���;���.'���,-���.���-  77'7'V. >;7;7  ���.���:'������: y>.-K-'������.���',������/���������:.���  y._ yy_?s.^  !���������;���������*.-;   .7 .':...���������.  77 77-   ���;.',r-.':;  y^y::777'::;77j.777:::  .^iWv;.:7::A^'7.:.7\;i;V'.:v.^.y.::7..,,v^  7'777 777-7>77-'''.,". 77 '"��� 77.7', ,';fV'.7 .7..  *j._:  :S._;  ..>-  ::.-^.  >���:%���  .777'  :^7-V7 7 777'.. :AA, ..>;v.i:fe _.:���;-:. .,J--,.  ���#^  JAM-FULL BASEMENT CURE - USE AD-BRIEFS  * PHONE 385-9654 -  885-2635 - 886-2121 '  For Fasti Ad-Brief Service  Pago 4���Peninsula Times, Wednesday, June 27, 1973  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  REAI ESTATE (Cont.) REAL ESTATE (Con't)    ^ ; FOR RENT (Continued) WORK WANTED  Published Wednesday* fay  Powell  River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt 0.C   -  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  -    ofCbculaHom ~  September 30, 1972  Grots Circulation 3350  Paid OkuIoHob 2727  filed with the Audit Bureau  'Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  $1.10  Three Insertions $2.20  Extra lines (4 words)       ,      30c  (this rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  As  of  Box Numbers _. *���- 50c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is odded  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal er Reader advertising 33c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, tn Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices at* $3.60 (up to 14 Knew  and 30c per line after that. Four-  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall;  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  Wilson Creek  1.2 acres, corner lot oh local  .vater system, trees, privacy,  300' to beach. $9000.00. Mt cash.  Local Area  -16.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $7.00 yr.  ~$._T  U.S_\.  Overseas  Special QHtene,  Local Area _  Canada    Single Copies   .00 yr.  .$10.00 yr.  .$3.50  .$4.00  _ISe  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in oil display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reprodike wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in low. " "' ���-  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper." Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  -be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reosonoble 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 put into  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.  BIRTHS  OBITUARY  GIBSONS AND SECHILT  WUTfRN DRUGS  . . . ��m pleased to sponsor this  Bhtfc Announcement space, and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents*  ALAN and. Evelyn Hemstreet  are pleased to announce the  birth' of their daughter, Leah  Marie on May 26, 1973. Box  6000, Port Alice. 2618-31  IN MEMORIAM  FATHER Knew Best Edward  John Black, who died July  1971 of cancer. He loved .the  Sunshine Coast and the Caribou. He enjoyed fishing and  his garden right up to his  death at 89.���John Wm. Black.  2623-31  IN   dearest   memory   of   our  little bright eyed boy, Raymi  ���Sadly  missed by  Monunie,  Daddy and Michael.     2651-31  IN loving memory of our be.  loved son and brother,  Michael D. Klein. Still missed  and loved.���Mum, Dad and  brothers. 2647-31  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30 p.m.,  Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  8657-tfn  IP YOU are concerned about  someone with a drinking  problem call AL-ANON at,  886-7128, 885-9409 or Box 831,  Sechelt Meetings! St Aidan's  Hall, Wed., 8 p.m.        2399-30  BAHA'I Faith, Informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  MASKELL-On June 16, 1973,  Hal Maskell of Gibsons. Survived by his loving wife  Laurie and 3 sisters in England. Rev. David Brown conducted the memorial service  in St. Bartholomew's Anglican  Church on Tuesday, June 19  at 2 p.m. Cremation. Flowers  gratefully declined, donations  may be made to St. Mary's  Hospital. Arangements through  Harvey's Funeral Home.  2624-31  FISHER���In North Vancouver  oh June 22,1973. Etta Fisher  formerly of Roberts Creek, age  79 years. Survived by 2 nephews Joseph Buckley of San  Francisco and George Buckley  of North Vancouver. Rev.  David Brown will Conduct the  service in'the Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons^ on Wednesday,  June 27th at 2 pjtn. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.       2014-31  GEOGHEGAN���On June 21,  1973, Norman Geoghegan of  Gibsons, B.C.* agev_ 68 years*  Survived .by, 3 .sons,x Stewart  and David of Williams Lake  and Timmy at home. Three  grandchildren, one brother and  three sisters. Rev. J. Williamson conducted the service in  the Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons, on Monday, June 25,  1973. Cremation. 2007-31  Tuwonek  Waterfront lot  sandy beach,  $13000.00,  Vi  cash  H. B. GORDON AGENCIES  LTD. .  Box 123, Sechelt B,C.  Phone 885-2013   .  9362-29  SUNSHINE Coast, West Sechelt, 3 bedroom basement  home, quiet area,' excellent  view of Georgia Strait. Sale  by owner; Phone 885-2315.   2438-31  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Waterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One of the choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060   9319-tfn  WATERFI.ONT :.y  This .88-.200'..lot has hard to  find deep ���' water sheliered  moorage, on Francis Pen. Rd.  in Madiera. Park area. Small  cottage (carpenter's special).  $22,500.  Sharphqm & Peake Ltd.  2435 Marine Dr., West  Vancouver  922-0181 or local 883-2765  9367-31  NATIONAL HOMES  For quality and service before  you  build,  send for our  catalogue.  Box   830,   Sechelt  9372-tfn  5 BEDROOM, 1 year old home,  Sechelt Village; many extras.  $10,00P down, $35,900 F.P. Ph.  owner   885-2464   or   885-9305.  / *      , 1787-tfn  DAVIS  Bay���  Waterfront  2  bedroom older home in treed  setting, $27,000. Ph.  885-9549.   2621-33  Cozy 2 bedroom cottage on  level lot, near beach and  shops. Nice living room, corridor type kitchen opens to  spacious dining room. $7,800  down.  Delightful 2 year old home.  3 bedrooms, comb, living-din- "���"  ing, bright convenient kitchen, MACHINERY  full vanity bath. Den and  utility on lower level. Attached carport and workshop. Attractive terms on $34,500.  Room to stretch and breath  on this partially developed ac,  about half in natural park.  One bedroom mobile home on  cbncreate slab. Large carport  and patio. Storge shed and  workshop. Full price only  $21,500.  HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  Community   Hall.   Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  7815-tfn  HOUSE partly furnished, $120.  Next property after Shell  Station on Garden Bay Road,  Madeira Park. Open ��� House  Sunday, July lst,v 1-5 p_ri<  Phone.for information 922-1788  after 6 p.m. 2640-31  WANTED  TRAILER, 17 ft. or over, with  plumbing.  Phone  883-2744.  2636-31  HAVE   CLIENTS!  NEED LISTINGS!  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD..  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE*  9374-31  WANTED TO RENT  WANTED unfurnished  apartment for senior citizen lady.  Phone  886-2487. 2006-31  OLDER couple want house to  rent,    Sechelt   or. Gibsons  area. Phone 885-2874.   2652-31  RELIABLE family require  3  or 4 bedroom house, Sechelt  area. Phone 885-2362.   2650-33  FOR RENT  BEACH    cabin    in    Roberts  Creek area. Phone 886-9887.  2049-30  FURNISHED suite in duplex,  $75 month. Phone 885-2409.  2613-31  1965 CASE 530 diesel backhoe,  $4200. Phone 926-1024.  2649-31  CAMPERS & TRAILERS  10 FOOT camper, fully equip-  ed. What offers? Phone 886-  2775. N 2009-33  ���������-_- ������ ���__������_���_ ..ii   ���_���._���_,.���  -_*_-���__-_____������ _��� i -i. ���  USE NEWS ADBRXEFS    -  TO SELL. RENT. SWAP. BUY  DIAL-MAR Answering  Service:-Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245. 2144-tfn  WINDOW cleaning, residential  and    commercial,'   Sechelt-  Gibsons Wea. Jervis Maintenance Service. Phone 885-2346.   2615-2-n  FURNACE > installations   and  burner   service.   Free' estimates. Ph. 886-7111.       36-tfn  GENERAL   Handyman.    Carpentry, paihting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  PEERLESS    T_ee    Services-  Guaranteed   insured   work.  Phone 885-2109. 1887-tfn  SIGN Painting and Drafting,  call  Dune' Roberts  at  886-  2862. 1945-tfn  CARPENTER will build by  - contract or time, and material Phone 885-9510 after 6 p.m,   2456-31  HORSESHOEING.   Phone  for  appointment 886-2795.  980-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  MODULAR HOME ��� 1232 sq. ft. of living space.  3 bedrooms; Master bedroom ensuite, large living  room and family or TV room. On level, landscaped lot.  This is an excellent buy at $32,500. Can be financed.  NINE LOTS���Most with view. Water and power.  .        pricedfrom $4,500 to $9,000.  WATERFRONT' ��� Excellent level 130 ft. lot with  S.W. exposure. Has good weekend' accommodation  for family. Full price $33,000. This is good value.  ON THE BEACH ��� Large  1200 sq. ft. home on  approx. 2 acres. 150 ft. frontage. Close in, yet secluded Iocotion. F.P. $60,000.  ��� WE NEED LISTINGS ���  Call: John,Breen      Jock Hermon       Archie Broyton  883-2794 883-2745 883-9926  '+1  ���y-1  REAL ESTATE  LOT for sale, No. 26 Rosamond  Road,   219*x69.50\   $6,000.00.  Phone 112-531-0998.       2039-32  ._���_������--,���_���_������.���_- I-..I      I J   ,���������-���!.�����.���_.___. ,.������,������.,.,,.,-_.  LOT for sale in South Pender  area. Ph. 596-1161.     2619-31  BY  owner 3  bedroom ranch  style home  on Bluff,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-7125.        2013-35  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons,' B.C. 886-2481  )NE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  LANGDALE VIEW: Urge, cleared view lot (80'x200').  Panoramic view, very gentle slope to property. $9,000.  HOPKINS LANDING: View home par excellence, on  big lot below Marine Drive. Only two years old. Has  good size rented suite lower floor. Main floor (1440  sq. ft.) has lovely living room, three bedrooms, sundeck. Paved driveway. $48,500 F.P.  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  i'fcl  ��-ncoast ESTATES LTD.  ESTATE  .ESTATES LfBi  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  SANDY HOOK  Cozy retirement cottage. Large living room with wall-to-wall  carpet and fireplace plus' extra large sundeck. Electric  kitchen with nook area. Pem. bath. One bedroom. Large  treed lot. Some new fruit trees. Close to sandy beoch and  boat launch. F.P. $16,950. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-  2241 or evenings 885-2053, 885-2385.  PHONE 885-2241  ROBERTS CREEK  al^D-PJ5- Co" Len or SuMrnie Van Egmond 885-2241 or  -03-yoao.  DAVIS BAY - WATERFRONT  Clean and tidy Ponabode. Auto, oil heat In % basement.  Heatalator fireplace. Wall to wall carpet. Step out your  front door onto beach. Fruit trees. Ideal retirement home.  F.P. $38,000. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or  evenings 885-2053, 885-2385.  PENDER HARBOUR  LAKEFRONT���Approx. 360 ft. frontage, on lake, rising  slightly from lake then sloping. Nicely treed. Secluded. One  mile from shopping centre. 4.27 acres. Asking $27,500.  Terms availoble. Call Bob Lee 883-2279 dr 883-2330.  WATERFRONT HOME  83 feet sheltered moorage, private wharf In safe harbor.  Covered porch on front of house. Water, power. Full price  $30,000. Terms. Call Bob Lee 883-2279 or 883-2330.  PENDER HARBOUR  New 3 bedroom bungalow. Somi waterfront. Close to marina  ond moorage. Large level lot. Fully serviced. Auto oil heat.  F.P. $27,500. Terms. Coll Bob Lee 883-2279 or 883-2330.  GARDEN BAY  Largo nicely treed lot. Southern exposure. Panoramic vlow.  Fully serviced, F,P. $11,000. Terms available. Call Bob Leo  883-2279 or 883-2330.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Attractive 2 bedroom home on  large landscaped lot with lane access, and carport.  $23,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: Motcalf Road, 2 lots left, 70x110.  All  services. Very close to level beach with easy  access from road, $5,000 each.  SELMA PARK: Lovely retirement or startor homo.  Close to Sechelt and all amenities. On gov't lease  land. Fireplace and wall-to-wall carpets. Part basement. View proporty, F.P. $14,500. Bring your of for,  terms or cash.  EGMONT  Rustic homo on three waterfront lots. Approx. 3,000 sq, ft..  All natural wood. House located just above high tldo. Good  harbor, private whorf, Excellent view. F.P. $100,000. Terms.  Call Bob Loo 883-2279 or 883-2330.  BEACH LOT  Arbutus trees, firs. Outstanding view. Facing south. Water,  Sewer. Asking only $20,000. Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond 885-2241 or 885-9683.  ACREAGE PLUS  2 houses ��� one rented ������ comer Pratt and Rosamond Rd.  Value in land. Frontage on two roads. Mosty landscaped.  Fruit trees. Ideal for small subdivision. On community water.  F.P. $30,000. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or  evenings 885-2053, 885.2385.  SUNSHINE COAST HEATING & SHEET METAL BUSINESS  Building, stock and business. Going concern in progressive  area. 2,400 sq. ft. building, cement block. One store rented  ot $150 month. Large commercial lot. Room to expand up  < and out. Full price $57,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson  885-2241 or oyenings 885-2385, 885-2053.  GIBSONS  Horse ranch. 5 acres, all cleared annd In pasture, fenced  for paddocks. 7-box-stalled barn with attached tack room.  Municipal water, seasonal creek, good potential development site. 3 bedroom home with two bets of plumbing and  a brick fireplace. Close to all facilities. F.P. $57,500. Call  Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or evenings 685-2053,  885-2385.   VIEW HOME, SELMA PARK  4 bedroom, full basement home, 1548 sq. ft. with sundeck. All wall-to-wall carpets. Crestwood kitchen, two sets  of bathroom plumbing. Large comer lot. F.P. $37,900. Call  Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or evenings 885-2053,  885-2385.  GOWER POINT  Fully serviced 93'x 217' lot with a view, Easy access to  sofa beach and good fishing. $7,950. Call Jack or Stan  Andorson 885-2241 or evenings 885-2053, 085-2385.  PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 10 acros tidal waterfront. Paved road to proporty.  Heavily treed. Secluded. Easily dovoloped, 1 mile from shopping centre. F.P. $50,000. Terms. Call Bob Leo 003-2279  or 883-2330.  SPECIALTY STORE  Front street location, Health Foods, etc, Good lease arrangement. Doing $500 per month net. F.P. $6,500 Including  stock. Call Jack or Mon Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-  2053 or 885-2385.  PENDER HARBOUR  Large seml-watorfront lot, 200 feet from beoch, 16x20  startor cabin, 1 mile from school and shopplno 'contro F,P.  $9,500. Terms. Call Bob Leo 083-2279 or 883-2330.  MADEIRA. PARK  Lot for building or trailers. Nicely freed. Fully serviced  ,Close to water and shopping center. F.P. 5,450 to $6 400  Only 10% down. Call Bob Loo 003-2279 or 003-2336  ROBERTS CREEK MINI RANCH .  3 bedroom ranch style on 66x195 property. Extra lot Included. Auto, oil heat. Smal horso born, secluded location  yot close to hooch, store and post office. F.P. $27,500. Coll  Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or evenings 885-2053,  805-2385.  SELMA PARK: Side-by-sldo waterfront lots. $14,500  each.  DERBY ROAD: Sechelt. Neat, almost new houso. Fair  size living room, thrca bedtooms, two bathrooms, rec.  room otc. Sundeck, Only $25,000.  LISTINGS  K. A. Crosby 886-2098 -  WANTED  J. E. White 886-2935  J. Visser, 886-2531 -y Mike Blaney 886-^436  7-PLEX - SECHELT  Ideal location. 3 blocks to downtown. Modern building Immaculately maintained. Grounds well kept. This I. on excellent Investment at $79,900. For full particulars call  Dave Roberts 805-2241, evenings 885-9785  ONLY $2,000  Buy these 4 lots at only $2,000 each ��� and watch thom  orow In price! Call Lor> or Siuanno Van Egmond 805-2241  or 085-9603. ./  SECHELT VILLAGE  4-bodroom homo on ono lovol In central location. Short walk  to shops. Lot Is all landscaped with fruit trees and garden.  1200 sq. ft, living area.,F.P. $26,900. Call Jock or Stan  Anderson 085-2241  or evenings 805-2053, 885-2385.  HALF ACRE - VIEW LOT  With ono-bedroom foliage. Clean and bright. Close to beach.  Asking $21,000 Call Len or Suzanne Von Egmond 005-2241  or 085-9603.  VIEW LOTS - $4,500  In Village of Secholt, close to beoch and protected moorage.  Call Len or Suianno Van Egmond 005-2241 or 805 .96113.  VIEW HOME - SELMA PaV  2 bedrooms, large llvlrigVroom, wall-to-wall carpeting, largo  sundeck, full cement basement. Asking $2*>,90!0 Coll Len  or Su .anno Von Egmond 005-2241 or 805-9683  /  SUNCOAST ACRES  100 x 150 ft,, fantastic view of Trail Islands ond Strait of  Georgia. Only two blocks'to good beoch; Only $10 500  Coll Len or Su_anno Van Egmond 005-2241 or 005-^603"  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  i   \  GERRAN'S BAY - FRANCiS PENINSULA  Approx. 180 feet of deep waterfront, 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.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Approx. 1400 ft. choice deep waterfront on approx. 5% acres;  located at the end of. Spicer Road. Two partially furnished cot-/  tages, beach. Owner has tentative approval to divide into 2  nn     '   . parcels. $195,000. /  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  3 BR waterfront home ������ electric heat, half basement, grass and  fruit trees. Approx. 70' beach lot with float. $37,500.  LAGOON ROAD  New 2 BR home on level lot In Madeira Park. Electric heat, wall-  to-wall carpet, Birch kitchen cupboards, large sundeck. Walking  distance to stores and school. $24,500.  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK    .  Approx. 3 acres of view property with 10 trailer spaces ready.  Monthly rental  $60 per space. Plenty of room for expansion.  $60,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  RUBY LAKE . . . 106 ft. nice waterfront, partially cleared, ready  for building. Electricity available. On Hallowell Road. $12,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR home on 103' waterfront lot. Has oil furnace, natural wood  finish in living room, view of harbour and Gulf. Sheltered deep  water moorage. $38,000.  VIEW LOTS ~ GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  Lot 25  RUBY LAKE _  large corner view lot on Hallowell Road, Ruby Like.  Ideal for summer cottage. $6,500.  EARL COVE  Approx. 18 acres of nice treed land with several acres of arable  soil. Numerous roads and 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 investment. $125,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  Good Investment property - opprox. 33 acres with 1,800 ft. of  .     tidal waterfront, highway frontage. $85,000.  MARINX& BOATYARD '  2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' waterfront, boat launching  ramp partially built, floats, boat 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 b\KE  Approx 2,400 ft. choice lakefront containing approx.  80 acres  of nicely treed property. Road access possible. An excellent group  investment. $125,000.  PRIME COMMERCIAL LOCATION, EGMONT  Corner lot with approx. 80 ft. waterfront and over 200 ft. corner  toad frontage. 26 ft. water taxi business and small automotive gas  station also included in price of $32,000.  GARDEN BAY  One bedroom Ponabode with second bedroom in basement, view  of Pender Harbour. Has wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat, built-  in range, sundeck. On large view lot close to stores and marinos.  $26,000.  MADEIRA 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.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Large treed lot, 100' by approx. 235'. Close to stores, post office,  marinas and government wharf. $6,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Largo, lovol view lot overlooking Lee Bay. Close to marina, gov't  wharf and good salmon fishing. $8,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Exceptionally good vlow lot serviced with water and hydro. Walking di&tanco to school, stores, post office and marinas. $11,000.  SAKINAW LAKE,  13.8 acros of attractively treed park-Ilka property. Has opprox.  350 feet of good waterfront. Crqok through property. Close to  Saklnaw Lake access road and .boat launching. Excellent for a  group purchase���room for several cottages on property. $36,000.  WARNOCK ROAD  Nicely treed and level mobile homo site or building lot. $8,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean and woll equipped buslnoss, complete with licensed dining  room, drive-In take out sorvlco, 3 BR suite for operator. 5-year  lease available,  Located on  tho waterfront and Highway   101.  Shows excellent return on full prlco of $25,000 plus stock.  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acres of fairly lovol Hand above tho highway - roads and trails  throughout. $70,000.  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT RESORT -  MADEIRA PARK  209 foot shattered waterfront with floats, 3.p5 landscaped and  terraced acros, six modern furnished housekeeping units, camp  grounds and washroom facilities. Four boats and motors, Ownor'n  3 Iwdroom home. Plenty of pom for expansion for more units,  campers, trailer space and marina facilities. Selling at less than  ^placement cost of lond and buildings. $110,000,  CALL OLH OR. JEAN SLADEY  iiilliStllli  REALTY LTD.  i  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone Pender Harbour 883-2233   ' \,��� 'r. ..  %.  I  '  /  ���x I    '.  \.  !   )   "  -   *:  / ,  ',.   >  ���   A  I     /'  HELP WANTED  HELP WANTED (continued)    MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)       AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)       BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.)    LIVESTOCK  FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued)  RELIABLE person-Saturdays  for  house cleaning,  Selma  Park, $2.50 hour. Phone 885-  9395. 2484-32  GIRL for summer employment  .   Secret  Cove  M_rina.\ Own-  transportation. Phone 88F-99 42.  - 2622-31  ASSISTANT cruiser required  immediately, McNab Creek,  Fleetwood Division of C.P.P.  Experience desired, contact D.  Hodgins ,885-9802 or P.O. Box  110, Port Mellon. 2648-31  TAXI drivers, male or female,  19 years or over. Phone 885-  9044.  2466-31  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING.  CO. LTD.  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon to camp and return.  -   Union wages and benefits  ���'������������'���.���'���'    .7 ;."������' .��� '���.���.���''���'. ���;-  Interested  parties   call:  Bill Johnston-Woods Foreman  885-2597        .,;  Jack  Kincaid - Bullbucker  886-9103  '��� Between 6:00 P.M. and  8:00 P.M. Daily  9366-tfn  WANT to tell She world���or  at least the Sunshine Coast  what's happening in Pender  Harbour? 'The Tunes needs a  correspondent in the area., It  should be someone who 15  known and who is unafraid of  keeping abreast of. all the  news. Pay is only a few dollars  a month but uie reward is  knowing that you are doing'  something to put your community on the map and keep-'  ing it there. Man-woman-  young-old, it doesn't matter  with a curious nature are  but ownership of a typewriter *  and knowledge of its use along  musts. Interested^' Call Dick  Proctor, 885-2635 today.  2113-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375. 863-tfn  Brand new  12'x60'  Embassy,  - 2    bedroom,    shag    carpet.  ��� throughout, colored appliances  including washer and dryer,  2 door frost free fridge, exceptionally weH built- Mobile  Home. Delivered and set up  for only $10,900. Can be seen  at    Sunshine    Coast . Trailer  .Park Dealer No. 65573.  2482-tfn  EVW.RT McMYl-N  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Servic*  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC��� PHONE 886-2248  .16% ACRES INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY with 1300 ft. of highway  frontage, Stream through property. $33,0.00.  5 ACRES PRIME PROPERTY, dry ground, lightly treed, gentle  southern slope facing on two roads, ideal for small subdivision,  $14,000 firm.  27 FOOT older trailer with  fibreglass, septic tank, propane bottles, bath, fridge,  stove, broadloom; used at summer cabin. Can be seen even- -  ings at Tuwanek subdivision,  end of Inlet road, Selbay's  house. $1950 as is, where is.  Call collect to Calgary 266-  2444 evenings. Available August 6. 2628-31  $7,979 FULL PRICE  New 12x64 3 Bedroom  $100 down (O.A.C.)  Call collect 434-8771  or 437-3972  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  motor dealer licence No. 2240  6655 Kingsway  South Burnaby   9347-tfn  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: Trailer  Park. Dealer No. 65573.  2480-tfri  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  72 MERCURY Montego M.X.i  2 door H.T., V-8 auto, P.B.,  P.S., $3995. Phone after 6 p.m.  885-9339. v       2485-32  1970   FORD   pick-up,   32,000  miles, reasonable. Phone .885-  2315. 2486-32  AUSTIN Mini MKU sedan,  46,000 miles. New tires and  radio. Excellent condition  throughout. $800 or best offer  considered. Phone 886-9538:   2490-32  1972 DATSUN 1600 standard'  with radio and ehtras, $1800.'  Ph. 885-2619 after 5.    2617-31  1963  CHEVY 2,-6 cyl. automatic, city tested. Phone 885-..  9602. 2627-31  1962   HILLMAN  Minx,   very,  good condition.  Phone 885-  2601. 2625-31  1962 PONTIAC, 3 speed transmission, good running order.  Phone 885-9602. 2628-31  1960   CHEV   4   door,   radio,  needs    repairs,    reasonable.  Phone 885-2638. ��� 2633-31  BOATS ft. ENGINES  12' KAYAK, well built, good  condition. Phone 886-9660.  7 2458-31  1965    SANGSTERCRAFT,   65 ���  Merc, Holsclaw trailer Ph.  885-9820. 7 2468-31;  18*    PETERBOROUGH    O/B  hull. Ph. 885-9365.     2497-32  16*    NEW- Fireball   sailboat,  needs    mast,    rigging    and  sails,- $500.   Phone    885-2619  after 5 p.m. 2616-31  1972 - 125 H.P. Johnson O-B  motor, has tack, and power  till, less than 20 hours running  time, special pWce $1695. W.  Copping, West Sechelt, 885-  2842. 2642-31  36' TUG ���165    G.M.    diesel,  $10,000,' will   consider   part  trade. Ph. 886-2459.       2631-33  14 FOOT F.G. boat for sale,  good shape-reasonable price.  Phone after 6 p,m.  886-7351.  2012-31  22' CABIN cruises - glass over  plywood, 90 H.fe. Evinrude.  ' Phone 886-7119 after 6:30 p.m.  2010-33  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  SERVICE STATION  OPPORTUNITY  Your chance to be independent-  yet earn a good living. Excellent potential with this 1st  class building and.equipment.  Prime location near Pender  Harbour and Madeira Park on  Highway 101. Priced in 60's.  Write or Phone collect to:  Doug McDonald  929-3578 or 985-9544 (24 hrs.)  A. E. AUSTIN &CO. LTD.  -1''    1348 Marine Drive  North Vancouver, B.C.  9373-31  B ACRES on< the highway. Good bottom land, plus, a nice gentle  slope to dry land at the bock, road allowance to end of property.  $16,000 firm.  2-LOT WATERFRONT HOME ������' 2 bedrooms up and one down,  (IR lease. This is a very clean house in excellent repair, fully  furnished, ready to move into. Only $18,000. Act fast!  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY 886-9656       WALLY PETERSON 886-287.  it?.'  ?  Look at this! All for only $99 per month. Completely  self-contained and 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. It'? a new 1973 two  bedroom C.S.A. approved mobile home from COSMOPOLITAN. Why rent any longer! Why throw more  money out the window. It's time to get the most out  of your hard earned dollars. Phone Lease Manager  right now at 438-2421 collect.  COSMOPOLITAN HOMES LTD.  5912 KINGSWAY  SOUTH BURNABY, B.C.  437-9738  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  g33ESi  ��� pam i *a  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  AGENCIES LTD.  BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  (E.&O.E.)  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  VIEW LOT - WEST SECHELT #19-2-869  Beautiful lot overlooking Trail Island, full price $10,000. Call  PAT MURPHY 885-9487 eves.  GEORGIA GULF - SAND BEACH #2-908  Deluxe two-bedroom home, 1100 sq. ft., beautifully finished. 180  feet on the beach, best swimming in the area. Boat pull-up, landscaped grounds, carport, garden shed, horse paddock. Under  $30,000 will handle, terms on balance. Very prime location.  Call PETER SMITH 885-9463 evenings.  ,     WANTED PREFERABLY ALIVE!  I have a client most interested in purchasing a ranch,  or a secluded waterfront home.  No specific area. Safe  beach. Call LEE R. BROWN,  885-2437 evenings.  WATERFRONT - MIDDLE POINT #35-2-845  Over 700 feet of woterfront, 12 acres. Call PAT MURPHY at  885-9487 evenings.  COUNTRY LIVING - AN ACRE #26-2917  Excelent scope for that view over the Merry Island light house  area., Huge trees for a beautiful back drop and 100 feet of front,  age on poved Redrooffs Road. Real easy access to ocean via  paved road to waterfront, about 2 min. walk. Hydro now, water  available soon. Cosh  price  $7,000. Call  BOB  KENT evenings  885-9461.  MADEIRA PARK LOTS -  12 Left from 34 #2-669  You too can afford o good treed lot with only 10% down, balance  at 9%, prices from $5,450 to $6,400. Water and hydro, close to  water and stores. Buy while possible at these prices. Call PETER  SMITH 885-9463 evenings or DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves.  SOUTH-WEST EXPOSURE - ROBERTS CREEK #11-2-911/12  Two gently sloping lots. Frontage on two paved roads. Hydrb on  property, water at road. Public access to sandy beach. RH zoning.  Selectively cleared. This is choice landl Don t break up the set!  $6,975 each. Call LEE BROWN eves. 885-2437.  LEVEL TO THE WATERFRONT #2-605  75 feet of level, treed waterfrentage. Lot T63 feot deep. On  village water, hydro and cable TV. Full prlco only $15,500 with  $6,000 down. $95,00 month or? CALL BOB KENT 885-9461.  TREE BEDROOMS - SECHELT #19-2-886  Near new 3 bedroon> home with basement and carport on level  lot. Basement has finished rec, room with bar and fireplace plus  largo laundry room. Price $34,000.  By appointment only.  Call  DON HADDEN 885-9504 evenings.  VACATION COTTAGE - REDROOFFS #24-2-821  Snug vacation cottage on large treed lot, Ideal site for future  retirement. Hydro and phone Installed. Furniture Included as  viewed. Move In for only $9,750 cash. Call DON HADDEN eves.  885-9504.  GRANTHAM'S #2-2-887  Good beach property with two cottages. Boat moorage for summer months. $35,000. Call JACK WARN 886-2681.  WATERFRONT - REDROOFFS - $55,000 #27-2-841  Exceptionally fine lot, large, level and park-like with magnificent  evergreens for shelter and shade. Wostery exposure. Beautiful  view. Spacious four-bedroom summer home, sundeck and barbecue  spit. Space aRlenty for relaxed living. Call C. R. GATHERCOLE  886-2705 evonlngs.  SHELTERED WATERFRONT #1-2914  Professionally designed octagonal three-bedroom home on loose  lot. Handy to Langdale ferry. Largo cement patio and outdoor  fireplace. Splendid view, pleasurable beach. Summer moorage for  your boat. Pull price $40,000. Call C. R. GATHERCOLE evos.  086-2785.     / /  COMMERCIAL LOT #36-2-896  In fast developing area. Groat fishing grounds. This lot has a  good  view overlooking   Madeira  Park.   $9,000   full   price.  Call  PAT MURPHY 885-9487 evenings.  WAKEFIELD - FIVE ACRES ^ #2-897  Cleared and  fenced  farmland.  Good  Investment holding.  Grab  this while you can. Fiill price $25,000. Call PAT MURPHY 885-  ' 9487 evenings.  SELMA PARK VIEW HOME #2-829  Well reflnlshed but low cost,  all electric,  two bedroom home.  Small lot, lovol, very cosy home with panoramic water view. Freehold land, no lease. Full price $12,500, all cash. Call PETER  SMITH 805-9463 evenings.  TUWANEK WATER VIEW HOME #2-879  Two bedroom home In tho lovely Tuwonek area 7 miles from  Village on Sechelt Inlet. 880 sq, ft. homo, requires some finishing,  excellent for tho handyman. Hydro, water. Short walk to boot  launch and good beach, Full price $15,900. Bring your offer.  Tokos under $100 per year gross. Call PETER SMITH evenings  805-9463.,  LIKE YOUR OWN PARK #2-12-772  Closo to Sechelt. Just a couple of blocks off main highway with  piped water and hydro avallablo. Year-round creek, Short distance  to sea front access. Three quartors acre of well-treed privacy or  open up the ocean vlow. A charming location for that country  cottage. Full price $10,300. Try your bank for terms. Call DOB  KENT eves. 005-9461.  COZY HOME - SELMA ' #17-2-832  Corner lot with two bedroom homo ond separate guest cottago.  Two minute walk to beach and boating, Viewing by appolntmont  only. CALL BOB KENT evenings 005-9461.  DUPLEX , DAVIS BAY #16-2-644  Ideal retirement property with Income from this duplex on  excellent view lot just a block from beoch oncl store at Davis  Day. Each suite has two bedrooms ond 910 sq, ft. Preview this  first on our television. Full prlco $38,000. Half down. Call DON  HADDEN at 005-950. evenings.  BOAT OWNERS - WATERFRONT PROPERTY #27-2-885  Spectacular south-westerly outlook from this recreation and rotlre-  * ment property with house set on solid rock Just above beoch iflt  Halfmoon  Pay.  Landscaped,  with largo arbutus tree,  Close  to  , store and ppst office. Full pr|ce $25,000. Coll DON HADDEN  885-9504 evenings.  BEACH /AVENUE - ROBERTS CREEK OCEAN VIEW #11 -2-862  Charming two-bedroom home, immaculate, tastefully decorated.  Fully modern, Beautifully landscaped grounds, patio, complete  privacy. Only a short walk to post office, store. Full prlco $31,000.  CALL C. R. GATHERCOLE evenings 886-2705.  136' SHORELINE - NEAR LEVEL - ROBERTS CREEK #11-2-031  Holiday living or retirement PLUS revenue. Four rental units on  2.4 acres or near level waterfront. Popular Roberts Creek ���.only  15 minutes from Langdale Ferry. Full price $72,000. For details  CALL^ C. R. GATHERCOLE evenings 806-2785.  SUMMER HIDEAWAY - Skookumchuck Entrance #44-2-870  Two houses and one lop cabin on 5.84 acres. Approx. 700 ft. of  waterfront. Electricity, Hater and telephone. Vlow of Skookumchuck Rapids. Full prlco $75,000. Call PAT MURPHY 005-9407  ovonlngs.  / ���  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield.  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  GENTLE riding horse for sale,  $150; also free .kittens. Ph.  886-2454. 2011-31  FIREPLACE   wood   tor   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  833-2417. 1149-tfn  OUTDOOR   play  Phone 885-9403.  pen   12'x8\  2620-33  TENTyplay pen, oil or wood'  stove, some used lumber,  drapes, golf shoes, golf clubs,  etc.. 7.75x14 hew tire, 1000  excellent books, jolly jumper,  3 speed Raleigh bike, guitar,  accordion, car top carrier, logging boots, mag. holder, electric heater, trypan, kettle,".ate."  cleaner, flight bags, records,  stamps, radio, walking stick,  roundtop trunk, oars, chairs,  Sleeping bags, pack boards,  material, good clothes, sandwich and waffle iron, Indian  brass, Eskimo carvings, 6 v.  battery charger, electric clip-  G. E. FRIDGE, good condition,  small white enamel wood  burner stove. Hospital bed,"  leather suit case, new doors  with hardware, new stainless  sink, complete. Phone 885-2638.  - 2634-31  GOOD WeAtinghouse refriger-  , "ator, 24" wide, $50. Phone  885-9993. 2645-31  LEGAL NOTICES  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  PUBLIC HEARING  AMENDMENT TO  ZONING BY-LAW  Pursuant to s.703 of the Muni-  _   - .,    cipal Act, a public hearing will  pers, two hunting kmves and\ be held at 7:30 p.m., Wednes-  many  odds and  886-7731  ends.  Phone  2046-31  PETS  MORTGAGES  HOMEOWNERS  Use. the equity in your home  (paid for or not) to consolidate  tiresome bills, make home improvements, or purchase needed items. For lower rates and  prompt service, please call  FIRST CITIZENS  F|NANCE CO. LTD.  552 W.  Broadway,  Vancouver 9, B.C. 872-2604  Eves,  and Weekends:  Mr. Evans 596-3507  '   ' Mr. Williams 266-2636  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.  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  TOY   and   miniature   Poodle,  puppies, blacks, 1 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  REGISTERED    purebred    St  Bernard pups, females $125;  males $150. Ready to go June  28. Phone 485-5997.       2614-31  S.P.C.A���3 PERSIAN kittens,  good homes wanted. Phone  886-2664'. 2646-31  FOUND  LADY'S brooch, Hackett Park.  Phone 885-9347.      . 2637-31  WANTED TO BUY  House for family of 4, private.  ReRly  Box  1636,  Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  1636-tfn  WOODEN   water  tank,  3000-  5000 gallons. Phone 885-2562.  2446-31  USED'typewriter, standard or  electric. Phone 885-2245.  ,       2643-33  FOR SALE  23" R.C.A. Console T.V., twin  speakers, good condition, $60.  Steel  culvert' 20x12  inch,  as  new, $50. Phone 886-2917.  2008-31  DOES your office spend much  time putting sets of printed  material together? This used  (but just like new) electric  collator will save you hours!  Collates vyp 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-31  ������ pr������"T���  .'"     ' = "'���  TE^JT camper trailer, 8 feet,  as new, running lights, $250.  Phone  883-2425. 2629-31  NEAR new Fawcett oil heater  and stand with drum, $60.  Phone 885-2444. ,2638-31  GQLF clubs, Nos. 1, 3 and 4  woods, 3-9 irons, putter, $75.  Phone 885-2053. 2639-31  14 CUBIC foot fridge, Cold  Spot, 1 stove Moffatt, ther-  mo-matic, washing machine,  Stiralator Easy. Phone 884-  5350. ��� ���   A- 2641-31  TENT trailer as new with 2  double mattresses and spare  wheel, $300; Speed Queen  wringer washer, practically  new, $75; single electric floor  polisher, $15. Phone 885-2502.  2644-31  23"   RCA   Console   TV,   twin  speakers,     good     condition,  steel culvert, 20'xl2 inches, as  new. Phone 886-2917.     2117-31  SINGLE bed with detachable  legs, mattress, $6.50; B-W  Fairbanks Morse T.V. 20", $25;  small coffee table, $4; bedside  table, swing type, $3. Phone  885-9676. 2630-31  day, June 27, 1973, at the  Roberts Creek Hall, Roberts  Creek, B.C. to consider By-laiw  No. 35(17) ��� a by-law  to amend the Sunshine  Coast Regional District Zoning  By-law No. 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 Lot 4, Plan 13959,  Parcels A and B,x Plan 8649,  Block 21, D.L. 810 on Hall  Road from A - 5 acre Rural  Holding to RII - Residential.  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.nj. 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.  9371-pub. June. 20 and 27, 1973.  . I PROMISE  NOT TO PLAY  WITH MATCHES  HELP ffllVINI IOUST fllff  Wednesday, June 27, 1973  The Peninsula Times  Page 5  Turf vandalism to cost driver  PERSONABLE Bruce Legree has  been appointed derby supervisor  for the Sunshine Coast area by the  executive of the "Export 'A' Kings  $25,000" world salmon championships. The big derby is Aug. U-12  and includes a new Secret Cove to  Pender Harbour area this year.  Legree is a resident of West Vancouver,  GIBSONS���Driver of a car that was raced,  around Elphinstone Secondary School  playing fields recently, causing $75 damage to the turf, has offered to make  restitution, Sechelt School Board was  told at its' recent meeting.  Elphinstone principal Don Montgomery reported in a letter that Calvin Star  of Calgary was caught on a traffic infraction after the incident and admitted  responsibility for the vandalism.  He signed an affidavit promising to  pay for the damage, said Montgomery.  Under other business, the board agreed to reduce the rental fee charged for  _ - Elphinstone gym for a folk concert after,  Sunshine Coast Arts Council complained  that the premises were inadequately prepared for the event.  In a letter, the council said that the  gym had not been clean.d prior to their  booking time and they had to do it  themselves. Also, they had to arrange  seats for the audience..  Trustee   Pat   Murphy   suggested   the  rental fee should be reduced from the $32  previously agreed upon.  Trustee John Macleod felt: "We are  hearing a lot about schools as community  centres. So possibly we should make no  charge and just ask them to cover the  cost of opening the hall."  But Trustee Joe Horvath said: "We  can't afford to give money away to the  community, unless we have money coming in from somewhere else."  The board agreed to reduce the rental  fee to $15.  This district's share of $500,000 allocated by the federal government for the  student summe^ employment program  will be used to hire five students to work  under maintenance superintendent Bob  Rutter.  Participants will be chosen' from  grade 12 graduates intending to further  their education.  The board accepted with regret the  resignations of Sharon Davidson of Gibsons Elementary and Jeanette Guidon of  Langdale Elementary.  _  From the pulpit ft  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  LONELY^ discouraged, unwanted, misunderstood, frustrated. This describes  many individuals and you may be one  of them. I want to tell you that God  loves you.  The words 'I love you" you have  probably heard many times, most, of us  have. But so often they are empty or  not really meant. Even when they aro  serious- nnd sincere something Bcems to  be missing. In some cases, it Is only an  erotic love, Emotions are stirred for a  time, then it all melts away In other  situations" the love has been mistaken  for a friendly affection. But love is more  than this.  Wo said God loves you. Is His love  nny different than our human love for  one another? Yog, much different. God  loves us no matter who we are or what  we've done. He loves tho unlovable. His  lovo is perfect, there arc no flaws in  it. It Is a love that does not wax cold  through the passing of time. But the  crowning example of God's lovo was tho  sending of His Son to take our place on  the cross. He died because Ho loves you.  Thin Ih tho greatest love story over told,  And you can have a part In It. My friend,  God loves you. Do you lovo Him?  'Who widna like tae be a piper?'  (ALL AGES - BOTH SEXES)  Froo Instruction by Plpor Eastabrook  ovory Thursday ovoning.  ALL INTERESTED PARTIES  LEAVE NAMES AND PHONE NUMBERS  AT SECHELT LEGION BRANCH  140  OR PHONE 885 2526  ISkm^^  Tho fellow who leans on IiIb family  trco never seems to got out of tho woods.  WHOLESALE  16 Ib. blocks Iri pla&tlc boga  Secret L^ove Jr/im  806-9942  //.-_  Boys and Girls  PART TIME WORK  EARN MONEY, TRIPS AND PRIZES  A number of Vancouver Sun paper routes may bo available  in an area where you live.  If interested, fill in and mail tho attached coupon,  It LEMIRE,  Vancouver Sun  2250 Granville Street,  Vancouver, B.C.  Name . - - +���.,-....���.,���- ..   Address _���._-.... ���   Phono -..., ���' > -_-_. Age  ,.-.. .... '. ...-._>'.-_!-..  '   <. * V  I -  V      1  \   ^   .  Union presents big brief  Poge 6  /  Th- Penlnwil- Timea   Wednesday, -une 27, 1973  M  \  \  Worker participation urged  in decision making process  'v  /  A FORM    of "industrial    democracy,"  which would allow employees to participate in management decision-making,  is advocated by the Hospital' Employees'"  Union, Local 180.  In a 68-page brief to provincial Labor  MORE ABOUT ...  * Sechelt subdivision  ���from page 1  af everyone so you can look forward to  much public discussion in the near future.  "The press, by implication, infers that  council and developers are working at  something secretive ��� nothing is more  ridiculous. There are days when half a  dozen small meetings are prompted to  obviate lengthy, useless debates but the  results of all these small committee meetings reach the proper authorities at the  appropriate time and full disclosure made  available.   ���'���'..-'  "I don n6t condone any hews media  picking up bits and pieces of unrelated  material,and then attempting to create  an exciting headline. I admire the press,  both the Peninsula Times and the Coast  News for using fair judgment (in most  cases) in relating civic and regional business. By the same token its' the duty of  the taxpayer to attend public meetings  and write in their thoughts and complaints, hot just nitty witty gabble on  the street or coffee shop. This only creates  undue disturbance to the reader.  7 'JT-jtis^letter is lengthy but I felt necessary in order to appraise you and all concerned what; has been in the minds of  many and make people aware of the long  hours, spent in special meetings in order  thit when the ultimate "proposed plan for  Sechelt comes forth; everyone will have  ample opportunity to study it and agree,  complain' and argue as much as they  wish*.''/-    . ���-.���*'.  Finally, very productive meetings are  being held with the Indian community,  theif and our engineers regarding sewers.  These studies can and will have a great  influence on the development of all proposed subdivision both in Sechelt and the  adjacent areas.", '  In reply to Lang, Stewart sent the  following letter:  "In checking through my file on this  project, it appears that ^ur discussions  with the village commenced on Jan. 9.  Since that date several plans have been  proposed and discussed with council and  the regional district planner, as consultant  to council The proposed development  plan was amended to conform with aU the  requirements outlined at these meetings,  end culminated in the council's letter of  ,Feb. 9 giving approval in principle to  this pilan.  "Additional items were requested by  Alderman Osborne as a subsequent meet-  ���"TO^fKefe'items were:agfee<Fto Sy'SecKeit'  o Lands aad;a final letter of approval was  ^Issued on Feb. 22.  "Additional changes to this plan were  requested by council in a letter of March  2:  (1) "Highway reserve be. designated  through this property.  (2) "West Porpoise Bay Road be  widened to 66 feet (the entire widening  to be taken from the Sechelt Lands property).  "Both these items were discussed with  council and finally agreed to by my  client although road widenings are generally taken from both sides of an existing right-of-way.  "The highway reserve was agreed to in  the best interests of the community and  the development plan was altered accordingly.  "Road specifications have been drawn  and tenders have been called for construction of the roads. Water services have  been discussed with the regional board  and funds as requested have been deposited in the council's, bank to cover this  construction as soon as crews are available.  "Mr. Lang, my reason for this brief  recapitulation of events is to record my  client's agreement to each and every  request made of him by council, and that  the work done on the ground to date has  been in total accordance with council's  letters of approval.  "As to lot sizes, cases can be made  to substantiate 6,000 sq. ft. lots by quoting from bylaws of other comsmunltites in  B.C. (Health department requests being  met In all cases).  "Our past discussions with council indicated that consideration sliould be  given to low-cost housing areas for pensioners and retired persons.  "However, since the bylaw has now  been amended, Sechelt Lands Ltd. wishes  to submit the attached plan dated Juno 1,  1973, based on a minimum lot size of  7,500 sq. ft., to which your formal approval in principle be given, subject to  the  usual  health department requests."  Minister William King and his three  special advisors the union local also  called for a full-time Labor Relations  Board that would be based in Vancouver  instead of Victoria, with four divisions  to deal with various sectors of industry."  The 11,300-member union would like  to see "employee rights'^ become law.  Among other things, the brief calls  for easier organizations and certification,  use of a "troubleshooter" who would  be a super mediator-conciliator, improved maternity protection and the need for  an employer to show just cause in firing  a worker.  It also recommends an.annual one-  week conference of. government, management and. labor to deal with such  topics as labor standards and industrial  relations'.  In dealing with the Labor Relations  Board, the union says its study indicates  the need for a restructuring. In addition  to becoming a full-time board based in  Vancouver, it should have a chairman  and eight members appointed on a five-  year renewable basis;-    . - ���"������ ' A .���  It suggests the deputy labor minister  continue in the role of chairman with one  member from labor and one from industry representing each of four, industrial  sectors. The sectors ;WOuld include primary industry and manufacturing, transportation and communications, construe-'  tion, and' the service; industry.  It urges the government to enact legislation which would greatly ease the certification process. In order to apply for  certification a union would only have to  prove it was supported by more than one-  third of the employees, in a group, instead of more than 50 per cent. And if  a representation vote showed more than  50 per cent in favor> certification would  be automatic without the necessity of a  certification vote." y .  Decertification would be based on a  two-thirds vote formula.  The brief also calls for automatic  certification where unfair labor practices  and employer intimidation can be proved.  It supports a method of determining  appropriate representation to discourage  fragmentation of large bargaining units  by a proliferation of small unions.  One of the more interesting proposals  -put forward by the union is for a moratorium on credit payments of strikers.  It maintains the striking employee should  B _f  (UNTIL LABOUR DAY)  mon., T-fURsrasAT.'  .9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  JRRIDAY  9 o.m. to 9 p.m.  SUNDAY  11:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  John Bunyan's  VARIETY ft ENTERPRISES  Sechelt-- 085-9343  not be faced with the threat of garnishees  or property   seizure while   financially  vulnerable.  Another recommendation is aimed at  the functions of volunteer workers, par-  ���' ticularly in the hospital industry.  "Volunteer workers such as Candy ,<  Stripers and ladies auxiliaries have created an acute problem in the hospital industry," the brief says. "In many instances the volunteers are performing the -  normal duties of employees who are  members of a bargaining unit."  As a result, the brief asks for regulations which would' prevent volunteers  from doing such work.  Among other recommendations in the  brief:  ��� Retaig the right to" strike and give  unions in "essential" industries sole right  to opt for arbitration.  ��� * Reintroduce the' concept of conciliation that existed prior to the now-defunct  Mediation Commission Act (Bill 33\  ��� No striktes nor lockouts -during the  term of an agreement with one exception: the right of employees to withdraw  services over safety standards.   .  ��� Eliminate regulations preventing the  use- of union dues as political contributions,  . ��� Allow unions access to a company site  and employment records.      >  ��� Under minimum standards, establish  three weeks annual vacation with pay,  a 36-hour work week, and launch a  feasibility study of a four-day, 32-hour  ; week. ��-.  .. y' .  1 ��� Guarantee 15 weeks leave of absence  in maternity cases, with a return to work  in the position held beforehand.  ��� All human rights pertaining to employment to be included in the. Labor  Act, with the director of the Human  Rights Commission acting as Labor Relations Board chairman on occasions when  the board is dealing with such rights.  ��� No job -discrimination on the basis  of contemporary clothing and appearance.  0 Eliminate "Victorian" clauses blocking'the road to job equality for women.  ��� Establish a health care apprenticeship  program and have student-trainees covered by the Apprenticeship Act so they  can't be exploited as a source of "cheap  labor" during training periods.  Department of Education participating . . .  Provincial funds  for student work  Moits^mtftniooo Btftll_$.c&i^^  _-_.�� _ ��.- ���_-.._._��� ...  ._������_._���      which is expected to average-out to two  months, is not to be. allowed to displace  any regular work forces.  HE'S an intellectual Sherlock Holmes, a  scientific sleuth who tracks down the  secrets of man's cultural development  His .clues are locked in such inaccessible  locations as the private archives of the  Vatican .and the jugles of the Amazon.  He seeks out little known facts from the  ancient cities of. the Jncas and the mystical writings of the alchemists.  Then each week, on CBC national  television at 10 p.m. on Tuesday, he presents his findings'in dramatic and articulate revelations of man's scientific  evolution.  The cultural investigator is Dr. Jacob  Bronowski, distinguished scientist, author and broadcaster, who hosts and narrates "The Ascent of Man", a series of  13 programs made by the BBC, and being co-sponsored in Canada by MacMillan Bloedel and CBC.        .  Bronowski takes the camera to the  actual locations where great/ scientific  events occurred and re-creates them with  absolute accuracy and scrupulous attention to detail.  A highly respected scientist and  scholar in his own right, Dr. Bronowski  is also an inspired teacher who has the  ability to translate science into dramatic  television fare. '  Being shown for the first time in the  world outside the United Kingdom, the  series is receiving enthusiastic press notices and is already being acclaimed as  a remarkable television achievement.  SUMMER SWIM GLASS  REGISTRATION  FOR JULY AND AUGUST  _  Registration Date     Time  Place  Monday, July 2      10:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon      Roberts Creek,  Legion Holl  Monday,. July 2        1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.  Hopkins Landing,  Hopkins Landing  Community Hall  Tuesday, July 3      10:00 a.m to 3:00 p.m.  Gibsons,  Athletic Assoc. Hall  ��� ALL LEVELS OFFERED��� v  Adults ���- Non-swimmers ���- Red Cross r��� Royal Lifesaving  FEES:   $ 5.00 for first child, $3.00 for each additional child  $12.00 per family maximum rate  $ 7.00 per student for Bronze Medallion/ Bronze. Cross,  Award of Merit  $10.00 Leadership Course (includes $5.00 kit per student)  dents' will be employed.' on education-  oriented jobs this summer with money  being made available by the Department  of Education to school districts, colleges,  universities and a few independent organizations.  The Hon. Mrs. Eileen Dailly, Minister of Education, has announced that  her department would allocate $959,000,  in effect the total amount awarded to  it. as part of the provincial government's  overall $20,000,000 student employment  fund announced last month.  The projects to be undertaken range  from tutoring inmates of correctional institutions to the development of materials  for cold water survival training and the  maintenance of school grounds. The University of Victoria will send tutors to the  B.C. Penitentiary as well as the Matsqui  Correctional Institution to upgrade educational standards. Among the wide variety  of tasks are the collection of specimens  of animal and plant life for the British  Columbia Institute of Technology, the  initial stages of the production of a film  teacher education for Simon EYaser University and a language skill development  programme at Terrace. Many school districts will use their bonus manpower  supply to improve school playgrounds  and do much needed library work.  To be eligible for employment students should have completed Grade 12  or a University or college year ond be  planning to continue with  post-second-  i^hlnede  5L  Cook back again  TUESDAY, JUNE 26  to  SATURDAY, JUNE 30  5:30 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  VILLAGE  RESTAURANT  SECHELT - 885-9811  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS and  RECREATIONAL VEHICLES  KING HORSE TRAILERS  Plus - . . Good Used Cars and Trucks ��� . .  Call:  wrm  il/lac^J\au or o. C��* I iVlickeul L^oe  KCIAL  OTIC  POWELL RIVER-JERVIS INLET  British Columbia Ferries  regret that  the additional Summer Service  between Earls Cove and Saltery  Bay will now commence on  Noonday, July 9 and not Friday,  June 29 as printed in their  schedule and previously  announced.  British Columbia ferries  Now a true Ponlnsula Car Buy ore Sorvlco. Tho above  numbor, 886-9813 (24-hour answering sorvlco) will enable  you to locato tho unit ot your choice, prlco, otc. plus  dollvory and personal sorvlco.  # COMPLETE BANK FINANCING  ' ���' COMPETITIVE LEASE RATES  Sultory Day   .07-0333  Lnrwlnlo  Hn<.-5>2.2  tlornonhoo Bay  021-7.11  fform   Bv(kc^J\au  BEN JACOBSEN MOTORS LTD.  369 No. 3 Rood \  Richmond, B.C.  ��. TELEPHONE:  El  278-629!  BEN LEASE LTD.  TELEPHONE;  278-6291'  ;   Bus. 278-6291  Ros. 273-6747  .' u  A IV -���-.>  ���M     !*."  The Peninsula Timm   '        \f��g�� 7]'  Wetfnetdoy, June 27, 1973  NOR-  ABOUT...  ��� Highway grid concept  s,      -ftom page I  way proposals would be completed, high-  ways department representative E. E.  Beadsfaaw stressed that, public opinion  would have to be gauged fully before ft  start was made.  "We dont want to go ahead with any  route that doesn't agree with people's  wishes. This is why we put the matter in  the hands of the regional board.  "We're hopeful that the study" is fairly well advanced and that the board is  close to finding a route. We can design  a stretch of highway in about six months  when the study is completed."  One audience member was concerned  that current grid proposals were too extreme for the area.  "We have been presented with three  corridors. Will there be one four-lane  highway and two two-lane routes or  what?  "Highway 401 from Vancouver to  Hope is four-lane, but it serves two million people. How do *you justify three  corridors here?"  He felt the existing highway could be  improved to meet traffic demands for the  foreseeable future.  Read-haw said that although the pro-  posal called for three corridors, they  would only be built.if traffic merited  them.  Initially, he foresaw construction of a  two-lane link "of good alignment and  sufficient right-of-way to extend it if  necessary.'r  Truck lanes probably would _be constructed where necessary, he said.   ���  An audience member felt we should  learn from past experience in planning  anew highway system, noting tha. the  Upper Levels Highway Was costing three  ' times as much as when it was originally  proposed because construction had been  , - postponed, a  "It's the same here," he said. "Land  prices are going up. Maybe in two or  three years, the highway will cost 50  At per cent more to build than it does now."  He felt utamediate construction of an  adequate through route to Powell River  was essential to keep pace with increasing ferry loads.  Otherwise: "Consider a mile long  stretch of camper trailers travelling at  25 m.p.h."  Anptheo taxpayer felt we are "only  dreaming" to believe that a hew highway  will solve traffic problems in the penin-  '..���. sula. ?'���������'���  "The sooner we build a new highway,  the more people will come up here. It  will be filled as soon as we build it."  The Sunshine Coast should experi-  . ment with a mass transit system instead  of constructing a highways felt one  woman. "  "Some form of contest    should   be  opened up for engineers and local residents asking them to submit designs for  .';  alternative modes of mass transport. We  . ^ coti-a^tisec the peninsula"' atf  _ testing -  :. %round."  ���''/'��� Cuylits was reluctant to suggest  which of the three proposed corridors  would cause least disruption to the community.  "It doesn't matter which road we  build, there is going to be disruption. If  we take it through Selma Park, we  would probably have to take down half  the houses. If we put it through farm-  ' land, we would lose good agricultural  land.  "We want to decide on the route that  will not destroy the whole of the environment on the whole of the Sunshine  Coast."  He said the aiiA. of the proposed road  grid system was "tb pull through traffic  out of the sidejroads and onto through  routes. This way, the disruption will be  less than if we do nothing at all"  One audience member suggested putting the power transmission^ lines underground, and building a highway on  top.  Beadshaw explained that there were  technical problems associated with underground high voltage lines that could not  be resolved at the present time.  Cuylits said that although -plans for  the grid system showed a corridor on  the lower side of the transmission lines,  It could, in fact, be routed along the  northern side or "possibly even swing in  and out" of the transmission towers."  Although most taxpayers attending the  meeting favored some type of improved  highway system, one was adamantly opposed.  "This is our home. Why should we  suffer major disruption just to service  tourists. The ensuing traffie would completely change the peninsula into a suburb of West* Vancouver. ,  Asked about speed limits on the proposed routes, Readshaw paid there would  be a 30 m.p.h. maximum through deveL  oped areas and probably a 50 or 60 m.p.h.  limit in rural areas.  Most of the access roads proposed  within the grid would have a 30 m.p.h.  maximum, he said, but tho present highway 101 would probably remain aa it la  now until further development necessitated bringing tho limit down to 30 m.p.h.  1 ���       -. _  MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTIONS  In Quebec, a mogazlno subscription  contract between a consumer and door-  to-door salesmen must, by law, contain  certain information. The language in  which tlio publication Is written, the duration and prlco of the subscription aa  well na the retail prlco of each magazine  when bought in single Issues must be  indicated in the document.  _    7-     e  '^mitA-  ���&-'*^**^,i**~r^^JZ^r>^^il*gA  JUST THE JOB!  Around the cabin or for your lot _  HOMELITE SAWS  \  XL-Is  16" BAR AND CHAIN  $1 C0 95  159  __%____n__K_i 5  20" BAR AND CHAIN  $19495  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE LTD.  TELEPHONE 885-9626  OPENING SOON: OUR NEW AND ENLARGED  MARINE DEPT. AND POWER SAW HEADQUARTERS  m\  LEONA SPANGL.ER arranges a  shelf display in her newly-opened  Snug Village gift shop in Gibsons.  After finding difficulty in buying  craft items on the Peninsula, she  decided to open   a store   herself,  specializing in posters, carvings,  wrought ironwork and a host of unusual items. For local shoppers,  Snug Village is a veritable AUadin's  cave of value.        y  Senior citizen Assn. notes  >W    n.'l   ____���__���������      ������!���    I���-.���   ������!!���-���!���������_���   ,__���      .^___-____il__.__ll___���_l_������__������_������_ ���.    ��.     I���.      ���!     I   I ,���_-.   ���!���     ���I-II.__MI       ���'   ������ _ I.I l" ������._ ���  ���~ by Robert Foxall  ties, Mrs. Hayward; tea. tables, Mrs. Duff;  plants; Mrs. Hazel- Evans; sewing, Mrs.  Wagener; white elephant and books. Mrs.  Edmonds and daughter. .        '  Mrs. Wagener asked for assistance  with the sewing table after telling of the  arrangements, which had been made���>for  the purchase of materials. Contestants  should make articles they would like  themselves and would be prepared to  take back if they should not be sold.  Later Mrs. Wagener advised that the  following had been added to" her committee and could be telephoned for information and advice: Mrs.. Provencal,  Roberts Creek; Mrs. Cathcart, Wilson  Creek; Mrs. Garnet, Selma Park.  Adele de Lange reported for the dele-  . gates to the annual conference held in  North Vancouver recently and that the  next convention, will be held in Kelowna.  A separate story on this report will be  written later.  A vote of thanks was given Miss de  Lange for her very comprehensive report.  It was announced that Mrs. Irene Duff  and Mrs. Marguerite Foxall would suc-  y cee#~Mrsy;^Tl-^ites, as��2^alr^n^hcjrs.  Mrs. Duff expressed her thanks t#*all  who had helped stage the lunch for the  Powell River SCA visit and complimented the excellence and variety of the food.  The convenors were given authority to  purchase a new kettle. It was announced  that the Lions Club picnic would be held  Aug. 5 at the Peninsula recreation center  SECHELT���The June  meeting    of 'the  Senior Citizens' Association was held  in the old Legion Hall on Junfe 21.  At    the  opening,  president    Emery  Scott called  for a minute's silence in  respect to departed friends. After reading the minutes of th^ previous meeting  and the executive meeting committee reports were called for. Membership reported three new members, Mrs. Hage-  lund and Mr. and Mrs: Jack Mittelsteadt.  Mrs. Ruth Elderkin is. a patient in the  hospital but was expected to be back  home shortly. Mrs. Hilda Evans advised  that a bus would be arranged for a visit  to the PNE on "Golden Ages Day" on  which day seniors would be able to attend for half price. An add will be inserted at a later date with further details.  Bob Foxall reported.on his exchanges  with the Collingwood Branch of the OAP.  who will be visiting Sechelt on July 25.  Fif tyrthree persons are coming by ' bus  and are anxious to meet with seniors  from Sechelt. Gibsons branch will also  participate and will send 40 of their inem-  bers to the gathering. The Collingwood  bus, will,ajcrivie at 11:45> aj&._and.after..  "''_' break for lunch it _5 hoped'thiE.tv the  weather will be such that we can all  meet at the new Porpoise Bay picnic  and campgrounds.  Hugh Duff reported that arrangements were proceeding for the fall fair to  be held Oct. 27. The following will be  convenors: Bake table, Mrs. Derby; novel-  grounds. Watch for an ad advising times  and arrangements for transportation.,  Members, who were not at the meeting  and intend to attend the picnic are asked  to phone their names to 885-2650 so that  the Lions Club may be advised of the attendance by July 15.    a "-       "  Emery Scott announced that the next  regular meeting would be held Sept 20,  and that the Senior Swingers would also  start dancing again ih September.  Explaining the absence of male singers  by saying they, had been unable to find  them around (had they gone fishing?) a  quartet of Vbria Clayton, Dorothy Stock-  well, Connie Wilson and Marguerite Foxall, accompanied by Hazel Evans, gave  us a half-hour of royal entertainment'  singing "June" (busting out all over),  the Bells of St. Mary's, Beautiful Isle  Of Somewhere, and Tell Me and as a  finale, had the members, join in a round  of singing in which one side of the haU  sang, "In the Good Old Summer. Time  and the other, side sang East Side West  Site. It may have sounded slightly mixed  up but it was fun. fi  The members then, en joyed a cup of  tea and a get-together with their friends.  nnimrnn���i-���t---------   ' ��� ���   - ---------_-----^--_------._������������--���yn���rrin���rn_~ _ .nnnniuum.  TIRE CHOICE  If you are buying tires for a second  car which will-only be used to run errands around town, an inexpensive bias  tire should give you adequate service;.  For the family car, which is used daily  for work as well as for some highway  driving, a high quality bias or a bias  belted tire should serve the purpose.  CARPETS  . . OF  DISTINCTION  "."' TO  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  7 KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  i   . ������������:������  1659 Sunshine Coot. Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibson*  Phone 886-7112  * CARPETS    ���TILES    ��� LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  ,  Closed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m; ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  i��S  S__!  e<  >Ot  I  1  OS  101  Bi  ______^U^__��^  Featuring:  Posters and Black Litea  ��  Scented. Sand-cast  Table and Hanging Candles    **^  Snug Village Arts & Crafts  AJ/^ams*. 10:00 a.m.  In all colors  Petite Point  Sterling Silver  Jewellery  Rental Spaco  is now available  for paintings...  FEE:  $5.00  for 14 days  v_^_       for 14 days       y5^  II 886-7079  >  3HK  Open 6 Days a Weeks 10 ct.m^fo 5.30 p.m.  .������-.-'.      ���   "���     -'���'������    '���"'���   '."������'!'l.    .' i' 'I'   ���   '.���������������".   --   i;"ll-i    i.      n <��� ���  .i...   -.... ,�������� j. in..   i'.. ;���    ,     -i     nj ���     -      '. i..   ..       ..";;-'Ji'...'.j I    ������������   I.   .:./  .=  COMMENCING JULY 6: OPEN FH1DAYS 10 A.M. TO 9 -P.M.  ^'.ii .TX'.l_^_^.__-fc--.^^  Located on Marine Drive in Gibsons  I  SoeourS-pcge  holiday weekend  FLYER...  EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, FRIDAY,  SATURDAY, ,JUWIE 20tl_, 29tli,!36th.  ummer  13 are *jJ~iin .at...  m  I \  DISCUSSING future development of B.C. Hydro manager, Sechett and plex. The Weldwood camp employs  the Weldwood Co. logging facility at Tony Fischer, manager of tie com- about 80 persons and eyes expansion.  Clowhom are   Erich   Henscto, left, �� ���photos by Dick Proctor  SOME OF THE BOATS used to take   camp's   by-products   are  shingles,   loaded aboard barges and towed to  crews to "and. from Sechelt are shown   stacks of which are shown at the   Sechelt. ''  at Weldwood'-   pier. One   of  the   left of the picture. The shingles are  ENGINEER at Weldwood's Clowhom   here poui^ over^ttt^ps and far   head <rf Sechelt Inlet can be reacted  logging eamp is Joe Bako, shown   grams. /Hie isolated camp at the   only., by boat or plane.  CIVILIZATION IS coming to the  wilderness. These signs of the time  tell a story themselves as progress  takes over at Weldwood Company's  Clowhom logging facility at the head  of Sechelt Inlet; What's next, parking meters?  Pago 8 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June 27, 1973  SUMMER HOME SAFE?  An attractive booklet entitled "Protecting Your Summer Home" (from fire  hazards) is available free of charge from  the B.C. Forest Service headquarters in  Victoria.  Blake C. Alderaon D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  tort Offftc* B iiiMIng SmIm*)  .bo_.085.tM-  Wadnesdaya and Saturdays  10 ���_�� . Sil5 pm        10��m-2t30|H_  gnra-BBi  -BBBBBBgBBBBBBB_BBB_UB__MB_BHBBBBBBBBBBB-BBBt  3B3BBB0BBBBBBBBBE  I__l____NI___l_________gM  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  CAFETERIA-STYLE cookhouse and   Chef Kurt Neuman takes a breather   good and there*., plenty of it, tfett-  dlning room is featured at Clowhom.    before dinner rush: starts. Food is   man told The Times.  885-9551  WHARF STREET ��� P.O. BOX 37B  SECHELT. R.C.  885-9551  V^v,-\-w'^��a_tf_TC^?'^^L__  ���:���   (;, :w, 'Xi'^��^Vw^^��iJ  MODERN. aUMECHOUSES are _M-   4wo men to a room, a.fl a for cry   modation. A rccmatlon   centre   W  tured at Wddwood Clowhom DlVl-   from the old barracks-style ftcoom-   planned at tho eito.  ston. The now,stylo lmnkhoiioca, wMJi  '   1 . . . ���  ISC. DEPOSIT ACCOUNT  (Investment - Savings - Chequeing)  im_Tf*H'WOT ��k*W J5_P/ por annum PaM ,nfo tfw> account at the end off each calendar  _I^IE;j?*___*Pi ��\% %}/o quatfM. calculated on the minimum quarterly balance. Paid  on balances of $500 or more.  iTl^l��0!IIPIiy__r!�� Fu" cf,e1U0'"_ privileges. Service charge 15c each on cheques purch-  ^Oi_.*_f <*_IKiim_f   aMd ln 0<|vonce. No ^hor chorea. pon,onali**d cheques available.  CPOSI1S - GASH WITHDRAWALS ^���h���-^-���  Deposits may be made by mail. No charges.  (overdrafts not allowed).  EJVIENTS    wlth conce'lad vouchors supplied monthly, if no activity quarterly.  CONVENIENCE. :������T_^__��: ZttTJSZm _��  ular deposits accumulate rapidly to build Investment potentials. CHEQUEING.  \    ��� ���  ���>  For Wo Insured savings, your basic share account provides llfo Insurance  and annual dividends.  ��  For long-farm Investments ask us about throe and five yoar term deposits  yielding 7% and 8% Interest. '  # Momhorahlp. Any resident of tho Sunshine Coast eligible for membership.  \No membership foes or annual duos.  # Offlco Hours: Open Tuesday to Saturday, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Closed  Mondays.  o__m��w��ttei��iB__nic  >J__l_-W--@l0t.llEI  a..w_���wagMt-^uucm  anrmtyimu���M  0@S^@@@@@@ .iM^0SS^^S&l51B0��SSS@S ,M__9I  ____.________._i_  ritari*_____  t___ii_>iii___�����___i ?..  mm  :' .'R;iV.-N  '^'-_;;;':  .'jy  lill  i),A,:-:.XA.  ������; ^jf ..>������'.  ::;y��;s  _jU  mm  m  \/.  *  v.  yy  yv-. .'.���  CLOWHOM DAM built and main-   inlet from Weldwood. The dam was   sula but now is used in B.C. Hydro's  " tained by Hydro is just across the   built to serve the Sec__ea|t Penin-    intertie system.  ���y--'^y:-y :'-:������ ..:,:. .AA'ArAAA ....'.��� /���/ -A:AA,; ���'>.������ m  ,    Wednesday, June 27, 197|    y The Pcwinsulo Thwee E_8�� *    '  !      ���by Harry Otoueaes. MP Coast Cfeilc��tto  OTTAWA���'niere are   many   com- on the transportation   system that  munities in this rugged province provides a vital, link with the rest  that are dependent oh air transports.- of the country and an access to east-  tion. and on the need for improved ern markets. It is also dependent on  airport facilities. Federal-provincial the availability of box-cars that can  cooperation can help   to minimize carry the province's products and on  some of the existing   problems in the need for equalization of freight  this area. rates that are presently structured to  I can cite one instance in wWch favour industry and roanufacturers  paving equipment was brought into in ����ntrai Canada.  B&llaCoola ma provincial road-fwiv-       pere is much to te accoir^ltehed  ing program and.an urgent request % the government is to carry out its  w&5 ma&e by me to the federal gov- promise to meet western needs,  eminent to help assist in the paving specially' wtfh regard to industrial  of the commumty's gravel-filled air- development in Western Canada and  strip. improvement in the total transporta-  AWhougi federal government pel-   tion system.  neering survey prior.to ff��XComnufr    Highway of Brazil-* simple two-lane,  ment given, I believe that there   i^geiy dirt and gravel road-wiUbe tiie  should be some flexibility in such   tiisi coast-to-coast land crossing of the  matters. The presence of the paving   widest part of South America.    -  equipment in this particular instance  could represent a $75,000 saving to  the federal government shoulcT it agree to the paving of the airstrip,  which is the community's ylife-'line  with the outside world.  This is simply one of the many  problems with regard to the total  transportation system in British Columbia and specifically here in Coast-  Chilcotin.  Questions have been raised in the  House on a number of occasions regarding freight rates, railway inter-,  change, box-cars and other matters  of interest to British Columbians and  Western Canadians.  The government's response to my  questions on these and other matters  in the transportation field hasn't  been sufficiently informative.  I think it's time for the public to  be spared further vague replies to  questions that are asked in the House  in the interest of Western Canadians.  -    The economy of B.C. is dependent  x.'  "fine Meats for  fine People"  COMPLETE SELECTION AT  COMPETITIVE PRICES  GLYNN TRACY  Garden Bay Store      '  883-2253  ^mmtmm��emmmmt^0mmmme��mmmmmmmimmmi>0mmtmmmmi*  ia-oL.ounae facilities  DINNBt SERVED 6:00 P.M. TO 9:30 P.M.  *      WE ALSO CATER TO BANQUETS  PARTIES, MEETBMQS, ETC.  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Covo, B.C.  Phono tor reservation 885-9098  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT: Mary ami Don Macdonald  _. v-_��-<��-1 ,     ">~ps7x 3- -<  HEAVY EQUIPMENT and supplies   started operation in November 197_   size. Future growth is in sight, t^ny  are evident at Clowhom. Thfc camp   and has rapidly grown to its present   Fischer, manager told The Times.  LOTS OP Peninsula residents bene- y"--"������  fit by Weldwood's Clowhom operation. This truck is operated by Bxwrah-  ner Brothers of Sechelt. Many of the  employees mlt the,camp have homes  on the Peninsula and others spend  money here.  |_____.__._-_-__._____.__.__.|���inr-j |ini[|1-1||rrinriinr|r(|r||rir|[MTiri  >I-MW *_���____._  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  ��. * * *  DON'T MESS IT UP!  GISBONS LIONS LADIES' NIGHT  AND INSTALLATION  SATURDAY, JUNE 30th  Social 6:30 p.m. to 8:00 p.m. ��� Dinner 8:00 p.m. ��� Dancing 9:00 p.m.  f^emnduid <=JJimna~cdLi  HIGHWAY 101, SECHaT  _   oustae  PHONE 885-2311  '���'"''''W'MMWM-'IM-'MVWMWMlWttlWIItMMIWWM^^  WmiMMMWHIWIIAWMlOl  MUMWMV-  The working man. The salt of the earth���with a thirst to match.  He'd tackle a ditch or a Douglas Fir, a shift in the mill or a shaft  in the mine...and a glass or three of Old Style beer when the  whistle blew. We brewed Old Style for hardworking guys like  him way-back-when. Slow, natural and full of old-time flavour.  And that's the way it still tastes today. The thirst-quenching  beer for hardworking guys. Like you. I  UlU !lttjIC SLOW-BREWED AND NATURALLY AGED.  - ./  yWMWWM����n��M��IW�� ._W��M������><^M__M����*<U__.��..^^ ~sr  V  \  TEARING UP Cowrie Street again.  T-iis time it's to install underground  telephone wires. Residents and merchants are becoming annoyed as  it's the second time in a couple of  months that the streets have been  torn up. The water department of pation of the new job. At least now  the Sunshine Coast Regional IMstrict the streets won't be torn up for a  ���laid lines first because the phone . while. Unless Hydro decides to bury  company planned to tear   uip the its lines or maybe sewers will come,  streets later. The water line tear^ip That's a long way off probably,  was never fully repaired in antici- ';^__________  Open house slated  classes will start by next week  GIBSONS���Registration for the Sunshine  Coast Crafts Fair will be held Friday,  10 ajn. to 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. to 8 p.pa.  and Saturday, 1 p.m. to 9 p.m. Registration will be the United Paperworkers'  International Union Hall, Sunshine Coast  Highway (next to the Coast Animal Clinic).  Classes for children will be held in  Sechelt and Madeira Park Elementary  schools and the union hall.  Persons who cannot make the place  and times may re^ster by writing Box  903, Gibsons.  An open house will be held in the  Craft Fair on June .30 from 1 p.m. to 9  p.m. and July 1, 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. Volunteers from members of the community  will be appreciated said organizers.  Craftsmen who wish to subxhit their work  may do so by sending it to PO Box 903  or bringing it to the hall at the end of  the last week in June.  "It would be very helpful to our children's program if we could collect various -jseless* items from the community.  These items could be brought to the hall  during registration times, or, a call to  885.9065 or 886-9307, will arrange a.  pickup.  "Items are as follows: rags, fabric  scraps (felt, burlap, velvet and the like)  window, squeegees, scrap lumber, nails,  carpenters' tools, 'dress-up* clothes, scissors, paints, paper, musical instruments,  string, rope, plastic or styrofoam scraps,  wire, screen, brushes, buckets, hot plates,  plastic or enamel pots, wire bread fasteners, paste and anything else that could  become something new in the hands of  children," said Nancy WalUnder, one of  the organizers of the Craft Fair.  Mrs. Wallinder said, "We'll do our  best to accommodate everyone. There will  be waiting lists of over-enrollment or we  may cancel workshops which are under  enrolled. We will be happy to consider  suggestions for changes in or additions  to the present schedule, as well as proposals for August.  "Initial materials will be provided in  all workshops, v but in the case of ongoing classes, participants may be asked  to contribute toward the cost of their  supplies."  Attention was called to the age difference between children's and adults'  classes: teenagers have been included as  adults.  'Twice Stephens' drama workshop will  be of special interest to teens, as well  as the music workshop."  Adult workshop schedule (all ages  from 13 up) follows:  Weaving���Instructors: Joan Marscal  and, Sue Fltzwllson���10 participants.  Wednesday and Thursday, 9 a.m.-12 noon,  throughout the summer.  A 1>aslc weaving course with an emphasis on off-the-loom weaving, Including spinning (with spinner and spindle),  dyeing wool (using an understanding natural and CIBA dyes), use of many different tipes of looms. Our attitude is to  teach weaving by teaching people what  tools ore available and how to use them.  Claf^���Instructor: Nancy Walllndcr�����  12 participants. Saturday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m.,  throughout the summer. Bring a sandwich.  We will dig local clay and prepare it  for use in any of a large variety of hand-  building methods. Since we will be firing in low-fire kilns we contrive, we will  be unlimited as to size and shape "of what  we create, except by the nature of clay  itself. Glazing, with the exception of  RakUj will be lead-free.  Bal_k-_qinstructor: Gail Cjierman���-10  participants. 9 a.m.-l p.m., July A, 5;  11, 12; 18, 19; 25, 26.  A basic batik course stressing the  fundamentals of design and color. Waxing and dyeing on all natural fibers. Exploring all of the exciting ways of producing a textile design.  Drawing and Painting���Instructors:  Trudy and Jo Small���-20 participants. 1  p.m.-_ p.m��� July 4, 5, 6; 11, 12, 13.  Different techniques and styles of  drawing and painting will be covered.  Painting will utilize acrylic paints or  water color.  Macrarae���-Instructor: Diane Dunsford��� 10. participants. Thursday, July 19,  10 a.m.-12 noon, 1 p.m.-3 p.m.  An introduction to Macrame; the art  of creative knotting. Each participant  will be charged $1 for materials.  Knitting���Instructor: Dolores Allan-  son���15-20 participants. Two Fridays,  July 13 and 20, 10 a.m.-12 noon.  A beginners knitting course, teaching  basic stitches, casting on and off, and  how to read a pattern. Bring your own  size 8 needles.  Crochet���Instructor: Sheila Schmidt���  10 participants. Wednesday and Thursday,  July 25 and 26, 7 p.m.-lO p.m. Friday,  July" 27, 9 a.m.-12 noon, i p.m.-4 p.m.,  A basic course in crochet. Bring a size  4, 5 or 6 crochet hook.  Rugmaldng���Instructor: Doreen Gust  ���unlimited participants. Thursday, July  26, 2 p.m.-5 p.m.  How to make rugs flrom next to  nothing.  Draniar-Instructor: Mike Stephen���10  participants. Wednesday-Friday, July 11,  12, 13. 10 a.m.-4 p.m.  An Introductory workshop for all levels, covering theatre games, play production, technical aspects.  Mu��lo���Instructors: Ken Dalgllcsh,  Clark Stebner.  1. Classes in beginning recorder with  possible  application   to   baroque  period  , music. Quartet playing is the hopeful outcome, .with other improvlsatlonal possibilities. You will need a recorder or a  flute. (Wednesday evening, 7-10).  2: To try to fill the need for a workshop atmosphere for musicians, we will  get together to share songs, work out  harmony and compare ideas. There will  be a need for good listeners and critics as  well as participants. Bring any musical  tool (including your voice) and we will  put together what comes (Thursday, evening 7-10).  Children's Multi-Media Workshop  (Ages 6-12) "Wednesday 10 a.m.-12 noon  Sechelt Elementary School; Thursday 10  a.m.-12 noon Madeira Park Elementary  School; Friday 10 a.m.-12 noon U.P.I.  Hall,. Gibsons.  "We will devote July to a continuing  weaving program and August to a similar  program with clay. Each .workshop will  also include a special program such as  batik, silkscreening, blockprinting, music,,  etc; and there will be other arts|and"V  crafts activities available.. When . you  register we'would appreciate knowing if  your interest is in weaving, clay, or the  entire program," said Mrs. Wallinder.  Caution issued  on chemical use  THE AGRICULTURAL chemicals in use  today are made to prqvide a maximum  of safety to growers and consumers..  Like all chemicals, however, care jttust  be used in handling them.  , Here are 11 simple rules which will  offer maximum safety in the use of agricultural sprays and dusts.  1. Read the label and follow the instructions.  2. Store sprays and dusts in original  containers.  3. Keep out of reach of children.  4. Avoid smoking while using pesticides.  5. Wear masks or protective clothing  when directed.  6. Wash immediately if any is spilled on  your skin.  7. Clean your hands thoroughly before  eating.  8. Cover animal's food and water containers.  9. Dispose of "empty" containers. If you  burn them, stand upwind, ni_ some  fumes are toxic.  10. iWash) contaminated clothing before  re-use.  11. Keep residues on edible produce  within the established legal limits.  Page 10 The Peninsula Tim��  _ . Wednesday, June JflV1973  11.1 ��� ii i��. 111, ,i i i  Grid plan  favored'  SUNSHINE Coast residents not only  favor the" grid concept for the  highway system, but they want, a  new througlhway to -parallel the  B.C. Hydro ���right of way, they want  it" soon and they want it to go as  far as possible.  .This was the result of The Times'  opinion poll on the grid highway concept carried in last week's newspaper. .  The Times' opinion poll asked:  Are you in _avor.of the concept of the  grid network 'system now being  planned for possible future development?  Thirty-nine respondents answered  yes; four did not have an opinion on  the subject and one opposed it.  On the second question: If you are  in favor of the upper route (Hydro  right-of-way), should it be started as  soon as possible and should it run as  far as possible?  Thirty-seven replied, yes, one  marked the Hydro route as first  choice and the grid concept as second  choice. No respondent opposed the  Hydro route.  Some respondents had comments.  They included:  "Keep the lower roads for scenic  and, local residents; u p p,e r for  through traffic."  "Build highway from Langdale to  just beyond Sechelt soon. Build connecting roads as needed.''  "Even to Earl's Cove," said one  respondent in referring to the Hydro-  right-of-way.  . "The upper route should have  limited access and land adjoining  should remain five acres blocks.'V  The voting was light but those  7 that did vote indicated in no uncertain terms their feelings on the subject  Sunshine Coast residents not only  favor the grid concept they want it  soon and the main thrOughway  should follow the Hydro line.  Respondents, according to stamp  cancellations came mostly from Sechelt, Roberts Creek and Gibsons  areas. Few were from Pender Harbour.  GIFT items from Iitaly, Sweden, Denmark,    Germany���new    stock.    Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  RECYCLING  PLANT  FOR FREE PICKUP  OF YOUR DISCARDED  PAPER, TIN or GLASS  phone 886-7812  8 a.m. - 10 o.m. & 4 p.m. - 6 p.m.  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  SUNSHINE COAST UONS  SWIMMING CLASSES  REGISTRATION  JUNE 28      WILSON CREEK  Community Hall, 10 a.m. to 12 noon  SELMA PARK  Community Hall, 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m.  JUNE 29> SECHELT  Trail Bay Shopping Centra, 10 a.m. to 12 noon  HALFMOON  BAY  Post Office, 1:30 to 4:00 p.m.  THIS IS A TENTATIVE SCHEDULE AND  SUBJECT TO CHANGE.  Bobbers, Floaters, Pre-Beginners and  Beginners:  Davis Bay: July 2-13  Selma Park: July 16-27  -   Sechelt: July 30-August 10  a  :,aaa.  v Halfmoon Bay: August 13-24  t_M_M_BBBM_M*M__________-_-h___________*��____W_-_^  Bed Cross Junior, Intermediate & Senior Swimmers'  areas and times to be decided after registration.  Classes can bo offered in other areas if demand  warrants it.  FOR MORE INFORMATION  Phone 885-9440 after 5:00 p.m.  I  I  I  I-  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  Custom-mead��  ALUMINUM  WINDOW  SCREENS  I A. C. RENTALS &  BlM-SUmYLTD.  Mad-Ira Path - 083-2585  Lloyds  Garden Bay Store  OVER A QUARTER Ot A CENTURY  OF SERVICE TO THE iX. COAST I  tho way it used lo be I  Old fashionod shopping, a friendly staH  and tho nicest people in the world...  OUR CUSTOMERS (  MEATS���GROCERIES���FRESH, VEGETABLES  HARDWARB���rPLUMBING���KITCHENtiVARE  FUEL (all tyj>����H~ICE~~PROPANE  Mail  Qrdor Servico, too ~ givo us ft try.  . #  You will like us because wo will like youJ  LQ.B. STORE  #^_S?��.  B.C GROWN BERRIES o^i"^  Everybody's favourites. A delight to tho eyes nnd        ^r�� ____________M____ ^*  taste buds. So good no mnny wnys���ffesh, frozen or  preserved. For new dnd different uses of B.C. Berries  bo Hiiro to pick up our recipe nnd Information folder  ut your fnvourlto store.  B.C FRESH EGGS  Rushed dally from H.C. farms lo our storc.i B.C.  Fresh Fbb�� ��ro. truly tho freshest eggs In town. Pick  up ono of our recipe und information folders nt  your fnvourlto store and enjoy now nnd exciting  ways to use nnd enjoy B.C. Fresh Hggs.  ^QoM*  For timely recipes, write to:���  B.C FOOD INFORMATION  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH!COLUMBIA  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.   ; A aL_ : ,   II /  1  /  ��� /.  ��   .1 ���  -  V*  ���\.  .  ' /  "1  \  /  V' -  . y<-  i - *  /1  \  !S_  The Rhyming Philosopher   in i  ���1__�����  ' ii        i   ��� i      - ���' ' I J      'i'  ,-bny W. Fletcher x  ^TBLBVrSION  In retrospect I contemplate the progress Man  contrives, as scientific minds create  improvements in our lives; from borse-and-  buRgy days I've seen the step by step   -  degrees from phonographs and movie  screen to color in Tee Vees.  Now television comes on beams from  sateBtes and moons, and tells of instant  beauty creams and tea and macaroons;  from such commercials I have learned  what sun tan oils can do* and entertained  as I discerned ingredients of stew.  the idiotic shows they stage I'd rather not  discuss, amusing kids of tender age, but .  surely not for us. Whatever feeble    '  brain concocts which shows. are televised  must have his noggin full of rocks,  I shouldn't be surprised.  \  Yet science brightens up my day and makes  the rights less drear," by showing me  some better ways to open cans of beer.  I never watch those puerile shows  about some ally boob���1 made a switch   -  mat only throws eo____itials on the tube.  THE INSURANCE  CORPORATION OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ����� Mr. Norman Bortnick  ,.8.,Comm,lC;A.  The Honourable Robert  M. Strachan, President of   .  the Insurance Corporation  of British Columbia, is  pleased to announce the  appointment of Mr. Norman  Bortnick as Vice President  and General Manager.  Mr. Bortnick holds a  Bachelor of Commerce  Degree from the University  of Saskatchewan, is a  chartered accountant, and  has been involved with the  insurance industry for over  twenty years. Since  January 1973, Mr. Bortnick  has acted as Special  Advisor to the Governrri-h.,  of British Columbia.  NOBS AlOOT... .  �� Sunshine Coastings  u      "4wio 1*900 I  the volunteers who used their equip*  ment and donated sand to make a  better beach for the youngsters to  swim.   -    v x  Ken Fiedler donated use of his  equipment and Ken's crew consisted  of Fred Strom, Dan Austin and Harold Wray. Barry Reaves donated  the sand and helpers were Kim and  Eric Inglis. The firemen instigated  the project' and the above persons  earned it through. Thanks again.  Gibsons Lions are stepping out of  their den Saturday and plan on  holding their installation and ladies'  night at John Ferula's Peninsula din*  ing lounge.  ���     ���     ���  Mr. and Mrs. Jack Redman didn't  build the new Red and White in  the Lang block, Mayor Ben Lang  told me. He huilt tiie building and  they merely operated their store  where it is operated today by Louie,  Vignall and Ron Johnson. There,  does that set Uie record straight,  Ben?'-':. 7-: ���:���,..���':.  Dick Clayton's Shop Easy store  3wi_l sponsor tiie B.C. government's  demonstration trailer tomorrow. 1-ie  theme of the demonstration will be  dairy products, which is just making  it because' June is dairy month and  it wM be over in two days. The trailer/which has been termed "very  interesting" (by Arte Johnson?) wiU  be on the.parking lot.  ������..������' '��������������� . .  Speaking of dairy products, we  know food is expensive these days  but we can't get anyone on The  Times staff to own up as to who put  the cheese sandwich in the office  safe. We couldn't tell after awhile if  it was very new cheese or very old  meat. We finally did the decent thing  and threw it out after it kept getting higher. The owner can claim it  in the garbage can now.  . :..   ���- ..������-; ������'  ���?. ��� ���  y;  What Can One Family Do? That's  the title of a booklet about recycling  that is presented as a public service  by the Real Estate Board of Greater  Vancouver.  Len   Van Egmond of   Suncoast.  Estates says he has a number of  them in his office. First come first  served.  ��� "   '���     ���. .      ���  We should have followed it up  but we neglected to. The results of  the 5w iffeore race showed that Lol  Ktflam's Graybeard came in first  overall and first in Division I, first  around the marker and first into  Victoria? -The item is significant be?  cause Hayden and Bunker Killam  and Len Van Egmond all of Sechelt  were crewmembers aboard the ves-'  sel.  /*���-  /  \    _  ^itlMIIiMI/IItUiMHiMtMifMiUii^  \   BERNIE'S  SUPERMARKET LTD.  -formerly E&M ��  I  Complete Line of  Gifts, ��  7        ^  Groceries. Novelties     |  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  9:00 a.m. w 10:00 p.m.  A PILOT'S VIEW Oi Sechdt is seen  in this picture taken from a Tyee  Airways Cessna. The isthmus on  which the village of Sechelt is situated is clearly seen here. Porpoise  Bay and Poise Island is in"the fore-^  ground and the Strait of Georgia in  the middle distance and Vancouver  Island is in the background.  The Peninsula Times ^SB*.J *  Wednesday, June 27, 1973  Bernie and Pat Shalagan  HwylOT Phone 885-9414  !_���__  eira  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THB TIMES  QB5-.634 er 803-2613 lUeheH)  806-2121 (OibMM)  Morris Girard of Seaside Plumbing is going to present a special trophy to the best decorated business  premises in Gibsons. Theme will be  on- the Sea Cavalcade. The Seaside  trophy will be awarded on Sea Cavalcade weekend August 2, 4, 5.  The presentation of Jo Small's  prize-winning poster on the Sunshine  Coast Queen will take place July 6 at  4:55 p.m. out of Horseshoe Bay.  Miss Sea Cavalcade, Shir lay  Hoehne, Don. Lockstead, MLA and  a representative from the village of  Gibsons will be aboard for the honors.  Don will accept the poster on behalf of B.C. Ferries. The poster will  be permanently affixed to the bulkhead of the ship.  SENIOR girls coached by Mrs. Knutson  and Mrs. Y. Phillips came in/second  at the district No. 46 Tounrment held  Friday in Sechelt. After a hard battle,  Langdale took the title for the girls, Good  playing was shown by all the teams involved. The Madeira Park Elementary  boys took the senior boys championship  for the district after several very close  games, .with other district schools. Mr.  Rees coached the boys to a well-deserved  win. The softball shown by all teams was  of a very good standard.  AWARDS DAY  On Wednesday, June 27, the boys and  girls at Madeira Park will have their  awards presentations. Over 80 awards are  scheduled for presentation to deserving  students from kindergarten to grade  seven. The categdries of awards are:  honor students, academic excellence,  academic achievement, citizenship, fine  arts, service, library, sports as well as  other special categories. The. grade sevens  will be given a special place at the front  of4he. activityjcooin, during 4fee cersmQ;-  nies^wh^e they'will 'recelv_ "Bifeir c-rtiffc'*  cates and report cards. Mr. Prescesky  will be the school board representative  at the Awards Day. Parents and visitors  are welcome to attend.  ADVENTURE PLAYGROUND  The adventure playground at Madeira Park is really taking shape and the  large stands and apparatus are up. The  boys and girls have been taking advantage of the special leap-frog poles in  the play area. Old soccer and volley  balls were filled with cement and mounted on steel poles. A steel pole is still  to be mounted for the fireman's pole,  but this will be done soon.  END OF SCHOOL  School is over for the year on Wednesday, June 27. The buses will pick Uie  ��� by Ernie Kingston  students up at the school at 11 in the  morning. One teacher will be leaving this  year. Miss Hewgill will be going back to  the University of Victoria. Teacher aide,  Mrs. Y. Phillips, will be going to Savona  where she has been hired as a teacher. .  This will be the hist school column  for the year. It has been fun writing for  the Peninsula Times. Have a happy and  safe summer, see you again in September!  Flea market planned  by arts council  SECHELT���Sunshine Coast Arts Council will hold a flea market at St.  Hilda's Hall, Sechelt, Saturday, July 21  from 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.  Anyone wishing to rent space for exhibiting should call 885-9996 or 885-2126  as soon as possible for further details.  There will be a 75 cent charge for exhibitors. A nominal 10 cent admission  will be charged to help cover costs.  ���A  i 'DlsCnH.a  (^  a  WUIEN  "Toll me what key you're in group, and I'll cut  myself a little piece of time with my Homelite.'  SEE THE COMPLETE LINE OF  HomeSite Chain Saws from $119.95  '������''*- AT    '  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE LTD.  ���-������.-j.  i'lyiJ    K'l/'.  ."''���'."���_ *-'i|J   >;o<1    ���J^*.   <t.  ���!������     .f.<, !f.'}2  Walter Safety says*  "Tall your mother and  father that you want  to loom to swim NOW ��  ARE Y  This is one house  that Westwood built  There ore over fifty  other styles to choose from.  Uttietx?  Tho Klldara has two bodrooma, on L.h8pod  Uvlno/dlnlna room, a carport and ovor 1000  |     ' equaro too. of floor apnea  ���OHTAGT YOUR WESTWOOD DEALER  SUNCOAST ESTATES  Bow 769  SECHELT, B.C.  885-2241  UK-IPOD  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  tnmn����kn>ninMtiM-.r_-w-Hn  VALENCIA  DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Hlohway 101, R.R.  I  GIBSONS, B.C. - 886-2417  Havo your found that your favorite store is selling out  ot THE TIMES before you're able to buy ono?  It's, not surprising. Salos of THE TIMES aro Increasing  and tho circulation Is at an all-time high and Indies-  tlons aro that it will increase even more. Wo aro hard  prossod to keep enough papers In tho various markets  on tho Peninsula.  ���& Don't miss out on THE TIMES complete news coverage of fhe Peninsutal  ���A Don't miss the bargains that merchants aro advertising, in THE TIMESl  ir Lots ol good deals and reading in  the classified AdBriefs  *k Wo  other media covers the Pan in su/a like THE TIMES  Don't toko a chance and, miss out on THE TIMES. Know  as much about your community os your nolghbor ��� subscribe to THE TIMES and havo It delivered each week  in your mall. Just send $6 (It you live on the Peninsula) to THE TIMES, Box 310. Socholt, B.C. If/you llvo  outside tho area, a subscription Is $7; USA  $9;  overseas, $10.  Yes, I want to koop vp with THE TIMES. Hero's my money  subscription  immediately.  start my  NAME1  I   /  ADDRESS  4-  -I.  4���u���__.  ��� n r , , _*  *__>_����� _. *4 ** *��� ��*��� em em _.m ��>_. ���*��� _*w��im����  ����_�����������  -,,,  r r-.',   "  /  \  /        ,  /  /  \'i  Mime troupe  due in area  PENINSULA residents will have a chance  to enjoy the ancient art of mime next  month when Mime Caravan, a group of  five young players, performs in Gibsons  and Sechelt.   ^  July 4, the Opportunities for Youth-.  sponsored troupe will present a series of.  original pantomimes in Gibsons before N  appearing in Sechelt July 5.  Mime Caravan's Peninsula visit will  mark the start of a 23-day tour of Van-    7  couver Island, the Lower Mainland and'  Sunshine Coast.  "The Caravan plans to perform pri-  - marily in' rural communities not normally  visited by theatre companies." said the  ** organizers.  Members of the Caravan���Gay Haw-  ley, _ Peter Higdon, Terry Hunter,s Doug  Vernon and Blaine Walling���-have worked together and performed in Vancouver  for a number of years.  Local residents may have seen them  perform at "Summer in the Parks 71"  or at the Encountering Theatre. *  * Jtfinie, probably best known through  the works of Cfiarlie Chaplin and Marcel  Marceau, is unique as a theatrical presentation in that no words or props are  ������ used.  Although- xnime differs from the traditional performing methods, it retains and  uses the best Of each: the storytelling  ability of theatre and the concentration  of movement found in dance.  -i]���  / ,  \s  A  Pope 12 The Peniiwilo Timet        Wednesday, June. _t7,1973,  F&ed near children . . . ,    '  Unsafe target practice  nets 30 days in jail  \  Mime Caravan, a Vancouver base��t mime group, rehearse one of the  pantomimes they will perform  Gibsons July 4 and in Sechelt July 5. .  at  SECHELT���Peter Billy was sentenced to  3Q days in j_ul June 22 for firing a .303  rifle ~near houses and children "with no  safeguards."  He -admitted disturbing the peace by  .discharging a firearm near Porpoise Bay  Highway April 28.  Police prosecutor told provincial court  that Billy apparently was firing at a  tin can, and that he and his friends were  "very intoxicated."  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt placed Billy on one year's probation following his  jail term with the condition that he ab-.  stains  from   alcohol  during the  period  and does not possess a firearm.  At court's June 20 stitting, William  Cunningham was fined $400, in default,  30 days, and disqualified for driving for  six months when he admitted driving  with over four t i m e s the permitted  amount of alcohol inNhis Jblood.  Court was told that June 10, RCMP  responded to an accident in which a pole  was sheared off by a car in Selma Park.  Further down the road, they found Cunningham lying in a ditch beside his vehicle,    y  Accused passed out in the police car;  on his  way  to the station,  the  police  prosecutor said.  A breathalyzer test gave a reading of  .36, over four times the legal maximum  of .08. i  ���  Cunningham admitted a previous similar offence.  Jack Coultier was fined $25 for failing  to produce proof of insurance.  Court was told that accused was asked for insurance as a result of an accident in West Sechelt June 16.  Gordon Davie was fined the minimum  of $25Q, for driving without insurance.  The offense occurred May 28 on High- '  way 101.  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  885-2848 886-2848  or 885-2151 eves.  S  Coast Business Directory  ���mamiiiuiiimifitiiif.iiiiifiii.iuiMiiiiiMMJii-iiiiiiiiiiiiiM  ��� Ptrt your hi���_0. into mete  t-m 3,000 home* (10,000  reader*) in these economical  speta. Your fed it always there,  for quick reference . ... .  ��� Here's an economical way to  reach 3,000 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference . . , ���. anytime!  IIIIUIUIIIUIIIIIUilUIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIUIlUlllllllllllllllllllll>IIIIII>llllllllflIIIIIIIII>l_IIIII>II_>IIIIIIIMI<IIIIIIIIflllllll<IIIIIIIIIUIIIIllllllllllUIIII MllllIIMIIIIIMlmllnllHmillllllll.lllllllHIIHnim-IIHIIIIU^  ���_���_______���______________���__���__���_______������_  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus, 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  LNSW  ERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ��� Office ��� Residential ��� Wake-up Colls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MADE LAMPS  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues. through Saturday  Candles,  Macrame,   Beads, Arts and Crafts  ,��.    ,.����_*? mnef - *Khdt - 005-9017  Telephone 886.2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Reed A Grondrlew Avenue  P.O. Bex 62, Gibson*, B.C  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sochelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ������- Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ������ Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Frf. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Qbeone 8> Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Free Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Ponder Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK .FULLY INSURED  Basement* - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pendsr Harbour 883-2734  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Bloating  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 885-2304 L. C. Emerson  If No Answer Leave Message at 805-9326  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES (con.)  Gord's Used Building Supplies  Lumber - Doors - Windows  Bricks - Appliances - Furniture  in Hansen's old Warehouse  Sechelt 885-9848  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.        ,7  Fill, Cement, Grovel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  " 7 \ -~ ~~  COAST DRYWALL  Diywall and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  ���For all types of homes���  Phone 885-2592 or collect 926-5948  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Ditching  Excavating ��� Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  886-2830  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE #83-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  R 8. S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 083-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  CONTRACTORS (cont.)  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Build to suit:  Homes, Commercial  Buildings,  Vacation Homes. All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any   kind   of   Remodelling.  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill- Topsoil  Driveways - Basements - Light Clearing  '   FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2237 days or eves.  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886.2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  , containers available  DRIVEWAYS  i,,.-!1 y..*  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCenn, Box 157, Madeira Perk  Phone 883-9913   JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phono   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  IRONWORKS  PEN! NSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRONWORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK .  Phone 886-7029 - 886-7056 - 886-7220  ,���   FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph. 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron ������  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD. '  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob  Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES   CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 685-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  " i  BUILDING SUPPLIES   A. C. RENTALS 8. BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  / �����  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Parte Phone 803-2505  Free' Estimates - Fast Service  G&W DRYWALL  -   Drywoll, acoustic oml textured ceilings  Now serving Gibsons area and 'tne Peninutla  Phone 084-5315  P��_ 164, Pert Ms^M. B.C  P. V. Service- Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 883-2733, eves. 006-7373  Office Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.   -"��� '''      ���   ���������  ��� ���. '���'- ���  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floor? - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Freo  Estimates Phone  885-9413  W. M. Shortraod Construction  General carpentry,  concrete specialists,  walks, dr(veways, retaining  walls, patios.  266-7809  Your Business Card  in this spaco will  reach nearly 12,000 people1!  Low cost ��� High' power  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARDOUR & EGMONT  For a froo estimate, call 883-2426  FUEL  RNIE WIDMAN  tor all your  ,SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Pork, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  Next to Ncvon's  T.V. &Radlo  Gibsons 886-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanno Allen, Proprietor  Export  Hair .Styling  Cowrie Stroet  Sechelt  Phone  001)2010  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1  Gibsons  NURSERY   Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Borry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees >  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Secholt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING & DECORATING  PENINSULA PAINTING  & DECORATORS  Interior - Decorator Service - Exterior  Residential fi�� Commercial Contractor^*  806-7158 Box 201, Gibsons, B.C. 806-7320  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phono 885-2107  I    USE thIs  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  TO REACH NEARLY  i1   l   12,000 PR6PLE  THE TIMES, 86(5-9654  PLUMBING 8t HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  -Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed ChorWbols  Free Estimates 886-7638  ' Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting ���  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES ���      .    All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Repairs ��� Alterations - New Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING ..HEATING  .   LTD.    _  Gov't Certified Plumber ��� 24-HOUR SERVICE  ' Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Ypurselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Lea Coatee 886-7685  Ray Coatee 886-9533 or $86-7872  RENTALS r  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  ���t Davis Bay  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 885>-28 48 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS  885-2151  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2848/886-9951 (eves.)'  RESIDENTIAL DESIGN  PETER HOEMBERG, b. arch.  Residential Design  Coordination and Supervision  SECRET COVE MARINA  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Day, B.C.  685-2576  SECURITY ALARMS  KEYES SECURITY  ALL-ROUND'SECURITY SERVICES  Smoke and Burglar Alarms  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  885-9487  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all mjkes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home 885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Sechelt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Pendor Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  Box 158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula  ROOFING  ROOFING SYSTEMS  Products for your Roof, Walls  Floor and Asphalt Surfaces . y  SAM HAUKA ��� 006-7309  TOWING  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Leg Tewing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885-9425,  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete Tree Service  * Prompt, guaranteed, insured work  * Prices you con trust  PHONE 885-2109  DANGEROUS TREES TOPPED...  Removed;  selective  lot clearing.  Fruit trees pruned, Shrubs trimmed and shaped.  Consultation and Free Estimates.  20 YRS. EXPERIENCE ~ FULLY INSURED.  Phone 886-7566  T.V. fit RADIO  RKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Service  thorized Dcalor and Repair Depot for  y      QUASAR (Motorola) ft PHILCO  ii  wrle Sfiiet, Sechelt ��� Phone 883-1171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Box 799, Secholt ��� Phono 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES       I  Reupholsterlng - Restyling - Comploto Drapery  Service - Samples shown In the home  Phono 886-2050  J  Use those spaces to  reach nearly  12,000 people  every week!  I   / .A ,    ���>'   .'>v.  ��� -     ���      -       .M- '    f *   : .    �� \    ) <        A  '>.  ;  .  \  ��� . i  Wednesday, June 27, 1973        The Nnlnsvla YIrm*  ' ���   ______-_--4��M��M����w��awn_>>BM_i  11  Jtoofcs & SMlomiry  & Canoes and Canoeing  #/Five Acres and Independence  ��� Oxford Companion fa English  iiteratii re  \  r  POCKET BOOKS  The Female Eunuch ��� Lord of the Ringfe ��� Exodus ���  Street Car Named Desire ��� Cat on a Hot Tin Roof ���  c  Cannery Row ��� Brave New Wolrd ��� What to Tell Your  Child About Sex.  A COMPLETE LINE OF STATIONERY  FOR HOME AND OFFICE  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT ��� PHONE 885-2527  NEW EXECUTIVE ot the Sunshine  Qoast lions Club posed for their  photograph at the installation dinner-  dance at the Sechelt Legion Saturday. New president is Neil Campbell, seated, second left while outgoing president and newly elected  chairman of zone 19A6, Bob Scales,  is seated second right. Other seated  members are; Gary Foxall, left, and  Kjeld Hansen, both vice presidents.  In the back row from left are: 'Pete  Jackson, tail twister; Brian Haslett,  Lion tamer; Rudy Crucil, and Same  Tait, directors; Lew Baldwin, treasurer; Wes Klause, secretary; Barry  Pearson and Frode Jorgensen, directors.  -M-HMa  *2)tudio ^Jsrid  it Canadian Handcraft*  ft Artwork and CHfte  (open 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.)  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  CONNECTIONS TO  MUNICIPAL SEWER SYSTEM  The Village of feibsons municipal sewer system will be in opera-"  tion commencing June 18, 1973. y  Application for connection moy be made at 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 wHI be $200. Information for large connections may be obtained at the Municipal Office.  The application must be made and the fee paid before the inspector 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 at\d installation will be mailed to  each registered property owner in the next week.  June 16,1973.  David Johnston  MUNICIPAL CLERK  ?'*F^Vy^s_  vy*v^7<  CONGRATULATIONS lion President Neil!' Thatls what Bob Scales,  left, past president of the Sunshine  Coast Lions dub -.aid to Neil Campbell at Ihe Lions Installation and  ladies night at the Sechelt Legion  Saturday. Members of the new executive stand tn the background.  BOAT RENTALS  PENDEft HARBOUR  12' and 14' Boats  with Morcury Outboard��  ' (by day or hour)  CoL MARINA  Madeira Park + 883-2248  MODEL DA9041  STAINLESS STEEL  FABRIC CARE  TUB  Smooth, Rust-Proof,  Chip-Proof  >  Ideal for all Washable  Fabrics  Lasts the Lifetime  of tho Washor  NEIL CAMPBELL new president ol   annual ^n-taltatton and ladles dinner  the Sunshine Coasi Lions OWb tankes   danlw. at the Leftion hall, j9ntanl_y.  his Inaugural address at the c3M-*_ ' '  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  B1HG0  New Legion Moll, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 P.M.  JACKPOT 0200  TO GO  -plus  a washable knits cycle  Special sotting provides  proper care for washable knits, durable  press or delicate  fabrics. And moro  quality features worth  looking intol  <F��3 SPEED QUEEN, M  INCLUDES  o McGraw-EdlBon Company Division  TWO-YEAR PARTS & LABOR WARRANTY  .  $10 Door Pflsa  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD  ��� , ' ' '���/'.���'  \   Cowrie Street, SECHELT, Phone 885*2171  \   (  \., ���' 15*7^  }  i  }  * / A  -   7  V  /'          '  1  1  Bank of Montreal's open house Saturday draw many to view tha spacious   new quarter*. This viaw Is taken  fromthe business mas of tha teller's windows.  *_." y . ^ j * v- ** ,*;  _��* ^^.V'iT.  VIEW OF THE bank branch looking   assistant manager   offices can be   tre right leads to yault  trom about the centre of the office   seen in the backgro\i__d. Door at .cen.    deposifjboxes. A ' -" -r 'V  towards Cowrie Street. Manager and V  and safety  i.i  TRYING OUT the chair in the Bank  of. Montreal's manager's office is  Ron Minnion. first manager of the  Sechelt branch when it opened in  1955. Minnion, who is now manager  of the Brentwood Shopping Centre  branch in Burnaby allowed that the  chair was very comfortable. Manager Ernie Booth was anxious to  take over the seat.  Bounty on  Coho heads  ANT  coho  or chinook  caught in the  Georgia Strait could be worth up to  $100, says the fisheries department  Canadian and U.S. fish'hatcheries have  implanted literally thousands of microscopically small wire tags in the heads  of coho .and chinook in an attempt to  measure fpfc- success of hatchery projects.  The fisheries department of Environment Canada will pay $3 for each coho  or chinook head sent to them which is  found to contain the minute marker.  Successful anglers or commercial fishermen will have their name entered in  a $100 bonus draw.  The only salmon marked are those  missing the adipose fin, the small fleshy  fin on the back near the tail. N  Safe^ motoring  THE MOTORIST whose car breaks down  on the highway will get faster help,  and create a minimum of road hazard, by  taking these actions recommended by the  B.C. Automobile Association:  ���Pull completely off the highway onto  the shoulder, or onto a driveway or lot  ���Turn the emergency four-way flashers  on.  ���Lift up the hood.  ���Tie a white handkerchief to the antenna  or door handle.  ���Use flares if you have them available.  With highway traffic increasing it's  more important than ever for a driver  to signal his next move in time for other  motorists to react to it.  The BCAA. also points out that proper  signaling does not'automatically give a  driver the right of way. He must be cer*  tain that all factors in the traffic pattern  will assure him a safe maneuver.  m_Mli-.l_.Mmi_M_l>MMMIIIMIIiMIIIIIIIIIIIIHIII>IMIIIIIIQ  Olbsons Pentecostal      ��  Highway & Martin |  Sunday School 9:45 o.m. ,  Services 11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Phone 886-7107  PASTOR: GERRY FOSTER  ���IIUIIIlalUIIIKMI llllllMl.llIUa. ���������������������������������������������ut^  Pago 14  Tha Panhm-ufe Timet        Wednesday, June 27, 197$  MMH  1 '  I  Transferring safety deposit boxes from old Bank of Montreal to new office.  Sunshine Coast  Gospel Church  DAVIS BAY ROAD AT ARBUTUS  Sunday School 10:00 am.  Services 11:15 o.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & pi|>le Study  Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR: Samuel CoshjIIj  .������������iiiiimi mil ���uiiiiiiMiiMiitum ���������?  ���-���Mii.-MiiM.iM.iiiMui ���iimiiiiiuMii.itiiimuiimr  Tho Unltod Church       \  of Canada  SERVICES;  S��, John - United Church - D_v(�� 0_y  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Rotort* Oiemk Unltod  * Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.  Glbiont Unltod Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  MhMtv I  Rev. Jim Wllllamton - Glbions - 806-2333  ������ ������-������������-���l��UIIIIIII-UUI__ll_IIMIII_l_l,l|||tl��-ll_l��>'  Last customei  r at the  Bank of AAxmtnealfs former Sechelt offIce was Dave Dolg. Owner-operator ol the Sechelt  Garden Club. Teller serving Mm h Nora RobinsVm.  /   mi iiiiiii i .luM-i-toi.!.  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  CALVARY BAPTIST ���  CHURCH '  Perk Road, Qltnon. _f��on�� 666-744.  iMomlna Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10: .5 o.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Pdayer & Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST  CHURCH  MemtoM ���__ Trafl Sechelt QQ&-7449  Family Worship Hour - Sunday  Time for Children In the Chopel  lltIS to 12:15  Prayer f* Olhh. Study, Wednesdays 7 p.m.  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor  ������������������������������<IMMalH��IM��_l��MaMII(M��MH"'M__IM_��M>  DANCING ,  9:30 to 1:30 a.m.  Pizza Available  Best in Llvo Entertainment  SATURDAY, JUNE 30  JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Cam Charge���886-2472  yU_  J  We ~s*rre  KJpen *jror A5u6ine55  Mk THE HEW BANK OF MONTREAL COMPLEX  SORRY FOR ANY INCONVENIENCE DUE TO OUR CLOSURE  Watch for our official opening Friday and Saturday  July 6th and 7th.  885-2421  IA/e (extend \Jur  onarahitationd  ZJo ZJne  Bank of Montreal  _.    SECHELT BRANCH    ,  , , and the  m"i,H I'A  ____  General Contractor:  Sneddon Construction  LIMITED  R.R. 1, Parksvllfle, RX.  mmaa  ��ii��riOT��w_jiiiiHii'irni .Mi _ma  SPBTiAlliS  HODGSON ELECTRIC, Quellcum Bosch  DOR/HAHON BRIDGE (Structural Stool), Vancouver  BERNARD HARBY LTD. (Floors), Vancouver  FRASER LTD., (Plumbing @_ Heating), Lengley  AL TENNISON MASONRY LTD,, Hew Westminster  BEZANSOftS LTD. (RAII-Work), Vancouver I  BEMTOM & OViRBURY LTD.  (Dryw&ll ��t Celling Tile), Victoria  COWICHAN ROOFING* Duncan  /  / *$A:AA&AA$AM^%$Ai0:!y  ��� -1- c, -. -  w^fmrnim^^  ���VYyy^..?: ,���.  "~��  Wednesday, June 27/1973  Winners named  The Peninsula Times  Spring bowl leagues  wind up in Gibsons  Ar09��m...r-     ���  . \ ..... i ���' .���������'..���.  ..   ������   #?.-���' ���������': 7, ������-.      ��� ���   .'      - |l  saaa;--aa, :>vr  GIBSONS���The    ladies    spring    coffee  bowling league wound 'up June 19  with the following winners taking top  money:  Winning teani was team 4 with a total  of 56 points���Virginia Day, Pat Rickaly,  Judy Day, Lorraine Barber and Lorraine  Werning.       . ' ^- y.   '  Team high three went to the Swingers  with a total of 2,837���Sue Whiting, Rose  Stevens, Tina Youdell, Carol Kurucz and  Ann West.  Team high single went to team 3 with  a total of 1,035; Wendy Beaulier, Dianne  Bracewell, Lila Bead, BonnieN Hoffman  and Sandy Lemky.  Pat Rickaby won high average with a  total of 199. Judy Day took high three  with a total of 664. High single went to  Janet Nickerson with a 298 total. Consolation prize, a crying towel, was won  by Sandy Lucas with the phenomenal  score of 86.        '  On-the Tuesday night mixed spring  league windup, top money went to the  No-Names: Clay  Carby, Nancy Catby,.  Jim Gurney, Phyllis Gurney and Tina  Hastings with 188 points.  Team high three were the Old Polks:  Art Holden, Kay Butler, Evelyn Mac-  Kay, Henry Hinz and Don MacKay with  a total of 368.  Team high single went to the Downfalls: Jean Wyngaert, Andy Spence, Eileen Poppel, Brian Anderson and Belva  Hauka with a total of 1,202. Ladies high  3  lined  SPORTS  average was taken by Mavis.Stanley with  a.215 average. Don MacKay took men's  high average with 215. Unda Brown  rolled off a three-game total of 760 to  take ladies high three. Art Holden rolled  758 in three games to take men's high  three.   ; "���* ���   -  A beautiful score of 307 went to Ei-  leeii Poppel for" ladies high single and  Jim Gurney stole the men's high single  with 286 on the final night.  Consolation. awards were won by  Louise MacKay with 71 for the women  and Brian Anderson with 107 for the  men. v    ���  -  y ���".  Thanks were extended to Sue Whiting  of the coffee leagues and Evelyn MacKay  of the mixed league for the appreciative .  work they have done as secretaries. .  Driver, pulling into empty space at  curb: "A parking place at last! Now if  we can find out what town this is."  MINOR LEAGUE baseball champs  of the Sunshine Coast are the SCTP  Beavers of Gibsons. Kneeling from  left are: Greg Schneider, Chris Bla  ney, Christopher Cottrell, Duane  Hogberg, Lloyd Mulligan, Dino Phillips, John. Peterson. Standing from  left: Michael Myslicfci, Danny Bail-  ley, CaHum Robertson, Tommy  Zueff, Mdiael Tyson, Kevin Murphy, Scott Phillips, Phillip Rinaldis.  Bernie Mulligan, left, is assistant  coach and Tom Myslicki is coach.  The' Beavers won the title Sunday  in Gibsons with a 14-3 win over Wilson Oreek.  leagues Now Over,  Come And Enjoy  Yourselves In ��� ���'_ .  SUMMER OPEN BOWUNO  GET A STRIKE ON THE RED HEAD PIN  AND WIN A FREE GAME  FIRST STOP  FOR  OPEN SUNDAYS: 2 p.m. to 11 p.m.  FRIDAY & SATURDAY: 7 p.m. to 11 p.m.  GIBSONS - 886-2086  ^i_-___________-__^^  'TAPPER. _o*r)  I  1  s  i  I  1. STRINGER  2. SLEEPERS  3. DECKING  PENDER HARBOUR team hold trophy as champs. Pictured from left  but not necessarily in order are: Don  Parke, Roger Hincks, Randy Line-  ker, Wade Rickaby, Scott Meda,  Gary Knowles, Dean Collins, Chuck  Esslemont, Larry Uneker, Tom  Sleep. Roy Lineker is coach and not  present is Wayne Smith, manager.  Swim registrations  to start in July  GIBSONS-Gibsons  Athletic Association  swim lessons are "set to start the first  week-in July with registration dates July  2 and 3 and Actual lessons starting Wednesday, July 4.  In anyone is unable to register at tho  appropriate tlmca they may register at  the beach.  "Due to increased costs wo found it  necessary to raise tho fees a small  amount, however they are well within  reason and still lower than many other  communities," said a club spokesman.  Anno L-thom,, nwlm instructor, although not officially on the Job, has  opont the past week visiting tho local  elementary rtchoolii and prcnentlng three  filmn on water safety and artificial respiration. The club In grateful to Anno  for the interest flhe in taking in the youngsters.  THE NEW WHAHF OR  BOATHOUSE FLOATATIONS  ��   Replace your sunken logs with proper floatation under   ��  2S       i//lfif   nf_ne_ii-#   _fc__n��___#_�����#��*#__��___ ____���������__#�����____!___   _F___,_rt   _.&*_._______   ___>���____���*___        w_  ��   your present boathouso  !_.  suitable for tie-up buoys.   ��  ^ ��� ������ '"���'���I" ���   '    ' .   S5  > This typo of floatation is used tiros, pressure-filled   S  g with styrofoam; mounted under a wooden platform and   %  ^ pro-drilled with galvanlxed bolts and nalla.             s  1  ��  ��  8'*20' DOCK KIT ��� Complete  will carry 4,400 lbs.  $615*95    Plum taxes  Prlco increase duo to rapidly rising lumber coot*.  ��� wmemmmmtmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^mmmmmmmMmm' i '   AFTER 22 vows of coaching minor hmd\ntf\. Ho vrm presented ,W*th o  league baseball, Orv Mosciip ��-#_tt barometer from the {Sechelt Legloh  in{ going to te&o a toreathor from   by Mat Jaeger. Posting with Orv mhd  Mat la Ricky August, captain  Orv's Sechelt Legion loom.  Waiter to rcutaurant patron.: "Well,  If you wore in a hurry, you nhouldn't have  ordered snaila."    J  WaltcH Sofoty toy*,  "Kno-I or alt low In _  canoo. II iip-at, HANQ  ON lo tha canot until  help anlv��0."  ��� LIGHTWEIGHT RAMPS:  ��j * 32' Aluminum c/w Plywood Docking ��� 30" wido ��� $565.00  �� * Lightweight all welded construction ��� bring in for winter  | ��� Corrosion Roslstant ��� long life, built in B.C. to suit B.C.  SS _ i ".' '��� rv. " ., Jiff. __  ��� ������-*���)��� "_Bi! .;���_!�� i-'����� i_i___w. V'_ i "."it *���������'.- " i __*_ *_fr���� -���_".;. �����' ��� _m- _���_����� win trr~+��~~rtr*- .-r._ ��w*~-n>*r*>*si-**~rr����!~ n _w v m ��^���_-__-f_T��t_i  Si  __  I  ft  L-MAR SAL  T  DISTRIBUTORS  B3  _a  1  P.O. Box 24 \       GARDEN BAY        003-2671  or 434-9150  /' ��� .  II "t'f��� -?'&;. ':���. '"*^":.'*';'..'--''i �����";  .������irxr-.\'i'."}i:-;;  ������:��������������� 7;'   .���'  :;:'.'-'i,. AAA.-  _y   V  ���*_._--;<���  \  II  ~T-i���T-:  AyAAf:>AA'"AAA''':  -JT_7_.  7      -I  //  AA.  'MAAJA^m  X*  - i  Sechelt Newis Notes  .\>  DR. AND Mrs. D. Marcellus from^Ottawa  were iii Vancouver to attend the Canadian medical convention at the-Bay-  shore Inn. They chose the suhniest day  yet to come to Sechelt to visit their  friend, Mrs.. Charlotte Jackson.  Surprising Mrs. Greta Jorgensen at  her mobile home on Wakefield Road  was the Halfmoon Bay auxiliary toNS_  Mary's Hospital, who came to "warm  her house." Housewarmers were: Mrs.  Frances Cook, Mrs. Ruby Warne, Mrs.  Grace Rutherford, Mrs. Queenie Burrows,  Mrs. Hazel Ellis,, Mrs. Olive Comyn and  Mrs. Alice Young, bringing with them a  beautiful gift as well as delicious sandwiches and cakes.  Ardent fisherwoman, Mrs. Dallis Arnold of Sechelt, caught a 25 Ib white  spring off Lee Bay last week, landing  him in 40 minutes. Bill and Dallis were  visiting with friends Bill and Rose Storey,  from Burnaby, at their summer place in  Pender Harbour.  Visiting the Jacksons in the area was  Will Sucknacki from Langley.  Tim Newcombe rescued a small brown  dog with a broken leg while he was  working up in Hunechin Bay. Tim came  to Sechelt for supplies leaving the dog  comfortably fixed with food and water  not wanting to move him from the spot  in case someone came looking for it, and  on account ofJ__ leg. Upon his return to  camp the dog was nowhere to be found,  despite an extensive search. Should anyone know of this dog or what happened  to him (or her) Tim and Jane Newcombe  would be very happy to know. He was  a weli behaved, but very hungry, lost  little pup.  Mrs,. Isabel Cousins spent the afternoon of June 21 with Mrs. Lou Watson  * of Davis Bay while her daughter, Peggy  Cousins, attended to the business of .moving the Bank of Montreal in her position  , as project co-ordinator... Mrs. Watson's  niece, Mrs. Shirley" Nygren, and Peggy',  worked together on their first jobs, so  Shirley was down from Pender for the  day, too.  . . Mr. and Mrs. Barry Whaites arrived  in Sechelt last week after a year's travel  in Europe, to visit with Barry's mother,  Mrs. Jack Whaites. Also visiting were  Mrs. Whaites, two daughters, Mrs. Gary  Fletcher from Fort St. John and Mrs.  Frank Cuzzetto of "Vancouver- and her  sister. It was the sad loss of Jack Whaites  that brought them together.  The intermediate sports day held at  the Sechelt Elementary School June 19  ���by Peggy Connor  was a massive organization (that tfye  weather permitted to go on. There was  something in every corner ot the grounds  with groups of students going from one  sport to another attended by an aide  or a teacher, followed by parents, some  paving several children participating so  they ran a race of their own running  from, one event to another.  It was assumed they flew the flag  upside down to indicate the feeling of  distress they would all have if the weather did not hold. Very clever idea for  it certainly worked.  House 4 were the top point-getters  with the other three not far behind. The  team spirit-was much in evidence making it a great day for students and staff  as well assparents.  A. delightful record, has been made of  the Sechelt choir conducted by Robyn  ' Eriwata, accompanied by Mrs. R. R. Kan.  na on the piano. The cost is $2. If you  arc fortunate to see these on sale I  would suggest you purchase this rendition of young girl's voices.      N  Starting off this September, Sechelt  school will be missing its excellent kindergarten teacher, for Mrs. Glenda Drane  and her two sons, Bob, 14, Scott, 12,  will move about the.'middle of suniiher to  live in Abbotsford. Mrs; Drane will (Continue to teach the newest of students,  kindergarten, at Greendale School in the  Chilliwack School District.        \     .  The Dran.es arrived here five years  ago from Red Bluff, Calif, and have enjoyed living here.. The, children in Mrs.  Drane's class just love her, they have  been well taught. Bob Drane will leave  at the end of-June to go north for the  summer. He will join his grandfather,  Otto Sanford, working with bees in the  Peace River'district.-  Mr, and Mrs. Bill Lamb with their  son and daughter have moved into Camp  Olave. Lamb, the new caretaker, has recently retired'from military service.  x North again for Mrs. Gordon Jones,  this time only to Campbell River to visit  her friend, Mrs. Eileen Taylor, for a  couple of days.  Another loss to Sechelt. Chuck and  , Rose Rodway are taking their daughters  Lori, Kathy and Linda, and son Terry to  Campbell River where Chuck has taken  over the Home bulk plant. They have  spent 10 years in Sechelt during which  time they have' been very active in the  community, especially the Lions Club,  guides and brownies, auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital, school and sports.  On June 15, 45 friends gathered at  Page 16     .    The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, June, 27, 1973    >  _-_-. ._ 1 _ ._*_ _  the Peninsula 'Drive-In to wish them well  in their new venture so that they will  remember Sechelt, they were, presented  with a wine rack, filled with vintage  wines. Joe and Arvella - Benner were -  hosts for the evening where a good .time  was had by all, despite the thought of  the gap of the Rodways leaving which '  will be a big one. s \  A grand little lady,, Mrs." Mary Neale,  one of the first pioneers to be born in  the north country, independently living  in one of the senior citizens houses, had  an accident at home, slipping and breaking a bone in her leg. Dr. Barry Kassen  arrived to take her to the hospital and  Mrs. Neale declared she did not want to  spend the next day, June 20, in St. Mary's  as it was her 93rd birthday. Dr. Kassen,  told her he would personally bake her  a cake and sure enough first thing Thursday, in came Dr. Kassen with a beautifully decorated cake just for her. Mrs.  Neale's daughter, Mrs. Charlotte Raines,  Robert^NCreek had planned for relatives .  to come up to see Mrs. Neale on this .occasion, they postponed it for .he time  being.  Volunteers, juniors and ladies, men,  women, boys and girls ar,e needed, for  ��� help in St. Mary's Hospital especially for  the summer. Call volunteer director, Mrs.  Peggy Connor, 885-'9347 and be directed  , to where your services will greatly be  appreciated.     . -s-  ��� , A fareweU. afternoon tea-party honoring Mrs. Dennis Popple, who will be  shortly leaving Sechelt, was given at the  Davis Bay home of Mrs. Jessie Lucken.  There were 29 invited, guests:to this  most enjoyable occasion during which  'the guests of honor was presented with  a cut glass flower vase and a beautiful  bouquet of roses from the hostess' garden in appreciation Of Mrs. Popple's  many kindnesses during the' encumbancy  of her husband at St. Hilda's  Church.  SPOON rests, book rests, honey spoons,  tiny "pinwheel" crystal ashtrays and  coasters. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Mrs. Olson reports  on seniors' confab  PENDER HARBOUR���Mrs. Evelyn Olson, president,of the Pender Harbour  7Senior Citizens Association, gave a report on the recent convention in Vancouver. Mrs. Olson < was elected to the  provincial executive.  �� Besides Mrs. Olson, Mrs. Brown attended the  convention. At the end. of  the  Pender  meeting  Mrs.  Brown  presented Mrs. Olson with a corsage.  Later, Jack Bell, well-known travel-  /  ler from Textida Island, showed pictures.  A luncheon and birthday cake brought  the evening 'to a close. \   ".  LOST PUPPY found a home with  Mrs. Ethel McKay, Porpoise Bay  Road. The puppy, and its brother,  were found abandoned at Carlspn  take .They obviously hadn't eaten  for sometime and were in weakened  condition. Kittens and other puppies  have been found abandoned. SPCA  officials said that recently a. person  who had been staying at a motel  had left a valuable dog by himself,  for a week. That person will be  prosecuted and so will others that are  mistreating animals, officials said.  Outboard Motor  Servicing  EXPERIENCED MECHANIC  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  ��� For Insurance of all kind*  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  x Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  TIMBER TRAIL  RIDING CLUB  Express their apologies to  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Wells  of QUALITY FARM SUPPLY for omitting them in  our list of June 10th Show  sponsors.  We sincerely regret this  error and thank them for  their support.  O.M.C. SERVICE CENTRE  Johnson Sales  CAMPING SUPPLIES:  O Down-filled Sleeping Bags, etc.  O   Tents, Back Back and Regular.  Adidas Shoes - Softball Spikes  Aluminum & Fiberglass BOATS  7 to 14feet  'ran  9  SPORTS UNLIMITED  Trail Bay Centre ��� SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2512  W   DOUBLE SMOKED  i PORK PICNICS  S  lb.  GRADE "A" BEEF  WIENERS  Roasts i_ Bar toque, 1.69 _}  MONEY SAVINGS SPECIALS  ScRISCO        ���  5 SHORTENING   $  5 DUNCAN HIKES  lihjH Cake Mixes or Brownies    6 SALAD DRESSING  rak^j Tang, 32 o_.   St. Parkay Margarine  3 ib _.  :���__,   91 mm BLEACH  Bulk, Barbecue, or Skinless .... . . . lb.  MiailMltlMBffllMliaM  69  The B.C. GOVERNMENT  DEMONSTRATION TRAILER  WILL BE AT SHOP-EASY ON THURSDAY, JUNE 28th  DAIRY PRODUCTS  COME AND VISIT THE TRAILER WHERE A HOSTESS WILL  BE PREPARING ITEMS MADE FROM DAIRY PRODUCTS  AND GIVING OUT RECIPES.  SHOP-EASY DAIRY SPECIALS THIS WEEK:  DAIRYIAHD FIESTA ICE CREAM, 1 gallon $1.99  DAIRYLAND C.nAG-CHEESE, 32 oz. 69c  DARYLAND YOGURT, Plain or Fruit, 16 oz. 39c  CALIFORNIA  CANTALOUPE  Canada No. 1    Or   1 J  LOCAL No. 1 _^    , fe^/l  CAULIFLOWER       _{(|C J|  each ..._ ��� ....     VW      ^(|  LOCAL  RADISHES  Bunch  __���  KRAFT  KRAFT  Cheese Whiz, 16 oz.    95c     Velveeta, 2 lbs.       $1.79  LOCAL  Green Onion  Bunch   MINUTE MAID FROZEN  ORANGE JUICE  12 ox. ....   FRANZIPAN or FRUIT  TARTS  Freshly Poked    UNCH MEAT  1^^      Prom, 12 ox. ..  .....  B Ardmona Peaches  i___^       Sliced or Halves. 211 <_*.  Toothpaste  Croi-  50 ml.  59'  Deodorant; r .99%.' 1.29  DISPOSABLE  DtapeB 53c 12, t.%9  Cat Food ftt***"'* 4^c  Alyintaiym foil sgj>_ 73*  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, JUNE 28 TO SATURDAY, JUNE 30  Phono 886-2026  886-9812 Mont Dept.  Wo R-tcrvo Tho Right To Limit Quontitios  886-9823 Bnlcory  i'i  fi VEGETABLE OIL.  n^    Crisco, 30 ok. ���.__..__._���   ��� ,  t ��� /  I.       ...,

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