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The Peninsula Times Jul 4, 1973

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Array .   ���   *  ;w. ".>.,;  '  ��� * !, .dux  IS5^ <v/. -   - .���       4W  W.r^-up- -.At      *��� -        -_->  S^V -v i "''   '.   *        T  ?P\ALA 1 -      V  -.'V.ylv, y-h  >/.v,"( i_*.__ _. _i __.  A - U , v  '1 *   v' '.  '/  .  '  J   -   ,  \  Sewing the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sour*! to Jervls Inlet), Inclodlnfl Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthoms Landing Gibsons, Roberts C/eek,   , ;AW.,'t  ',  VVIIsoh Creek. Selma Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boft Secret Covoj >��nder Hrb., Madeira Pork, Garden Boy, Irvine^ Londing,, Earl Cove, Egmont   Jj. ��  mfeem^*^^*m  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  \  ,��--     "-,vy  I '  ;'        ^ ,  .  / ,1   -.  A  Wes  .2U4 West bth  Ave.,  /  /  /^  Service  1 ��  2nd Class Mall  Resist rotion^No,' II42  Destroyed by tire �� ...  .  Elphie razed  This Issue 16 Pages ��� 15c  Union ����_��?_��>  Labej   Vol. 10, N&ffl ��� WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1973  ���by  Dick  Proctor  GIBSONS��� .Sechelt school board will  . have to get reports from ^insurance  underwriters, department of' education,  fire marshal's office and other agencies  before determination can be made as to  the rebuilding of Elphinstone Secondary  School.  Elphinstone, except for the commerce-  science and industrial education wings,  "was destroyed by fire Saturday.  It was difficult to fight the fire, said  Gibsons fife chief Dick Ranniger, because  false ceilings in the building.    J  "Fire would race unchecked between  the floor joists on the second floor and  the ceilings. There was a two-foot air  gap and we wduldn't know about it until  it broke through," he said.  He added that when a new school is  built it should be of brick construction on  one floor and have a sprinkler system.  Ranniger expressed his appreciation  to Port Mellon, Roberts Creek and Sechelt  fire departments who sent -crews and  equipment.  ' At one point there were eight pieces  of equipment and probably 40 to 50  volunteers fighting the blaze.  He also thanked the local cafe owners  in .the area and Super Valu for supplying fresh coffee, cold drinks 'and oranges.  A water bomber" which was scheduled  to drop water on the fire did not appear  due to a mix up in communications, Ranniger told The Times.  The fire started in the south end of  the   main academic block, he said.  Volunteer firemen responded to the  call at 7:50 a.m. minutes -after the alarm  had been sounded by persons in Ben's  Drive-in across the road. They^saw smoke  and "heard crackling."  Ranniger said that the building was  fully engulfed by the time fire fighters  arrived on the scene.  He denied that there were spot, fires  and although he did not-rule out arson,  he said that it would be difficult to  determine until complete investigations  had been made.  Ron Leachman,  public relations officer for the department, said that when  firefighters  arrived on the scene there  was only one broken window which had  _ been ,causd by the heat of the fire.  Ranniger said that fighting the blaze  was hampered because of poor water  pressure and" because of the construction  of the building.  Aid. Kurt Hoehne was highly critical  of the lack of water pressure which ham  pered firemen in successfully combating ,  the conflagration.  "I gave a detailed report to council  on Feb. 12 about the effectiveness of  water protection in that area and I have  made reports on other occasions," Hoehne  said.  "I made these comments in May and  again in a June'meeting. I was told that  the fire chief makes ^too many demands  and that he should stay within his budget," Hoehne told-The limes.  He said that there is enough water.  When the fire first broke but in the y  morning, Sired Holland, vfillage water  superintendent, was asked to switch village pumps so that there would be more  pressure for the lines. '  "The water was there and in actual-  fact, at 4 p.m. when the fire was over, the  reservior on the hill was full and in.  fact was overflowing into a' ditch. That's  proof that there was' ample water available in the system,"   y      ��� " '  He said, and Ranniger concurred, that   '.  because the  water  lines  had not been ,  flushed out enough, rocks and other debris went through the systeih and fouled  up pumps. One pump would have to be  rebuilt.  Mayor Wally Peterson was not available, for comment at The Times'Sunday  deadline.  Fire marshal R. K.��Pollard was unable  to inspect the damage due to the heat but  he discussed the problem with Ranniger  and with Bob Rutter school district superintendent of building and grounds.  ! Rutter told Pollard that an insurance  inspector went through the system in  May and indicated that he was impressed  with the concern shown by the staff on  fire protection.     , .  Sec-Treasurer J. S. Metzler told The  Times -hat it would probably cost about  $1.5 million to replace the school.     .  When the reports are in, Metzler and  R. R. Hanna, superintendent, will make  their recommendations to the board as to   0  reconstruction.  Metzler told The Times- that present  insurance regulations require that replacement of buildings destroyed by fire  must be rebuilt on the existing site.  In the meantime, he said, there must  be a reorganization of schools, statff lists,  students, accomodations and alternatives  before decisions can be made.  He said the existing commerce-science  wing and the industrial education: whig  can be converted to classroom use_.and  ���see j?age -6  HUGE CLOUDS of black smoke billow sounded at 7 a.m. and by the time remain. It wiU cost an estimated $1.5 deadline.  The fire started  in the ,  up hundreds of feet as __lpMn_tone firemen responded minutes later, the million to replace the building. Fire building's main academic block near    Spiked   DTOWmeS  Secondary  School   burned   to   the building was engulfed in flames. Ot officials were not sure how the blaze the science wing. More pictures in-  ground Saturday. The alarm was the entire school, only the two wings started as of The Times' Sunday side.  �� { -><v,> ���*���. r  '.2- *"  >. "r-*.  Policemen admit  use of marijuana  - yy-r  .      ",v>v'V{;'Mj.��.  ' y A4��; j  -,   t..fe.U->'M--S_...  A- i ���'/ .MJMTw  by Alastair Rogers  SECHELT���Local RCMP searched an apartment shared by two police constables April 28 and found almost an  ounce of marijuana, brownies spiked with  the narcotic and a diary written by one  of the officers admitting that he was  experimenting with drugs.  William Waldie and Hubertes Huissing,  now dismissed from the force, pleaded  guilty June 29 to possession of marijuana.  Waldie also admitted a second charge of  possession of cannabis resin.  Provincial court was told that: "As a  result of information received, Sgt. William Saunders and two other officers  went to the home occupied by Waldie  and (Huisslng). .  "The home was searched and Saunders took a film canister from the table  and some brownies wrapped in plastic  material."  Subsequent analysis revealed that the  canister  contained  marijuana  and  can-  nbis resin, said Saunders. <The brownies,  ' also, were found to contain marijuana.  Waldie   admitted   ownership   of   the  drugs, he said,  Court was told how RCMP came to  suspect the two members.  Const. C. L, Rewerts met Waldie and  a married couple in a Sechelt cafe and  ho was invited to the couple's home.  Rewerts went to Wnldie's apartment to change before going to the couple's house,  There, Waldie told Rewerts: "1 hope  you can keep a secret". nnd showed him  "what looked like a home-made cigarette,"  Rcwcrt.   said;   "No  problem. ' Mum's  Elphie going . .  the   word,"   crown   prosecutor   Norma  Christie said.  Waldie offered the 'cigarette' to Rewerts who refused it. Then he porduced a  canister containing what looked like a  gram of hashish. He told Rewerts who  supplied him with the drugs.  Later, Waldie and Rewerts went over.  to the couple's home. Waldie, who had  taken  the   hashish   and   brownies   with  him,  totld   the   woman:   "He   (Rewerts)  doesn't smoke, but he doesn't mind.  The amount of marijuana in the canister was very small, said Christie, "less  than an ounce."  W. G. Craig, a Vancouver lawyer acting for Waldie, said accused had come to  Sechelt in June 1972, At basic training  he graduated seventh in a class of 32.  According to Sgt. Saunders, Waldie  was a "satisfactory man in his job," said  Craig.  "Waldie says he had his curiosity peaked a time ago with all the controversy  about it (marijuana).  "As a result he has been experimenting himself. The results for him are disastrous".  Craig asked that Waldie be given a  conditional or absolute discharge on the  charges so that he would not have a criminal record.  "Controversy has raged for some time  about the merits of legalizing marijuana,"  he said, "The courts used to give a jail  sentence for a first conviction. But the  attitude of the courts has changed.  "This crime was not a crime of moral  turpitude. It has nothing to do with dishonesty.  "This man will bear a much greater  ���boo  pago  15  iullMlliMMl����"��l"��l"��>��"ll_��_��lll��ln��_����l��ll��lll  ���unshine Coastings  by DICK  PHOCTOH  i".  ���    . .'��� _ '.,  ���./���;���' ���������  Elphlnfttona school I a a mass of rubble.  Illi.SIl.ENTS of Rbboft- Crook aro  up in arms about tho 'happening'  over tho weekend around tho Roberts  Crook General Storo.  Tho long Dominion Day weekend  attracted all sorts of persons both  desirable and not so dis-irablo. They  congregated at the store grounds,  with cnmipors, converted buses. Tho  bikers wore there too and thoro waa  loud music most of the1 time, The  Gypsy Whoolors from Burnaby,  Satan's Angola from Vancouver and  101 Knights from Powell River roared  in on their choppers and'while police  said tho bikers were fairly well behaved they aro not tho most desirable of neighbors. Many of them rode  up and down Hall Road, Beach Hoad  and Lower Road and Ignored atop  signs. Children 'Walking along the  road were in danger.  Glen Kraus, Roberts Creek flro  chief, was upset /with tho htppio-  blkcr types when thoy held a dance  at the Roberta Crook Hall on Saturday. Trucks, cars and bikes woro  ptirked In front of tho flro atotlon  , i.       ' ,,  ��wminimi��ii. m,in��i_iiM��nai_uiiiiiii vn������ii����iiinmu��in*"'U-i">*M>-'li'n'��  across the street^  "Wo couldn't have responded to n  fire if we had wanted to, said Glen.  "This is the second tlmo in two  weeks that I've had to ask people to  move from in front of the fire hall.  We have 25 volunteers and expensive  equipment. Why should wo spend all  this time and money if wo can't  rospond to a flro?" ho asked.  Anyway. Glen tried to got through  to the partymakers In the hall but  ho couldn't find anyone in chargo.  "I've novor witnessed anything llko  'that and I've seen some wild things  In my tlmo." *  Glen, who owns K h\ E Towing,  got his low truck out and started to  haul away some of tho vehicles when,  someone finally came out and agreed  to move thom.  "Something's got to bo done," ho  said. "Tho hall Is licensed to handled  300 persons maximum and thoro wcre  at least 500 In tho hall. Ho said that  R. K. Pollard, filrei marshal, was In  tho area because of Uio Hlphle Wro,  ami ho nearly called him to havq tho  place closed down. It would be difficult to over got a license again.  A liquor licence was issued In tho  name of Army and Navy Veterans,  "but I didn't recognize any veterans," said Glen.   ,  The hall is owned by Roberts Creek  Community Association but is managed by Albert Danreth who allegedly  signed) the liquor license.  Ron Blair nnd others in tho Roberts Creek area complained to The  Times. Horry Almond, director for  Area D Sunshine Coast Regional District, said that a bylaw can bo presented ,to the district board banning  tho gathering of such large groups.  But Oils would take weeka and presumably it would spoil it for legitimate groups.  Blair Suggested that all Roberts  Creole residents should join tho community association and voice their  disapproval of the happenings at tho  store. If this weekend Is any Indication of what can hapiww at "hap-  ponirtga" then I. could bo a long hw  ~.��o pega 8  .   '    ���  ��Wt_l_��_H-H \sAAA  '���'yLAAi'  :-;A  A:''A-'-A.  W  I  aAJ':  ..; ���:... A,  t  . ���>;  mM  . ���  . -  I        �� 7  \  ThbPeni-^suij-T^^  EDITORIALS  7 moy be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  x "*' ���John Atkins  A. H. AukuS-. Publisher  Richard T. Paocroa. Managing Editor  mmemmmtimeemmmmm0mmimmm��mmm��mmmmemmmmm  School hoard's next step  WITH ALL the problems facing the  Sunshine Coast, the destruction by  fire of Elphinstone Secondary School  added one more millstone.  However, the time is now for the  school board to make decisions which  will have to last and bear fruit for many,  many years.  Elphinstone will be rebuilt���of that  there is no question. The question is  where and in what form will it be built.  Wherever its built, Gibsons fire  chief Dick Ranniger said that the school  should be constructed of brick and other  non-combustible materials, it should be  on one floor and have a sprinkler system. . This is, basic. We cannot afford  another such tragedy as Saturday. We  can thank God that students were not  still in the school. The way it went with  its poor construction- and lack of water  pressure there very likely could have  been deaths or serious injuries involved.  If it costs more to build a fire-  safe school���_o be it.  The next point to consider is what  we want in the school. Surely the school  board must include many of the items  required for education in this technical  and complex age.  Another point to mull���_ihd this is  probably most important: Where should  the new school be built?  > Rebuilding a high school for 750  students at the present site just doesn't  make sense. There were too many  factors going against it there and that  includes the highway, lack off water  pressure, poor location for a school to  serve the southern half of the Sunshine  Coast and many others.  We can't quite go along with Supt.  R. R. Hanna's proposal to build two  small schools to sfc-Vte Gijb��_>ns and  Sechelt. That doesn't make sense. The  area would then be served by three ineffectual small schools (Pender Harbour)  and to provide them with modern technological equipment would be astronomically high.  The school district has some fine  acreage in Selma Park and that is where  a new high school should be built, With  the new highway from Langdale through  to' Sechelt, busing students will not be  the problem it is today providing there  is adequate service.  A junior high school should be  constructed to serve Roberts Creek- Gib-  sons-Langdale area. It should have  grades 7 to 9 which would relieve some  of the pressure on elementary schools  and make room for the impending kindergarten program which will probably  be delayed because of the fire.  Pender Harbour Secondary could  be converted to a junior high school(with  the same grades). High school students  could be bused to the central location  and then everyone in the entire district  can get top facilities. Busing will have  to be upgraded. If the school district  must buy its own buses to serve the  area then that is the way to go. All  schools should be served by a late bus  for children that miss the regular pickup  because of dentention, studying, extracurricular activities or other legitimate  reasons.  High school students in grades 10,  11 and 12 can take busing much easier  than younger children. Pressure will have  to be exerted on the department of Highways to improve "the road from Pender  Harbour to Sechelt so that rapid transit  of students can become a reality. The  time is coming. Why not do it now while  plans can be made.  Another plus for the Sechelt site is  it will make an ideal location for school  district offices. New offices are needed  so it seems to make sense that it is a  natural move.  One more thing. The school district  has the top site for a high school. In  time a regional college must be considered. It is not too far ahead to think of  that plan and in that location.  But, the key to the whole solution  is quick action. We can't afford to be  without a high school for a whole year  (although we must), or longer. We must  have proper facilities by September  1974. We must move now for tile sake  of our children.  RCMP still top force  THE RECENT conviction on narcotics  charges of two former Sechelt RCMP constables will undoubtedly be a  source of great shame to the force for  many years to come. And rightly so.  But, seen in a different light, the  incident reflects a great deal of credit  on the force in general and on those  local officers who brought their colleagues to justice.  Police forces of a lesser caliber  might well have been tempted to sweep  the matter under the proverbial rug to  avoid the adverse publicity that would  surely follow a thorough investigation.  Our RCMP, on the other hand,  mmem��mt^nmmmimttmiuiim0>iumimmmm0m0immiumtmmimi��  The Peninsula^^**��*  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Const  by  F'owcU River News Town Crier  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,   $10.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervh Inlet)  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont- Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  ���jAA^'Aa.AAA  WaMBW&a  fl  V ���' ������ A-'-.-IA  :AsA:i;A''?AA.Sry:-^A  ���'���'���'.   ���'���.������'''.������   : '������.��� .''���''' :���"'��� ' ': A<"''  1  ':._ .':���"���  '. ;-   i';  J   .  %  ry.JA  A  ���'  ..  ,j.  ���      ���>���";"��� I  :.:������ ��������� ������ ���"��� ���  '."'/������'���':  N~7^ A������.  A-      ��� -,.i   :   ��� ;,  ���/.">���'$  '���)   ��� ���,' ���  felt there could be no comprise with  justice, even when it resulted in prosecution of their fellow officers.  Once and for all, the RCMP proved  they are diligent and impartial guardians of law, prepares to pursue the ideals  of justice without fear or favor.  The crime itself ��� possession of  marijuana and cannabis resin���is, few  would    argue,    becoming    increasingly  ^common and, consequently, less serious  in the eyes of the law.  But, as the judge who presided over  the case observed, the law is still on  the books, and it must be upheld.  In this, their centennial year, it is  a credit to the RCMP that they are  prepared to discharge their duty to crown  and country in such sterling manner.  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  .    ,,    ..    .. .��� .���   .    ..    SECHELT, B.C. .     .. ''������ ��� '.        ���  Inweshnenf Safinp  One Year Term ���..._-��� 7V%%  Fiwe Year Term   ��� ��� 8%  ��� minimum deposit $5,000  ��� early wlthdrownla pormlttod  IJ.C. Deposit Account  S  \  on quarterly balance of $600  or more  60/    on donoalts of $500 or more  /��    for 30 days or more  %  FULL CHEQUEING PRIVILEGES  #  Mortgages  Fund�� available for first and second  mortoa0e* on real property  ���  i    >  \ .  ~   \  Page 2   r The Peninsula Times  Wedneidoy, July 4, 1973  = >���������   .  ' ������:>, ;-;'.  W-l;.-     ' A   '  .   ./  e  \  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster/  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  x  MANY new- homes are being built to^  day. One of the things you notice a-  bbut them is the foundation. It is solid.  You would riot build a house on muskeg  or sand. You try and have solid ground  underneath and a sturdy cement foundation on top of that.  Jesus compared the .person who does  not act upon His words to a foolish man  who built his house oh the sand. The rain  fell and the floods came, arid the house  -collapsed.-In contrast, Jesus compared.the  person who hears His words arid acts upon them to a wise man who built His  house upon the rock. To which group do  you belong? Is your life fonded Upon  possessions, vain philosophies, self-righteousness? Maybe your life, is crumbling  beneath your feet. The walls are dosing  in on. you as your foundation cracks.  The Bible tells us that Jesus is a rock  ���a solid, faithful rock which cannot  move. Your life can be founded upon  Christ today before it is too late. Ohe  day each one of us will stand before  God. Then we .will find out what our  foundation has been. An rememper that  only one foundation will withstand the  fires of God's judgement. That foundation  is Jesus Christ, the rock of our salvation.  Environment  includes    natural  "man-made physical surroundings.  and  TWISTED wreckage marks the spot  where Pat Baker came to rest June  23 after his Triumph Herald left the  road at Gospel^ Rock, Gibsons, and  careened down the bank, stopping  only feet from the water's edge.  Baker and a girl passenger escaped  with minor cuts and bruises. Charges  of driving without due care and attention have been laid.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  RCMP officer goes over to examine  car damaged by Pat Baker before he  plunged over Gospel Rock. Damage  is estimated at $500.  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.  Thanks lor derby help  Editor, The Times  Sir: The fishing derby held on June 17  in Porpoise Bay was a success even  though the weather was a little on the  damp side.  First of all I would like to extend  a heartfelt thanks to the following merchants who kindly donated prizes for  the derby:  Sechelt Shell Service, Suncoast Estates, Sechelt Building Supplies, Sechelt  Home Service, Standard Motors, Peninsula Drive In, Parkers Hardware, Sechelt Shoe Renew, Frode Jorgenson, George  Flay, Sechelt Red and Wfriite, ��� Trail Bay .  Sports, Campbells Variety Stedmans,  Sechelt Agencies, Benners Furniture, Archie Lee of Western Marine Coast Cable  Vision, Sunshine Auto, Wigards Enterprises, Sechelt Motor Transport, Sechelt  Cleaners, Home Oil Dist. Sechelt, Vern  Maedel Standard Oil Agent, Sim Electric,  Canadian Propane, Jim Mathias, RecU  Sports Van, Tillicum Bay Marina, Dairy-  land and Palm Dairies.  Don Caldwwoll was winner of tho  Sechelt Building Supplies gift certificate,  and returned the certificate to Huyden  Klllam who In turn gave .the money towards our building fund. Don's salmon  weighed  29 pounds.  C. Shields of West Porpoise Bay, who'  had been fishing since 5:30 In the morning weighed In his salmon at (1:30 In the  evening and up to that time had caught  the only snlmon but the old fisherman,  Don Caldwell weighed In an hour later  to win. Mr. Shields salmon weighed 21  pounds to win tho crab trap donated by  Tillicum Bay Marina.  Tho Varw.__.on family won prizes for  the largest red snapper, and the smallest  red snapper along with their three year  old son winning a prize for being" tho  youngest, entered in the derby to catch ��  fish.  Wilda Warren caught the largest, dog  fish and her partner, Mrs. Ponner, caught  tho most cod fish (rock); VI Duller had  the most, unusual catch of a rat fish and  n cucumber; Kv��n Jeffories caught a crab  and a quarter pound rock cod off the  wharf; Martin Jfifferles caught tho only  trout.  Other winners were: llory Walker,  Darwin Petula, Stephen Vanstone, David  Mcl.eod. Jim English won 1st, prize on  the ticket draw���the prize donated by  Canadian Propane, Wei Dystedt won second prize donated by Tillicum Bay Marina, and third prize, donated by Wigards  Enterprises was won by Bob Summer-  field.  All children who were at the weigh-  in at Tillicum Bay, who participated ih  the derby were given _ silver dollar If  they had not won a prize for their fl.iH  entry, which was part of the cash donation by Jo|m\ Goodwin of Hecholti Agei��.  ciea. ' t i   \  I may have missed some names tmd  I wish to apologize if they are not listed  above. Ben Lang, Mayor of Sechelt, presented the prizes along with a donation  to Collin McKinnon of Tillicum Bay Marina towards the start of the derby for  next year. Thanks, Ben, for doing a very  good job and I cordially invite you now  for next year's derby so that you can  have the pleasure of taking Dave Barrett  out to catch the fish you owe him.  I would like to thank Lee Vanstone for  taking out in his boat Mr. and Mrs.  Glady Legh along with two of the children from our school and showing the  children how and where to catch a fish  They also won a prize.  Also I would like to thank Mel Jef-  feries who donated some of his money  from the sale of live herring and also  Bill Flatley for the use of his boat and  time for weighing in the fish at Sechelt  wharf.  Of the $282 made from ticket sales  and returned donations, this money is go-  ign to be used for the construction of a  new addition to our classroom at the Sunshine School in Gibsons.  At this time I would like to thank  those who have made our Flowers of  Hope annual campaign the best we have  had in the three years. Up until our last  meeting last Wednesday we had approximately $900. which Ih going to help a'  little for the construction of the new  classroom.  Once again, thanks to all who donated towards our Flowers of Hope and  towards the prizes for tho fishing derby  and especially Mr. and Mrs. Collin McKinnon and Iris MlJler of Tillicum Bay  Marina for the extra sandwiches and  chili; Lee Vanstone for taking the children out. in your boat, as they really enjoyed It.  ALBERT E. LYNN  President  Socholt and District Retarded  Children's Aasoclatlon  A REMINDER to members of the Welcome Beach Community Association  , th_t a special meeting will be held at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Saturday, July  7 at 7:30 p.m. to authorize the carrying  out of the New Horizons project.  A special committee has been busy  getting-estimates for closing in the lower  part of the hall, installing a furnace and  winterizing the water system and will  make its recommendations to the meeting  on  Saturday. .  Heartfelt sympathy is behig expressed  to Mr. and Mrs. Ed Milton of Eureka on-  the sudden death of their daughter, Joan  ^Margaret   Hagen   of   Pit.   Meadows   on  June 26 at the age of 43.  Visiting old friends in the area last  week were Mr. and Mrs. Francis Stone,,  former owners of the Secret Cove Marina. The Stones who were just home from  a trip to England, now live at Nanoose  Bay.  An interesting visitor to Redrooffs  last week was Mrs. Dorothy McNeal who  was the guest of her son and daughter-  in-law, David and Florence McNeal. Mrs.  McNeal who now teaches at Annie  Wright's Private Girls' School at Tacoma,  recently spent two years teaching in an  English speaking school in Thailand; On  her way home from Thailand, she took  a world cruise, but it wasn't until she  visited Redrooffs that she had her first  experience of sailing.  Guests of Mrs. Ruby Warne are her  sister, Micky Hills of Nanaimo with husband George. Vacationing at the Len  Greenall cottage are Mr. and Mrs. Tip  Corson of Vancouver with their family.  Sixteen   members   of   the   Welcome  ���by Mary Tinkley  Beach carpet bowling group were entertained last week by the Gibsons OAPO.  Six teams were made up to play on three  rugs at the Gibsons United Church hall.  Everybody had a good time and excellent  refreshments were supplied by the hosts.  Miss Bee would like to buy incomplete  sets of dishes, odd plates, cups,arid saucers, pots and pans, kitchen utensils and  any old small. household goods and old  books for her second hand goods shelves.  The profits go to your Hospital Auxiliary  ���Miss Bee's, Sechelt  ROYAL.BANK  APPOINTMENT  MU*n'*'*','>'tn'>'t'WAAnnMvviA��uuuwi��vwuuuuwuuu��'wu_iWk  B.C, IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  * * * *  DON'T MESS IT UP!  ��n��vwvvv����n#wi��iw_i#M_i��WMi����m����vwmn_i��������i��uM��iu��nfii  H.O.MITCHELL  The Royal Bank of Canada announces the appointment of Mr.  H. O. Mitchell as Manager of  Sechelt Branch. Mr. Mitchell succeeds Mr. K. M. Duffy who has  been transferred as Manager of  Clearwater Branch. Mr. Mitchell  joined the bank at Burnaby,  Kingsway & Walker Banch in  July, 1962 and has since held  various positions in bandies  throughout British Columbia. He  comes to his new post from Terrace Branch where he has been  Assistannt Manager since September, 1972.  T  Classified AdBriefs roach more than  2,500 homes every wee^.  Use    thom    for    steady,    low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THB TIMES  003-9634 or 085-2633 (SocH.lt)  006-2111 ��_lt_.i��)    ^  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of comlnq events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Pdninsula Times direct for free llstlncjs, specifying "Date  Pod". Please note that space Is limited and some advance dates may  havo to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listlno only and  cannot always carry full details.  flBRRBBBflHBBHBHRR-RHHRBBRRlBRRRBHBBHBRBBBBBBRBRRflRBRRRBBBflBfll  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Secholt Lc0lon Hall, Secholt TOPS Club,  now members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Dlnpo, new Legion Bulldlno, Secholt.  EVERY THURS,���0:00 p.m., Dlnoo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" mootlno at Public Health Centro, 1:30-3:00  July A���Mime Caravan, Wednesday 2-3 p.m. at Sechelt Activity Room,  Secholt School. Admission free,  July   5���Mlmp Caravan, Thursday evonlno 7:30 to fl;30 p.m., U.P.I.  Union Hall, Gibsons (next to animal clinic)-Admission froo.  July   7���O.E.S. Summer Tea 2:00 p,m, Masonic Hall, Roborts Creek.  July 21���Sunshlno Coast Arts Council 'flea market' at St. Hilda's  Church Hall, Secholt, 11 o.m. to 2:30 p.m. Adm. 10 cents.  For Information call 005-9996 or 005-2126.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multlpla  Lilting Sorvlco  Vancouver   Real   Citato  Poanl  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.'  Phono 885-2235 (24 Hours) Box 128, Sochelt, B.C.  Vancouver Phono 689-5838  iiWM��KMr-__��.��  HftrtlMPMM-WrtlN-ai^^  / , I    ��� i     '  A A  .      A S  l   .        -!  /    i     i  s V  -s      f       -  p .    <��� ��� <-,    ���   ' '  _* *  y  y i  /   \  \'  Al annual meeting  Wednesday, July 4, 1973 ���      The Peninsula Timet  Page, 3  Tribute paid to Canon Greene  by senior housing society  SECHELT���At the annual general meeting of the Sunshine Coast Senior Citizens' Housing Society, at St. Hilda's  Church Hall on June 25, President Erode  Jorgensen said the Society had suffered  a great loss by the death of its founder  and president, Canon Alan Greene.  The 24 units of senior citizens' homes,  now such ah integral part "of the life of  Sechelt, he said might never have come  ihto existence if it had not been for Canon Greene'js, enthusiasm and initiative.  This year, slid Jorgensen, the board was  losing two directors who had given years  of devoted and faithful, service to the'  society^ They were Ben Firth who JBad  carried out the demanding duties of treasurer pf the society since May, 1967, and  berts Creek), the, Agricultural Advisory  Farm at Roberts Creek? and Branch 140  Royal Canadian Legion and the Ladies  Auxiliary to the branch who had been.  faithful supporters of Greene Court for  many years.  The financial report for the year ended March 31 was presented by the aud-  Strait talk  Norri Burley who had done such Valu^'���*"iter,rBr.rWrMcKibbin, who recommended  able work as chairman of the building    "-'-1- iL- * ---J ������ - "    *���"-    -  committee. He paid tribute to both these  directors, to the board for its loyal support, to the secretary and to those who  TRAILER FULL of goodies and good  cooking ideas visited Sechelt Saturday: It was the B.C. department of  agriculture's trailer. whi<*h. spent the  day Friday at the Shop Easy lot. Tfoe  trailer and home economist Billie  Montgomery had recipes and samples of B.C. grown products. Tasting  samples  and  getting  advice  were  from left: Evelyn Black, Pam Tattrie  and Michael and Stephanie Jackson  "and Ricky Scott. Looking on is communications officer Jim Alcock.  Halimoon Bay connection  Missionary's kin reunited  after three generations  ���by Mary Tinkley  IN THESE days when Europe is only  eight hours flying time away and the  charter fares are within 'the means. of  most people, it is easier than ever before  for families to keep in touch with one  another, though separated by oceans and  continents.  The recent boom in travel has undoubtedly brought about many happy  reunions, but probably non$ has been  more exciting than a meeting1 which took  place in Wimbledon, England, in May  this year, when two. men,-both named  John Willikms, met for the first time  after their families had lost touch for  three generations.  Seventy-three-year-old John Williams  was in his apartment at Wimbledon when  his doorbell rang. Before pressing the  button that would let his visitor in, he  asked through the intercom: "Who is it?"  and received the reply, "John Samuel  Tamatoa Williams." The two Johns were  distant cousins, but they had a great  deal in common, including a famous  great-grandfather, the Rev. John Williams, Who is remembered still as the  martyr of Polynesia.  In 1816 he was sent as a missionary to  the South Sea Islands by the London  Missionary Society. With his young  bride, Mary, he first settled on Eimeo,  one of the Society Islands which is now  known as Moorea, but he soon accepted  an invitation from a great chief, Tamatoa,  to settle on the island of Raiatea. There  he did much more than preach the gospel of Christianity. He introduced a code  of laws, encouraged the cultivation of  sugar cane and tobacco and instructed  the natives in printing and housebuilding. He found time to write a book, 'A  Narrative of Missionary Enterprises in the  South Sea Islands'.  . John and Mary Williams had named  their first son, John, but when their  second' son was born, their good friend  Tamatoa asked that the baby,be given  his name, and so he was christened Samuel Tamatoa'.  In order to extend his missionary work  to other groups of islands the Rev. John  Williams |d|-aicted to IbulLld lh!imself a  mission ship. He had never seen a. ship  built; he had no workshop and no tools���  not even a saw, but he was a practical  man who liked to work with his hands,  and, when' he had been apprenticed as a  boy to a London ironmonger, he had  spent all his spare time in the smithy,  though his apprenticeship was for the  commercial side of the business.    '  NO IRON  Ills chief difficulty was a lack ot iron,  but   after  looking  around,   ho  found   a  piece of rusty ship's' cable lying on the  beach. He improvised n bellows and built  a   lathe.   Large  trees  had   to   bo  hewn  down  with axes and split into planks  with wedges. Ropes were made from the  bark   of   the  hibiscus  tree;   Balls   from  ,   native  sleepilng  mats,   strcngthen-d   to  \ reRJnt the wind  and  hia  anchor  was  n  ' square box filled with stones. When the  70-ton til.lp was launched, ho Christened  her 'Message of Peace'.  The ship enabled him to extend his  work to tho Cook Islands, RnrotonRii,  Samoa and tho Friendly Island.. In lfUin  he decided to visit the New Hebrides,  where no missionary had so far ventured.  The natives were Melanesians and were  cannibals and headhunters, totally unlike  the Polynesians amongst whom he had  been working. He was only 43 years old  when he was killed on the island of  Erromanga by natives who were in a  hostile mood after having been mistreated  by a party of sandalwood traders. As a  tribute Ito rthie memory of the-great  martyr, the London Missionary Society  has since that time named all its mission  ships 'John Williams'.  Before the death of his father, Samuel  Tamatoa Williams had been sent back  to England to be educated, but the eldest  son, John, remained in the South Seas,  where he became commissioner at Samoa.  The two branches of the family lost  touch and it was not until the meeting  between the two John Williams at Wimbledon in May, that there was any personal contact between them. There had  been some correspondence between them  following the launching of another 'John  Williams' mission ship some months ago.  John Williams of Wimbledon is a  grandson of John Williams, commissioner  of Samoa. John Samuel Tamatoa Williams  is a grandson of Samuel Tamatoa Williams and around Halfmoon Bay where  he lives he is known as Captain J. S. T.  Williams o|r by hjis nickname, JerryJ  though his seagoing friends call him Sam.  TRIP TO ENGLAND  Captain and Mlrs. WfilUams vjisited  many other friends and relatives during  their visit to England. They spent some  time at Beaconsfield and Maidenhead  where their fathers were at school together and considered that the Thames  valley was the most unspoiled part of  England.  Taking the train to Wolverhamton,  they explored the surrounding country as  far as Aberdovey on the Welsh coast,  Ludlow and Shrewsbury with its picturesque half-timbered Tudor houses. They  visited Ayr, the captlal of the Burns  country and Alloway. where the cottage  where Bobby Burns was born has been  made into a museum which at/tracts visitors from every corner of the world.  Across Loch Fyne from Inverary, they  visited Strachur where they stayed with  cousins who. lived on forestry commission  land which was formerly the estate of  the late Harry Lauder. It was here that  the heard their first cuckoo. Amorig the  places they visited were Inverary Castle,  the home of the Duke of Argyle and  Tighnabrauich on the Kyles of Bute, one  of the loveliest parts of this beautiful  coast.  After a visit to Edinburgh, with coach  tours through Scott's country, they returned to London by the Flying Scot, a  quick and comfortable journey.  The Williams saw. some of England's  oldest and most beautiful churches. In  Suffolk they visited the church of St.  Mary the Virgin, at East Bergholt, which  has an interesting 16th century bell cage  standing at .the side of the church The  bells, one of -which is dated 1450,���are  rung not by a rope and wheel, but by  force of hand on the wooden headstocks.  At Ongar in Essex, they spent some time  at Greensted Church, the world's oldest  "wooden church, whose beginnings are  lost in antiquity. The present church,  built around 845 A.D. has tongued and  grooved logs and the structure is held  together by timber pins.  A most magnificent church was the  parish   church  of  St.   John   Baptist  at  * Cirencester. It was here that Guthrum,  King of the Danes, was brought for baptism in 879 A.D. when, after his defeat by  King Alfred, he accepted Christianity as  part of the treaty terms. The church has  lofty pillars and arches of the late perpendicular period, magnificent windows,  some of 15th century medieval glass, and  an interesting fan-vaulted ceiling. The  pulpit, with its unijue open tracery stone-'  work, dates from the fifth century.  ��� by Joan Proctor  WHEN my husband said we'd been  invited by the Sechelt Indian Band  to attend a dinner, I asked what  seemed to me to, be a very reason4  able and. sensible question. "What  selection.will they be playing?*'���He  didn't even answer.  Just like the time we attended a  party at a .rather, exclusive riding  club and someone said, "have yOu  spoken to the mayor yet?" I laughingly replied, "1 didn't kiiow the  mare could talk." No one spoke to  me for the rest of the evening.  And, I've never been forgiven for  the telephone message I took from  ^he vet. How was I supposed to know  he was a World War Two type vet,  and not the local veterinarian? Anybody could have made the same mistake. Besides, I though it was rather,  funny when I asked if he wanted to  buy a tree or a hydrant.  Then there was the time we were  invited to a house-warming and I took  a box of matches. It sure can get  confusing.'. ' "  I thought a day nursery was a  ]>lace you sent your plants so they  wouldn't, get hang-ups from not having anyone to talk to while you were  away on vacation. The lady didn't  believe my innocence though and  said she thought more than my ferns  were potted.  But, I could actually live with  all the past humiliation over these  little faux pas if it wasn't for the one  "biggy" which I recently committed.  Someone was telling _me her  daughter's a candy striper. Well, I  figured she meant the kid wais some  kind of an exotic dancer. So, I asked  if she wore feathers or balloons.  "Neither one," said her mother,  "she just wears the same as all the  other girls."  "Oh, you mean she does a nudie?''  I queried.  -   "No," said her mother indignantly, "she works at the hospital."  "Well," I said, "I've heard a lot  about those interns, but never realized  they've even got their own burlesque  show."  "What on earth do you mean?"  snapped the mother. "The job has  nothing to do with interns, the girls  go to the patient's rooms with their  stuff."  "Well no wonder that fellows I  visited the other day was running  such a high temperature," I continued. The woman had walked out on  me though. For some reason, people  have a habit of doing that. Well, I  guess it's the generation gap. Come  to think of it, what is the gap? I  think it's a city in southeastern  France.  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  Nov. Legion Half, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 P.M.  JACKPOT $200  TO GO  $10 Door Price  Sechelt /jewellers  e  OUR OFFICIAL  ran  d ^Jt  fpenina  FRIDAY & SATURDAY, JULY 6 b\ 7  w*_w*-,*����w_M_��'��'��'m*,*��'-��ivuin*www����#ww��fuwvwi^  V_>/_ C*>_ ____X  -___3&  ummer  *J)ea  SATURDAY, JULY 7th - 2:00 P.M.  Masonic Hall Grounds, Roberts Crook  it HOm�� BAKING  it MYSTERY PARCELS  ���&��� RAFFLE (Grocery)  it DOOR PRIZE  ON ALL ITEMS...  JEWELLERY by  ^_J\eueA  it Gold Indian' and Goats' Rings  Pendants, Charm Bracelets and Earrings . . .  ' '��� ~ -' ��� - " '������'     . i i i_ , , i _��__������ 11, ���  it Gold and Silver Colored Custom Jewellery  Pendants and Bronchos  Clearance Items ot  Costume Jewellery  DRAW: Saturday, July 7th  FOB MAN'S..SWISS-MADE WATCH AND  tADYS G0LD WECKUVCE AWD EARRING SET,  f>����* Prizes Dally ��� Sale July 6 & 7 only  ^Jhchell Aewelter$ >���~  that the board review carefully the reserves set aside for depreciatiorf and replacement which he did not consider adequate. *  Elected by acclamation to serve on the  board were Mrs. Elizabeth Cooke, Adele  de Lange, William Nielsen, Mrs. Yvonne  Yates and Mrs. M. Tinkley.  A vote of thanks was moved to R. C.  _, Smears, a tenant of Greene Court, who  The board, said Jorgensen, hacThad   Had supplied  the materials   and  made  problems   with   Central   Mortgage   and    screens for many of the suites.  Housing  Corporation :who had- held up At a meeting of the directors which  payments of the mortgage loan for quite followed the general meeting, the f oliow-  unreasonable periods of time. On behalf ing officers -were elected for the coming  of the members, he expressed aprpecia-.. year. .President, Frode Jorgensen; first  tion to the organizationi! which had sup- vice-president H. E. Nelson; second vice-  ported the society with donations, such as president D. B, Haden, secretary, Mary  Branch 219 Royal Canadian Legion (Ro-    Tinkley; treasurer Elizabeth Cooke.  had served on the various; committees.  He expressed appreciation to the contractors, Gaines Construction-and the architects, Carlberg Jackson Partners who had  constructed such an attractyie van<l well-  built addition to the original un_ts.+  Sechelt  885-9416  1  FOOD  STORES  SALf:  Thursday, Friday  Saturday,  July 5, 6, 7  FINEST MEAT ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  AT VANCOUVER PRICES .  Pork Chops  Grain Fed, Whole or Half Pork Loins  "Gut any thickness you like" __.���_...���_   G O D  Black Alaska ��� Imported Smoked  Fresh Fillets ������  ._.  r  otatoes  local     5 lbs. for 69c  OKAEMAGAN CHERRIES   . . . 49c Ih.  CALIFORNIA PEACHES or PLUMS  39c lb.  Tomat  nice  Libby's, 48 oz., 2 for 89c  ngo  Crystals, assorted,   3 for 89c    Af for fPJP  FRUIT COCKTAIL  Ardmofia, 14 ox.   ���   SALAD DRESSING  Miracle Whip     .   CAKE MIXES  Quick as a Wink. 8 ox.     MACARONI DINNpl  7V_ ��_    _.   TEA BAGS  Kadana 100 V    SCOTT PAPER TOWELS  \2 rolls '��� ;  ..      _  for  for  Wo reserve tho right to limit quantities  \\ ..'-.  /  u  I  \  f  A'  \ .  \  v'  \  ***  JAM-FULL BASEMENT CURE ��� USE AD-BRIEFS  h-J\  it PHONE 885-9654 -  885-2635 - 886-2121  For Fast Ad-Brief Service  \  BIRTHS  yPage 4-^The Peninsula Timey Wednesday, July 4, 1973  ^     flUSONS AND SECHELT  WBSTIRN DRUGS  __.������� phwij lo sponsor this *  -M_ AaMUiicemtnt space, and  ���rtw-s Sett Wish*, to tha liappy   para_.lt.   BRUCE, Kathi and Darren  Wallace of Gibsons are pleased to announce the arrival of  Kevin Raymond, 7 lbs., 13 oz.  on June 9th, 1&73 at St. Mary's  Hospital, Sedielt 2657-32  CARDS OF THANKS  A VERY sincere thaiiks to all  those people who assisted  with the Brownie Revel June  9, making it such a huge success. The 'pews coverage in the  Peninsula Times was also appreciated.���Sechelt Girl Guide  Association. y   2671-32  TO THE following people who  sent donations to the SPCA  in memory of Alice French I  wish to egress my thanks for  their, kind thought and generosity. Betty Garner, .Vancouver. Mr. H. R. Nifekson, Van*  couver; Leo Johnson and family, Langley; Ladies Auxiliary,  Royal Canadian Legion, Sechelt; Mrs. P. Hanford, Sechelt;  Mary Gray, RR 1, Sechelt.  ���    . *    2666-32  OBITUARY  BENNER���Oh June 24, 1973  Pauline Benner of Sechelt,  B.C. Age 72 years. Survived  by her loving husband Louis, 4  sons, Joe, Sonny and Ervin of  Sechelt and Bernard of Pen-  ticton, 4 daughters, Mary and  Darlene of Sechelt and Lorraine and Arnitta of Vancouver. 13 grandchildren and�� one  great grandchild. 2 brothers,  Ed Messner of Sechelt and  Carl Messner of Merritt.. One  sister, Alice Haller of Leduc,  Alberta. Prayers were said in  the Holy Family Church on  Tuesday, June 26 followed by  mass on Wednesday, June 27.  Rev. E. Lehner celebrant. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Harvey Funeral Home Directors. 2017-32  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  8657--tfn  BAHA'I Faith, Informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  CA. FINALIST specializing  in tax, bookkeeping and accounting systems..Available on  a fee basis. Phone 263-9722 or  886-2549. 2015-32  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL. RENT. SWAP, BUY  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  RATES  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River  NeW*  Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C  Established 1963  Box Numbers  50c extra  As  ol  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1972  Gross Circulation 3350  Paid Circulation 2727  filed with the Audit Bureau  Circulation/ subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rales:  3-Line Ad-Briefs < 1 % words)  One insertion __-���__���__$hl0 ,  Three  Insertions ���\,..Ar $2.20  Extra lines (4 words) _____ 30c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 35e  par count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem*  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per line after that. Four  ������'���'-. words per line..  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  ���      regular classified rotes. ,  Subscription Rates:  By Moil:  Local Area _���____$6.00 yr.  Outside Local Area _$7.00 yr.  U.S.A.  .$9.00 yr.  Overseas   _____  Special Citixens,  Local Area __  Canada _-   Single' Copies -,_���  $10.00 yr.  .$3.50  .$4.00  __15c  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising^ and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in.any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or Offset, process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing.from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.   ^ 'y-v ^    -  "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 reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable-rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication- Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable ot an hourly rate  for the additional work.  REAL ESTATE  LOT for sale, No. 26 Rosamond  Road,   2_9,x69.50Y $6,000.00.  Phone 112-531-0998.       2039-32  150 FEET waterfront, % acre.  Brooks Cove. Halfmoon Bay.  Sheltered moorage. $19,000 FP.  885-2522 or 885-2519.     2680-34  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  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKI NAVY LAKE RESORT  1,800 Waterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One  of the choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  -    *   Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-10QQ;  ���9319-tfn  WEST  Secheltt.   Corner view  lot. Approx. % acre with all  services. $8350. Call 885-2444.  2670-32  i  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  ABBS ROAD: 2 bedroom home on panoramic view lot.  Ideol for retirement. Driveway, carport. $25,800, with  terms.  BEAUTY SALON: Exclusive to Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre, real going business. Very reasonably priced,  plus stock.  Live in a duplex and collect your payments from the  revenue next door, ideal retirement scheme, each unit  is 1 bedroom, electric heat, lovely yard utility sheds.  F.P. $32,500.  "A" frame house on Chaster Road on nice flat lot,  has upstairs loft for bedrooms.  Electric heat, fridge  ond stove. Full price $ 13,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: 2.74 acres of nicoly landscaped  grounds with fruit trees, grape arbors, garden area,  and shed. Houso is all new with lots of cupboards,  large kitchen with dining, utility room, electric heat,  upstairs can be one or two bedrooms wall-to-wall carpets throughout, double garage. Make an appoint-  ( ment to see.  ROBERTS OREEK: View semi-waterfront lots, all services, Ideal for summer-typo homo. F.P. $5,000 each.  SELMA PARK: Did you know you can buy this homo  for $14,500 only? Keep your money In tho bank and  pay tho land lease from tho Irvlorest, Cash or terms.  Ideal for retirement. Living room, bedroom, kitchen  and part basement. Wall-to-wall carpets. A real gem.  Close to Socholt village, transportation and hospital.  WEST SECHELT: Near now 2-storey houso oh Dorby  Road, vlow lot. 3 bedrooms, rec. room, two bathrooms.  Owner says soil; prlco reduced to $23,000.  SANDY HOOK: Waterfront lot. $12,000,  TUWANEK: Attractive ono yoar old, well-built, arch-  typo houso on view lot near beach. Good stood living  room, two bedrooms, sundeck. Own driveway. Price  reduced to $26,000.  LISTINGS      WANTED  K. A. Crtisby 8B6-2098 ��� J. E. White 886-2935  J. Vlssor 886-2531 ��� Mike Blanoy 886-7436  REAI  ESTATE (Con..)  BY  owner  3  bedroom ranch  style  home   on  Bluff,   Gibsons. Ph.. 886-7125.        2013-35  SUNSHINE Coast Hwy. $73,-  500, 8 acres, 3 bedroom bungalow, 1400 sq. ft., full basement, electric heat, spacious  living dining room with fireplace, view windows with access to sundeck. Wall to wall  carpet throughout. Modern kitchen, master bedroom with en-  suite vanity. Open stairway to  roughed ih rec room with fireplace. Large carport and 22x  45 ft. fully' equipped concrete  swimming pool. 8 acres, 600 ft.  frontage on Hwy 101, Roberts  Creek, approx. 3 acres landscaped with lawn, fish pond  and fountain. Year round  creek. Owner phone 886-2794.  v 2019-tfn  LARGE   view   lot.   Close   to  beach. All services in Gower  Point,   Gibsons,  $7900.   Phone  885-2087: 2688-34  SERVICED   building   lot   No.  26, Rosamund Rd. 69.5'x219 .  $6000. 112-531-0998.       2653-32  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  NATIONAL HOMES  For quality and service before  you  build,  send for  our  catalogue.  Box   830,   Sechelt  9372-tfn  MacGREGOR   PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  Gibsons: Over 15 acres beau-!  tiful farmland on Hwy. 101,  approx. 5 acres cleared, planted and self-sustaining' with  chickens, goats and veg. Large  farm houke, outbuildings and  , road allowance at side. This is  a fantastic investment for only  $55,000. TRY ALL OFFERS &  TERMS;  Gibsons: Over 2 acres prime  corner property on 2 paved  roads. 4 room house, new septic system. See this today.  Call LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760 v or (Van.) 926-5586.  ���-'���.;��� 9379-32  ROBERTS CREEK: 2% acre  farmette. Garden and orchard  developed. ��� Spacious family  home-has 3 bdrms., attractively decorated throughout. Double garage, barn, chicken  house. Serviced with hydro,  phone and water..If you want  privacy, let us show you this  gem now.  Fine older type, rambling  home on Vt acre, waterfront.  Full bsmt., garage. A family  home to be proud of and to  enjoy. $39,500.  Large view lot in Gibsons,  $6,500.  Five minute walk to -PO and  shops, on the level too. Smart  little 4 room cottage in natural  setting. Only $5,000 down on  $16,500 full price.  WATERFRONT REVENUE!. 3  nice self-contained suites.  Main suite features 4 "* bdrms.,  den, liv. rm., family size kitchen, dining and family room.  Don't pass this one by. Attractive terms are offered.  Fine view lot,, easy clearing,  $7,000.  HAVE CLIENTS!  NEED, LISTINGS!  K. BUTLER  REALTY LTD.  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER .",;���'  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  9378-32  REAL ESTATE (Con'fr)  .DAVIS T3ay~-Waterfront,  2  x  bedroom older home in treed  getting, $27,000.  Ph. "885-9549.  ���       2621-33  ,    GOWER POINT ROAD  100' accessable WF. % acre  treed lot. 2 bdrm. year round  home.- Fabulous view. Call collect Mi's. Hinton 437-3771 or  -435-7968 or write Wall &.Red��  ekop Realty Ltd. 2443 Kingsway, Vancouver, B.C.  9377-32  ���WANTED TO RENT  RELIABLE family require 3  y or 4 bedroom house, Sechelt  area-Phone 885-2362.    2650-33  FOR RENT  ^HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  J. Community    Hall.    Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  C ��� '"'���   ��� 7815-tfh  ALL electric spotless cottage.  f July 2ff to Aug. 4. Phone  ;885-9740. 2677-32  y ���   ���        i i i  HOUSEKEEPING    room    for  y elderly    lady; ;'Phone    886-  9525. 2664-32  HELP WANTED  \, ���������-!���������_���  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  CO. LTD.  3 Machanics  1 Welder-  1 Handyman  1 /Carpenter  (bridge  builder)  '\        4'Fallers  1 D-8 Operator (Grade)  '1 Graderman  1   Rockx Driller   with   Power  Ticket;  1 Yarding Engineer  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon   to  camp  and  returiv  Union wages and benefits  ' Interested parties call:  Bill Johnston-Woods Foreman  885-2597  ���  Jack  Kineaid-Bullbucker  ��� '        ,886-9103    ������'.."���..  Between 6:00 p.m. and  8:00 p.m. Daily  99376-32  \  STONEMASON to build fireplace,   Roberts   Creek  area.  886-7519. 2654-32  .REALTY LTD.  WATERFRONT INVESTMENT  ^Ppr_X-J.0CIe, 21th 214' of level beoch! Locoted on Troil  Island. Only $.,500 down. Balance at 6% -��� $8,900 F.P.  ROBERTS CREEK  Level treed 2/3 acre, less than 2,000 feet to pebble beach.  .    Great potential "VIEW" property. Asking $6,500.  ONLY $l>00 PER ACRE !  Approx. JOacres near Secret Cove, fantastic "VIEW" pro-  ��� perty. .  REDROOFFS ROAD  Just over an acre of level "VIEW" property! Unsurpassed  view over the Gulf of Georgia. The driveway is in ond the  building site is cleared. Only $7,000 F.P.  $1,000 DOWN ~ THAT'S ALL!  For a large lot neor Sargent's Bay, only two blocks to the  2!a___s��me view! Vendor is desperate so make your offer to  $5,500 F.P.  POWELL RIVER  You can buy this sight unseen! Fully serviced 85'x 514' lot.  On paved road with sidewalks, hydro, phone, on bus route!  plus it's on sewer! ONLY $2,350 F.P.  G.KWS  PHONE 298-0541 ��� 291-2881  6550 E. HASTINGS STREET  BURNABY 2, B.C.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL. ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. & O.E.)  AGENCIES LTDo box 128, sechelt, b.c    MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  '   COUNTRY LIVING - AN ACRE #26-2917  Exollent scope for that view over the Merry Island light house  area. Huge trees for a beautiful back drop ond 1O0 feet of frontage on paved  Redrooffs Road.  Real  easy access to ocean via"  paved road to waterfront, about 2 min. walk, hydro now, water  availablo  soon.  Cash  price  $7,000.  Call  BOB  KENT evenings  885-9461.  LEVEL TO THE WATERFRONT #2-605  75 feet of level, treed waterfrentage. Lot 163 feet deep On  *Jl(&e,-Water' h_.dro and CQble TV- Fu" P^ce only $15,500 with  $6,000 down. $95.00 month or? CALL BOB KENT 885-9461.  SOUTH-WEST EXPOSURE - ROBERTS CREEK #11-2-911/12  Two gently sloping lots. Frontage on two paved roads. Hydro on  property, water at road. Public access to sandy beach. Rll zoning.  Selectively cleared. This is choice land! Don't break up the setl  $6,975 each. Call LEE BROWN eves. 885-2437.  WAKEFIELD - FIVE ACRES #2-897  Five acres of cleared and fenced farm land. Good investment holding. To view this choice property, full price $25,000, call PAT  MURPHY 885-9487 evenings.  SHELTERED WATERFRONT #1-2914  Professionally designed octagonal three-bedroom homo on lease  lot. Handy to Langdale ferry. Largo cement patio and outdoor  fireplace. Splendid view, pleasurable beach. Summer moorage for  your boat. Full price $40,000.  Coll C.  R. GATHERCOLE eves.  886-2785.  WATERFRONT - REDROOFFS - $55,000 #27-2-841,  Exceptionally flno lot, large, level and park-like with magnificent  evergreens for shelter and shade. Westerly exposure, beautiful  vlow. Spacious four-bedroom summer homo, sundeck and borbecuo  spit. Spaco aplenty for reloxed living. Call C. R. GATHERCOLE  886-2705 evenings.  TUWANEK  -  SUMMER HOME LOT #2-890  A challongp, 79x135 foot lot needs clevor person to utilize deep  seasonal stream. Nice trees, quiet area. Asking $5,500. O.K. for  mobile or cottage.  Coll PETER SMITH eves. 885-9463.  MADEIRA PARK LOTS #2-669  Generous lots, modest prices. Hydro and water, near stores and  boating, yet qulot zone. Zoned: pormanot homos, modular homes,  and priced from $5,450 to $6,400: just 10% down, balance at  9%. Lot us holp you. DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves or PETER  SMITH 885-9463 evenings.  COMMERCIAL LOT - MADEIRA PARK #36-2-896  This lot has a good vlow overlooking Madeira Park, and Is located  In tho centre of tho best fishing grounds In tho Pacific Northwest.  Full prlco $9,000. Call PAT MURPHY eves. 005..9487.  GARDEN BAY - LAKE FRONTAGE - ACREAGE #37-2854  46 acros, 3,000 feot lakofrontago approx. Good Investment holding.  Full prlco $79,000.' Call  PAT MURPHY Ovos.   885-9487.  BUSINESS . SECHELT #19-2-015  Wonted���a progressive person to purchase a fost-growlng arts  and crafts business In this area. Ono person can manage tho store  with Income, from  sales,  creation ond  rental.   Presently showing  ?iood return V',n minimum hours opon. Prlco reduced to $ 12,000  or fast sale. Sorlous onqulrlos to DON HADDEN 885-9504 evos.  VACATION COTTAGE - REDROOFFS #24-2-821  Snug vacation cottago on largo troocl lot, Ideal slto for future  rotlromont. Hydro and phono Installed. Furniture Included os  viewed. Move In for only $9,750 cash. Call DON HADDEN ovos.  005-9504.  COZY HOME - SELMA #17-2-032  Cornor lot with two bedroom homo and separate guost cottago.  Two riiinuto walk to beach an(\ booting. Viewing by appointment  only. CALL BOD KENT ovonlngs 085--��� .6).  LIKE YOUR OVVN PARK #2-12-772  Close to Socholt. Just a couple of blocks off mnln highway with  piped water and hydro available? Year-round crook. Short distance  to sea front access. Three quarters acre of well-treed privacy or  opon up tho ocean vlow, A charrrilng location for thot country  cottogo. Full prlco $10,300. Try your bank for terms. Call BOB  KENT ovos. 005-9461.  BEACH AVENUE - ROBERTS CREEK OCEAN VIEW #11-2-062  Charming two-bedroom homo, Immaculate, tnstolully decorated.  Fully modern. Beautifully londscoped grounds, patio, complete  privacy. Only a short walk to post offlco, store. Full prlco $31,000.  CALL C. R. GATHERCOLE evenings 006-2705.  136' SHORELINE - NEAR LEVEL - ROBERTS CREEK #11-2-031  Holiday living or rotlromont PLUS revenue. Four rental units on  2,4 acros or neor lovol woterlront. Popular Roberta Crook ��� only  15 minutes from Langdale Forry, Full price $72,000, For details  CALL C. R. GATHERCOLE evenings 88--2705.  WATER VIEW LOT - TUWANEK #2-920  130'  frontogo on triangular  lot,  plenty  of   room  to  build   that  summor cottage.   Water and  hydro.  Close to  boot   launch  and  bench. Look ot tho price too, asking $5,200, Call PETER SMITH  005-9463 ovonlngs.  SANDY IJEACH - NEAR SOCHELT #2-900  1,100 sq. ft. beautifully finished 2 bedroom homo on 102 foot of  our flnnest beach. Landscaped grounds, fruit trees, car port, boat  pull-up. If you wont tho host ��� here It Is! Asking $58,000, cash  to mortgage. Call PETER SMITH evos. 085-9463.  PENDER HARBOUR AREA #36-2-057  Three-unit motel on soml woterfront commercial proporty, situated  at Bargain Harbour. Each unit has electric heat and hot water,  equipped with electric stovo, frkfgo, fumituro, cutlery and llnon..  Ideal for local manager. For appointment coll DON HADDEN'  003-9504 ovonlngs.  DUPLEX - DAVIS BAY #16-2-644  Ideol retirement property with Income from this duplex on  excellent view lot |ust a b)ock from bench and store at Davis  Bay. Each suite has two bedrooms ond 910 in, ft. Preview this  first on our television. Full prlco $38,000. Half down. Call DON  HADDEN at 005-9504 evenings.  SELMA PARK - VIEW #17-2-926  Lot size 100x200', beautiful vlow. 3 cottages, 1 renovated, 2 bedroom. Rented; other two are unllned, hove water, noeii electricity  update. Now Miptlc tank and drain field. O.K, for two homes.  Roofing and paint and some furnishings with sale. Asking $24,700  half cash, balance over 10 yoaru ot 9M��%. Call PETER SMITH  805-9463 evening!  MARY ISLAND i  4.8 acres, locoted right In Pender Harbour. 1.500 ft. waterfront.  Phoned hydro, ond water. Log house. Excellent for a group invest-  s        ment. $125,000. ,  PENDER HARBOUR  Good investment property * approx. 33 acres with 1,800 ft. of  y tidal woterfront, highway frontage. $95,000. ���  LAGOON ROAD .  New 2. BR home on level lot in Madeira Park Electric heat, walj-  to-wall carpet/Birch kitchen cupboards,,large sundeck. Walking  ���   distance td stores and school. $24,500.  <      J" -     '      . y,  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 . . . 105 ft. nice woterfront, partially cleared, ready  for building. Electricity available. On Hallowell Road. $12,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR home on 10-3' 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 arid post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  RUBY LAKE  Lot 25 - large corner view lot on Hallowell Road, Ruby Lake.  Ideal for summer cottage. $6,500.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Large, level view lot overlooking Lee Bay. Close to marina, gov't  wharf and good solmon fishing. $8,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  3 BR waterfront home ��� electric hear, half basement, grass and  fruit trees.  Approximately 85'  beach .lot with float.   $37,500.  GERRAN'S BAY - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. 180 feet of deep waterfront, on 2 separate lots, with  3 bedroom architect designed home on 3 levels. Oil furnace, double plumbing. Lorge 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  Approxl 140(J ft. choice deep waterfront on approx. 5% acres;  located at the end of Spicer Road. Two partially furnished cot-  tqges,  beach.  Owner has tentative approval  to divide   into  2  parcels. $195,000.  MARINA & 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 LAKE  Approx 2,400 ft. choice lakefron^ 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. comer  road frontage. 26 ft. water taxi business and small automotive gas  station also included in price of $32,000.  GARDEN BAY  One bedroom Ppnabode with second bedroom in basement, View  of lender Harbour. Has wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat, built-  in range, sundeck, On large view lot close to stores and marinas,  $26,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Nice treed lots, some with outstanding views ��� with rough driveways In. Close to school, stores, post offico and marinos. $7,000  to $11,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Largo treed lots, 100' by approx. 235'. Close to stores, post offlco,  marinas and government wharf. $6,000 and $8,000. ���  GARDEN   BAY  6 BR homo on 103 It. waterfront lot. over one acre. Lots of floats.  $50,000.  Adjoining lot with 206 ft. waterfront, over 2 acres and partially  landscaped with rock walls. $40,000.  These two properties together would bo an Ideal site for marina  development.  SAKINAW LAKE  13.0 acres of attractively treed park-like proporty. Has opprox.  350 feet of good waterfront. Creek 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. $0,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean and well equipped business, complete with licensed dining  i-oom, drive-In take out service, 3 BR suite for operator. 5-year  lease availablo.  Located on tho waterfront and Highway   10J.  Shows excellent return on full price of $25,000 plus stock.  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acres of fairly level land above tho hlphwny  throughout.  .o tho high  $70,000.  roads and trails  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT RESORT -  MADEIRA PARK  209 foot sheltered waterfront with floats, 3.85 landscaped and  terraco<l acrea, six modern furnished housekeeping units, camp  grounds and washroom facilities. Four boats ami motors. Owner's  3 bedroom home, Plenty of room for expansion for more units,  enmpors, trailer space and marina facilities. Soiling at loss than  oplacomont cost of land and buildings, $110,000.  i ~ ~  i CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  rei;  oiillitiiii  REALTY LTD.  \ Madeira Park, B.C.  Priory Ponder Harbour 883-2233  M -. ���  &  \  ��  A   X  V  ���~. -  /  .4  HELP WANTED (continued)  WANt' to tell the world���-or  at least the Sunshine Coast  what's happening xin Pender  Harbour?, The Tunes needs a -  correspondent in the area. It  should be someone who is  known and who is unafraid of  keeping abreast of all the  news. Pay is only a few dollars  a month but the reward is  knowing that you are doing  something to put your com-,  munity on the map and keep- ���  ing it; there. Man-woman-  young-old, it doesn't m_tter  with a curious nature are  butownership M-a .typewriter  and knowledge of its use along  musts. Interested? Call Dick  Proctor, \885-2635 todiay.-  - 2113-tfn  Fleetwood Logging Co. Ltd.  Assistant -timekeeper  Part Time, \ or 3 days per  week  Transportation    Daily   from  Port   Mellon   to   camp   and  return  ���   < ���".'���  Interested parties call     .  W. Bradshaw, 885-2435  between 6 .p.m.  and  8  pm.  daily    "  9375-33  The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, July 4, 19T3���-Page 5  HELP WANTED (Con..)  APPLICATIONS   are   invited  for female parttime temporary position of a cashier-application clerk at the Sechelt  District    office.    Employment  ��� application forms are available  on request at  Sechelt office.  Please submit written application \6 B.C. Hydro, attention  Mr." Hensch, Box 159, Sechelt,  no later than July 16, 1973.  y 2672-32  VOUJNTEERS to help with  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade. If  you can spend a f ew' hours  now or during. the Cavalcade  (Aug. 3, 4 and 5) please call  886-29 68. 2685-32  WORK WANTED  DIAL-MAR -Answering  Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Phi  -885-2245. : 2144-tfn  WINDOW cleaning, residential  and    commercial,    Secheltr."  Gibsons area. Jervis Maintenance Service. Phone 885-2346.  26-5-2fn��  FURNACE , installations   and  burner,   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.        36-tfn  EWMMcMYNN  REAL1Y AND INSUIIANGE  y  -���; Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  HANDYMAN'S. SPECIAL���Gibsons Bay^orea. Semi waterfront lot  /   with older type building���for quick sale, $11,000.  REVENUE  PROPERTY���Fully equipped  grocery store ond   P.O.  with four rental suites, all on a beautiful waterfront property,  $57,000.  16% ACRE INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY���Dry ground, gentle slope,  ^300. ft. road frontage, stream through property. $33,000.  5 ACRES PRIME PROPERTY ��� dry ground, lightly treed, gentle  S. slope, facing two roads, O.K.'ed for subdivision. Drilled well,  $14,000.  5 ACRES  ROBERTS CREEK���Level,   private,  creek,  good  soil.  F.P. $13,500.  GIBSONS BAY AREA���Attractive 4 bedroom home, 2 up ond 2  down,   cathedral   entrance,   fireplace,   good  garden.   Offers  to  $40,000.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real ^Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY 886-9656       WALLY PETERSON 886-2877  WORK WANTED (Cont.)  GENERAL    handyman.. Carpentry, painting and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  __H.h-l ���-lll-.l.-l��l.l-fl���__-_.l������^-���_pl-l������ _.!_���!    .1   !���      ���  PEERLESS    Tree    Services-  Guaranteed   insured   work.  Phone 885-2109.       x   1887-tfn  SIGN Painting and Drafting,  call Dune Roberts at  886-  2862.    '  1945^tfn  HORSESHOEING.   Phone  for  appointment $86-2795.  ' ���; ���' y ,'y. ��� p^AAAA-        980-tfn  SEWING^ alterations and repairs.   Phone- 886-2334   and  renew old acquaintances.  2683-34  CARPENTER will build by  ',., contract or time and material.; Phone 885-9510 after 6.  7V_' ;'���:._'._/__. 2684-34  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 well built Mobile  Home. Delivered and set up  for only $10,900. Can be seen  at Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Dealer No.  65573.  2482-tfn  $7,979 FULL PRICE  New 12x64 3 Bedroom  $100 down (OXC)  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-tfn  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  1963 CHEVY II, 6 cyl., auto-  matic. City tested. 888-9602.  . 2668-32  1962   PONTIAC.   Floor   shift,  good running order.  Phone  885-9602. 2669-32  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)  '64 PARISIENNE convert. 327,  4 barrel: Tape deck, AM-FM  adio.  Good rubber. New top,  $695. Call Ben, 885-2339.  2679-32  1970    FORD   pick-up,    32,000  miles, reasonable. Phone 885-  2315. 2486-32  AUSTIN Mini MKH sedan,  46,000 miles. New tires and  radio. Excellent condition  throughout. $800 or best offer  considered. Phone 886-9538.  2490-32  ROBERTS     CREEK    Elementary Camposano, junior boys sports award  School   students   were   honored   at ior girls sports award  (Rattlers);  awards day Wednesday. They are (Rattlers); Loreto Camposano, sen-  from left front: Kerri McLeod, libar- Miriam Tomicic, citizenship pin. Back  ian pin; Tim Montgorhery, Edward row from left: Gary Guelph and Jen  ny Hayden share a trophy; Sally McKinnon, citizenship pin; David Mile's,  senior boys, (Rattlers); and Valerie  Smith, citizenship.  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Conl.)        LIVESTOCK (Continued) PETS  MtMBEK OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ncoast ESTATES  ���ESTATES LTD-_____  REAL ESTATE  LTD.  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT  800' WATERFRONT  Approx. 800 feet excellent waterfront. Includes a nice pebble  beach with protected deep water moorage. Level upland,  nicely treed, pork-like. Small cabin on property. Has to be  seen to be appreciated; Priced to sell $110,000 cash. Call  Bob Lee 885-2241, 883-2279 or 883-2330..  MADEIRA PARK  , Lot for building or trailers. Fully serviced and close to water  and shopping 'centre. Nicely treed. F.P. $5,450 to $6,400.  Only 10% down. Call Bob Lee 885-2241, 883-2279 or  883-2330.  CABIN 8. LOT  Large semi waterfront lot 200 feet from beach, 16x20 starter  cabin. One mile from school and shopping centre. Full price  $9,500, Terms. Call Bob Lee 885-2241, 883-2279 or 883-  2330.  7-PLEX - S0CHELT  Ideal location. 3 blocks; to downtown. Modern building. Immaculately maintained. Grounds well kept. This Is an excellent Investment at $79,900. For full particulars call  Dave Roberts 885-2241, evenings 885-9785.  ROBERTS CREEK MINI RANCH  3 bedroom ranch style on 66x195 property. Extra lot included. Auto, oil heat. Small horse barn, secluded location  yet close to beach, store and post office, F,P. $27,500. Call  Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or evenings 885-2053,  885-2385.  VIEW LOTS - $4,500  Close to beach and protected moorage. Call Len or Suzanno  Van Egmond 885-2241 or 885-9683.  GIBSONS  DAVIS BAY VIEW  House on view lot, Carpenter's special. This home Includes  wiring and plumbing, fircplaco, roughed-In full basement.  Home Is 980 sq, ft. Homo constructed to frame up stage.  F.P. $26,900, Call Jack or Stan Andorson 885-2241 or  ovonnings 885-2053, 885-2385.  ACREAGE  9 level acres on Pratt Road. Wooded and waiting for smart  Investor. Excellent buy at $27,900. Call Dave Roberts 885-  2241 or 885-9785 eves.  HORSE RANCH  FIVE ACRES '��� all cleared and in pasture, fenced for  for paddocks. 7-box-stallod barn with attached tack room.  Municipal water, seasonal creek, good potential development slto. 3 bedroom homo with two sots of plumbing and  a brick fireplace. Close to all facilities. F.P. $57,500. Call  Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 Or evenings 805-2053,  885-2385.  VIEW HOME, SELMA PARK  4 bedroom, full basement homo, 1548 sq. ft, with sun-  dock. All wall-to-wall carpets, Crcstwood kitchen, two sets  of bathroom plumbing. Large corner lot. F.P. $37,900. Call  Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or ovonlngs 885-2053,  085-2385.  2 RESIDENTIAL LOTS  Cleared and ready for building. Eosy access from paved road.  Fully serviced. Beach access from tile property, Approx, 75  by 150 ft. Full prlco $5,950. Call Jack or Stan Andorson  885-2241   or evenings  0B5-2053,   005-2305.  GOWER POINT  Fully serviced 93'x 217' lot with a vlow, Easy occoss to  safe beach and good fishing. $7,950. Coll Jack or Stan  Anderson 885-2241  or ovonlngs 885-2053,7 885-2385.  VIEW LOT - DAVIS BAY  65 x 122' sorvlced lot. Fully cleared and ready to build, Two  blocks to bench. I:.P. $6,500, Call Jack or Stan Anderson  005-2241 or evenings 005-2053, 085-2385.  72 MERCURY Montego M.X.,  2 door H.T., V-8 auto, P.B.,  P.S., $3995. Phone after 6 p.m.  885-9339. 2485-32  1962 PONTIAC. Good running  order.    Offers.   Phone   886-  7861  after  5. 2687-34  ROBERTS Creek Volunteer  Fire Dept. will accept sealed  bids by July 15, 1973 for: '42  Ford 4 wheel drive ex-army  truck, not running; '41 International, engine good, no drive  shaft. Send bids to J. Ironside,  Secretary RCVFD, RR 2, Gibsons, B.C. On view at RCVFD  Hall. Highest or any bid not  necessarily accepted.     2658-33  '70 VOLKSWAGEN Westphalia camper, fully equipped,  low mileage, immac. cond.  Best offer. 883-2585, 9 a.m. to  5 p.m. 2661-34  CAMPERS & TRAILERS  10 FOOT camper, fully equip-  ed. What offers? Phone 886-  2775. 2009-33  BOATS & ENGINES  18"     PETERBOROUGH     O/B  hull. Ph. 885-9365.     2497-32  36'  TUG ���165    G._i    diesel,  $10(000,   will   consider   part  trade. Ph. 880-2459.       2631-33  22' CABIN cruiser - glass over  plywood, 90 H.P.  Evinrude.  Phone 080-7119 after 6:30 p.m.   2010-33  10 BOAT with 60 hp Mercury  outboard.   806-2163.  2655-34  LIVESTOCK  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jncobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Secholt. Phono 885-0369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cnttle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order,    258-tfn  4 YEAR old Appnloosa mare,  approx.   15  IIH.   Good  nat-  ured, good games prospect, Ph.  Sunnn 083-2732. 2076-34  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING,  FERTILIZER  .Buckerfield's   Horse,  Chicken,  -   Hog   &   Cattle  Feeds  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One  mile  south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  0292-tfn  DUCKLINGS: Sexed and weU  groomed. Muscovies $6 and  ..7 nnir " rf-v old unsexed $1  each. Mallards $10 trio. Ph.  oo6-i.o9o. 2675-32  YEAR old,   male and female  rabbits,  also baby  bunnies,  also     poodle     clipping     and  grooming. Phone 885-9797.  2464-32  CHIHAUHAU,   6  free  to a  good  9881.  years    old,  home.   885-  2659-32  FOR SALE (Continued)  PHILCO stereo AM-FM receiver. Brand new. $270. Phone  885-9674. 2686-34  FOR LETTERHEADS, enve.  opes, statements, invoices  and ail commercial printing,  contact the Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9654.  FOUND  SET of 3 keys on metal ring  on    Lagoon    Rd.,    Madeira  2660-32  LEGAL NOTICES  Park. 883-2694.  YEWS  9961.  for   sale.  Phone   883-  2673-33  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  FINANCE CO. LTD.  552 W.   Broadway,  Vancouver 9, B.C. 872-2604  Eves,   and  Weekends!  Mr. Evans 596-3507  Mr. Williams 206-2636  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  920-3256  0227-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  House for family of 4, private.  Reply  Box  1636,   Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  1636-tfn  USED typewriter, standard or  electric.  Phone  885-2245.  >* 2643-33  10  TO   12  foot  aluminum  or  good   fibreglass   boat.   886-  7316. 2119-32  FOR SALE  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  833-2417. 1149-tfn  NOTICE TO CREDITORS    .-  Estates of the following deceased: Mike KARELA, late of  Granthams Landing, B.C.;  Herbert Raymond LARSON,  late of RR No. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said estate  are hereby required to send  them duly v-rtified to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 Bur-  rard Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.  before the 15th day of August, 1973, after which date the  assets of the said Estate will  be distributed, having regard  only to claims that have been  received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  9380-35  OUTDOOR   play  Phone 885-9403.  pen    12'x8\  2620-33  CHOICE BUILDING LOT  On Aldorcrcst, adjacent to Kinsmen Park. F.P. $6,500. Call  Davo Roborts 085-2241 or 8059705 ovos.  BEACH LOT  Arbutus trees, firs, Outstanding vlow. Facing south, Woter,  sower. Asking only $20,000, Also vlow loin. Call Len or Suzanno Van Egmond 005-2241  or 085-9603,  PENDER HARBOUR  GARDEN DAY  Largo nicely trcod lot. Southern oxposwro. Panoramic vlow,  Fully sorvlcod. F.P. $11,000. Terms availablo. Call Dob Loo  005-2241, 883-2279 or 003-2330.  3 BEDROOM  N��W 3-bedroom bungalow close to marlno and moorage,  with soml waterfront. Largo lovol lot, fully serviced auto, oil  heat. F.P. $27,500, Terms. Call Dob Loo 005-2241, 003-  2279 or 883-2330.  $2,000  Only ono lot loft���good InvoMmcnt. Call Lou or Suzonno Von  Egmond 005-2241 or 085-9603.  ROBERTS CREEK  VIEW LOTS, Colt L.n or Suzanno Van Egmond 005-2241 or  005-9683,  HALE ACRE - VIEW LOT  With one-bedroom cottooo, Cloon nnd bright. Closo to bortch.  Asking $21,000 Coll Lch or S<i-onnn Van Egmond 005-2241  or 005-9603.  ; PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  NINE LOTS ��� Most with view. Water and powor.  Priced from $4,500 to $9,000,  13     FOOT    Trillium    trailer,  1972.   Light   weight,   Fibre-  glass, Completely self contained. Norm Watson, 885-9909.  2081-32  90,000 BTU oil furnace. Ducts,  tank,    etc.    $200    complete.  Norm Watson, 085-9969.  2002-32  MATCHING Lazy-boy cocktail chair and hassock, $90.  21" BW RCA TV, also 2 chesterfields, fair condition. Best  offers. Phone 885-2409.  2674-32  50 HP MERCURY OB In cx-  cellent running condition,  with electric start and controls, plus 2 gas tnnks. Phono  085-95.}... 2007-32  1908 18' SELF~contntncd" Scamper    trailer.    $500    down,  take over payments. 800-7730.  2050-32  Ibur  litter  is just as dirty  as anybody  *  ekes  IRONING   board   with, cover.  Practically   new,   also   new  plywood    pet   carrier.    Phono  11115-2108. 2003-32  10 ACRES  Approx. 10 acres tidal waterfront. Povdd road to proporty.  Heavily treed hut cosily dovolopod. Secluded. Ono mile from  nhopplna centre. F.P. $50,000. Terms. Coll Bob Loo 005-  2241, 883-2279 or 883-2330.  SUNCOAST ACRES  100 x 150 It,,  fonloMIc vlow of Troll l;.lnndn and Stroll of  Geornlo.   Only   two,blocks to  good   bond..   Only   $10,500.  Call Ton or Su/onno Van Egmond 005-2241  or 005-960-'  3.  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-55 .4  <SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT (JUS DEPOT  WATERFRONT ��� Excellent level 130 ft. lot with  S.W. exposure. Has good weekend accommodation  for family. Full price $33,000. This Is good, value.  REDROOFS ��� Excellent building lot closo to ocean.  F.P. $4,900.  PENDER  HARBOUR ��� Somi-watorfront lot,  level,  across  tho  road  from  beach  access.   Lovely  water  view. Asking $7,500.  MODULAR HOME ��� 1232 sq. ft. of living spaco.  3 bedrooms. Master bedroom ensutte, large living  room and family or TV room. On level, landscaped lot.  This is an oxcollent buy at $32,500. Can bo financed,  ��� WE NEED (LISTINGS ��� I  Call: Jo^n Breen      Jock Honnom      Archie Brayton  FULL net fireplace dog.-,  fender   nnd   brassen.   Excellent  buy  at  $150,  Phono  005-0335.  2005-32  Be sure to use a  litter container  I  883-2794  883-2745  883-9926  ?  ?  Look at this! All for only $99 per month. Completely  self-contained and private. Now furnlturo/ drapes ond  modern colored appliances. Do you rent it? No! You  put $99 down and buy it! All fo> only $99 per month  with no payments for 45 days. It's a new 1973 two  bedroom C.S.A. approved mobile homo from COSMOPOLITAN. Why rent any longer! Why throw more  money out tho window. It's tlmo to get tho most out  of your hard earned dollars. Phono Lease Manager  right now at 438-2421 collect.  COSMOPOLITAN HOWIES LTD.  1 5912 KINGSWAY  SOUTH BURNABY, B.C.  I 437-9738  m  _________  mmmm \  L  I \  A   \  \   1  MODE  ABOUT ... /  ��� Elohinstone tire  ~4tom<"p_0- 1  there 'is some space��� in Gibsons to ao  comodate students. ���  , When asked if some students could,"  be accomodated at Peiader Harbour Secondary School, be implied that its possible but that be didn't know how Sechelt  students would,like going to Pender Harbour to schooL  "A number of portable rooms may  have to be rented," he added.  "With any luck and assuming all bids  come on a competitive - basis, a new  school could be ready by Sept 1974."  He was pleased, he said, to see the  community involvement in which many  pieces of equipment were saved particularly arts equipment and many scientific  articles. \  The whole academic section was a  total loss including the library which he  termed "well-equipped" and manyxvalu-  able artifacts were destroyed.  Mrs. Agnes Labonte, chairman of the  .school board, Said, uasta$ as I can see���  from a school board point ot view���it  will be some time before a serious decision can be made about a replacement  (of the building.)  "My  immediate' concern is for; the  students. We'll do our best to find the  : proper program for them." ���..'..������'  Mrs. Lafbonte will start a month's  vacation soon and acting chairman will  be Bill Nimmo.  K. R. Hanna, superintendent of school-  suggested that the district should consider  two new schools���-one at Gibsons and  another in the Sechelt area.  "The trend is to smaller schools and  less busing," said Hanna.  Busing is a damned headache. You  can't make an education decision, you  must make a busing decision."  He said that Elphinstone had planned  770 to 775 students in September. "If  that's the case there will be enough students for the two smaller schools."  Hanna told The Times that at present,  the government favors smaller units.  He said that he wasn't sure about the  insurance situation and whether or not  underwriters would allow rebuilding on  a new site.       ���'���..-.  Hanna held a meeting Tuesday with  Elphinstone principal Don Montgomery  and other officials.  Montgomery said that decisions will  have to be made immediately and that  for the next season "we'll have to go to  the community," for their help and facilities.  He suggested that perhaps churches,  halls and Legions could be pressed' into  service but then he added that desks and  other facilities will have to be purchased,  Some halls don't have adequate wash  room facilities or playgrounds. Elementary schools should not be double-shifted  to accomodate high school students, he  added.  He feels portable rooms are costly and  inadequate.  "No one is1 certain where the fire  started, he said. Firemen said that the  fire was.fully engulfed by the time they  responded at about 7:05 a.m. Saturday.  The alarm had be given minutes before.  The progress records were saved, Montgomery told Ihe Times, but the school's  library of about 5,000 books as well as  correspondence, trophies, souvenirs and  items that represent Cougar tradition over  the years were destroyed.  Hans Peterson's carving of Elphinstone's coat of arms, was destroyed. Peterson spent many hours carving the coat of  arms and presented it to the school just  last spring. ,.  Saved were lathes and other machines  in the industrial arts wing Volunteers  carted them out, said Montgomery, but  in doing so, wires were cut and heavy  equipment was uprooted from the floor.  "However, when the equipment was  being taken out of the wing we didn't  know if the fire was going to spread  there or not. But much of the machinery  would have been damaged and rusted by  water if left there," he said.  The science-commerce wing was left  intact but has no washroom facilities. It  does have electric heating but will require a new main to serve it.  Montgomery was high in his praise of.  volunteer firemen from Port Mellon, Gibsons, Roberts Creek and Sechelt.  "They really worked hard and did a  fantastic job." He also spoke highly of  residents who helped to save equipment  and ��� donated use of their trucks. Many.  firrns in the Sunnycrest .Plaza donated  coffee, oranges and other refreshments  as did the area residents.  Gilbert Joe of Sechelt Indian reserve  suggested to The Times that temporary  use could possibly be made of the Indian  residence on the reserve.  "There is a lot to consider before any  decision could be made," Joe said. "Indian Affairs and the band council would  have to consider the problem and places  for tho 100 or so residents would have  to be found."  However, tho building would have adequate washroom facilities nnd there are  12 classrooms available in the three-floor  structure, he said.  Dental Topics  THANKS to a recent development, dentists can  provide  many   benefits   for  wearers of full dentures, according to th^  Canadian Dental Association.  Metal implants or "roots" aro sot into  tho jawbone eio that tho denture can  fit over them and give more stability  and chewing comfort.  In certain cases, Revcrnl Implants can  l)o used to eliminate the conventional  false teeth. In others, a fixed bridge can  1)0 cemented onto the metal roots.  These roots are generally made of  chromo-col.aU alloy and coma In varying  shapes ond sixes. They can even lx. custom made. In a relatively short tlifto,  your denttot can cut through tho gum  and Into the bone to anchor tho metal  root. '  Dental implants are gaining in popularity, but they are not suitable for all  patients.  However, until recently dentistry had  no alternatives. It can now help a large  number of pt;olo with denture problems.  Teen-ager, viewing Niagara Falls, to  parents; "Juatl think! Enough power for  <f  I    i  \sl\  MADEIRA PARK junior grade pup- Correen Brown, Dana Bosch, Roy  ils with their year-end awards. Back Crichton, Wendy Thomson.  Second  row, from left, Tammie Daley, Joan row,   from  left,   Michael  Banyay,  Tremblay, Anne Crowther, Heather Liane Cla^, Kelly Reid, Susan Ram-  Brown, Elsie Kingston, Ted Donelly, merle, Salena Kammerle, Melinda  Peters, Kim Duff, Riccoh Talento,  Heidi Wilcox, Cheryl Kobus,. Danny  Reid. Front row, from left, Cindy  Reid, Ty Campbell, JVendy Johnson,  Jodi Bomford, Doug Tremblay, Rog-  ehe Talento, Marina Ross, Charlie  Parker; Colleen ^Jensen, Brad Higgins, Teddy Yochlowitz, Steven Precesky, Susan Wilkinson, Dean Crosby,  Troy Clayton.  INTERMEDIATE grade students at  display their awards after the annual  award ceremony June 27. School  Board trustee Peter Precesky looks  on at left of picture, with Madeira  Park principal Vern Wishlove at  right. Back row, from left,  Brian  Schoular, Kathy Lloyd, Marie Jensen,  April Edwardson, Sharon Mackay,  Nancy Cameron, Mr. Banyay, Diana  Iverson, Terry Barsaloux, Colleen  Newick, Karen Morrison, Mrs. Banyay. Second row, from 16ft, Jeannie  .Paul,--*. J_hev__ne?v Talento^^^Jennillr  Wilcox, Darryl Schoular, Wayne  Newcombe, YvOnne Campbell, Violet  Bilcik, Ruth Rae, Katey Bilcik,  Mokey Sterloff, Kim Fillion, Janet  Tremblay, Cindy Brown, Linda Christian, Joanne Iverson. Third row, from.  l^Rick^Merkel, Ross Fiffioii, Tony  Potts, Rick Johnson, Lance Rancier,  Ernie Kingston, Sandra Gough, Carey  Paul, Ian Campbell, Glen Brown,  Paul Phillips. Front row, from left,  Kellei Page, Jesper London, Jackie  Scott. Todd Mair.  foge 6; Th�� Peninsula Tlmo*  Wednesday, July 4, 1973    ,  Sechelt Notes  ���-by Peggy Connor  t___LIAN Peters, physio and acti.Uty  aids at St Mary's Hospital has returned from a three week holiday spent  mostly in Holland with a .trip to Paris  and London.  Reunited for the first time since the  war. with her  grandfather  who is .89  years old also other relatives who werev  dispersed at that time got together in -  Leiden, Holland.  Mr, arid. Mrs.  B.  Klay of Porpoise  Bay were visiting their home town of  Delft, Holland and Lillian, spent a few.  days with them.  This has been surprise Harriet-Newton-month, and friends have been successful in doing just that. Mrs. Dick Clayton  invited 16 longtime friends of Harriet's to  a linen shower at her home. They were  'pleased to be wishing Harriet all the best  but regretting the fact that die will  be moving to Powell- River upon her  marriage in August.   '  Baptist Chii-ch of Gibsons and Sechelt  Ladies held their combined meeting at  the home of Mrs. Lorraine Cpnroy, jbayis  n Bay. A complete surprise to Mrs. Newtoh  N when after the meeting it turned into a  houseware shower for her. Mrs.  Betty  Laidlow made and decorated a beautiful  . cake with "Wishing Happiness, for Harriet" on the top, from the 15 ladies pres-  ��� ent.  Wednesday, June 27, the members  of the Sechelt LA to Guides atid Brownies were successful in surprising the popular Harriet Newton with a shower held  at-. Betty Powers' in Sechelt. A set of  pots and" pans as well as other kitchen  utensils were presented to their past  cammisione^. Going With this was their <  good wishes in her new life in. Powell  River.. .. "'.,'  Local fishermen can't see any decrease in the dogfish populations despite.  the subsidies paid out. '���  ������ >  Here is your chance'to, get rid of  that pile of books and magazines. The  Guide book sale to be held July 21 will  have a box at Kruse Drug store and one  in the Trail Bay Mall for you to deposit  any thing you wish to be rid of.  ATTENTION   j  As of July 1st, SECHELT TAXI j|  under new ownership. s  |    Taxi offico in Sechelt M  1 closed... ||  j| Thanking you for your patronage ��  I BRUCE & TERRY 1  CpL Ste Remy honored . . .  Madeira Park awards  day held successful  CvoiiVd).  75 million electric guitars."  AWARDS  Day   was   held   for   Madeira  Park Elementary school students on  Wednesday, June 27. /  Vern Wishlove, principal of the school,  told a gathering of about 70 parents and  the school population of 190 students how  great the enthusiasm of the students had  been through the year and how good it  was to see them progress so favorably.  To the grade sevens who will be graduating to the high school next term,  Wishlove expressed his wishes for their  future success and stated that they would  be missed in the elementary school.  '  The awards given out were divided  into several categories and involved students from Kindergarten through to  Grade Seven. Awards for honor roll, athletics, library, school service, room service, fine arts, academic proficiency, ach  ievement as well as a special award were  distributed throughout the ceremony.  Sharon Mackay, grade seven student,  gave, the farewell address on behalf of  the senior class. Sharon presented the  school's special award to Corporal Alan  de St. Remy, a^ncmber of the RCMP who  just recently has - been posted to Camp  bell River. St. Remy was given the award  for his tremendous interest in the elementary school as well as his work with  tho boys and Rlrla over the years. Wishlove wished St. Remy well in his new  posting on behalf of the school and tho  community.  School trustees Pat Murphy and P.  Prescesky presented greetings & congratulations from the school board. Presceaky  commended Wishlove for the educational  leadership shown In the school and the  community. Teachers and students were  praised for their effortn over the year.  Presceaky presented the outstanding .'students awards to Sharon Mackay and Russell Cameron. Pat Murphy presented the  sporis dny 'trophy to House Captains Kim  Million and Dcrald Scoular.  House Two won the aggregate points  for tho school year, Murphy also present  ed tho outstanding athlete award to Brian  Scoular for his performance at the district truck meet held nt Lnngdnlo thl.  yoar.  Winners of the Athletic Awards were:  Colleen Newtek, Kim Fillion, Katie Bll  cik, Karen Morrison, Marie Jensen, Violet  Bilcik, Correen Brown, Sharon Mackay,  Yvonne Campbell, Genie Paul, April Kd  wardson, Donald Brown, Kerry Ward,  Rick Mcrkcl, Rick Johnson, Tod Mair,  Brian Scoular, Dcrald Scoular, Glenn  Brown, Carey Paul, Ernie Kingston,  Russell Cameron, Lance Rancier, and  Shelley Ward, Mr. Rees presented the  athletic award), for the ochool.  Library award, were presented by the  school librarian Marie Ilcwgill to April  Edwardson, Mode Jensen, Merrcdith Porter, iDlnna( Iverson,, Nancy Cameron, LI.)  da Clilrlfltlnn, f^andra Gough and Sharon  Mackay. The ntudcnls were; thanked fordoing ��n excellent Job of keeping the  library In order during the y)eal\,  1  Kindergarten awards were presented  by Mrs. Olga Siiyey to Charlie Parker  for academic proficiency, Troy Clayton  for achievement, Dean Crosby and Leslie  Anderson for fine arts.  Mrs. Lettie Talento presented awards  to the following grade one students: Jody  Bomford and Rogene Talento for acad  emic proficiency, Steven Rrescesky, Mer-  ina Ross for achievement, Susan Wilkinson for fine arts. Service awards went to  Janet Pollock, Lee Ann Tremblay and  Teddy Yochlowitz. Sports awards were  given to Brad Higgins and Colleen Jensen.  Mrs. R. Phillips presented the following students with awards for Division 5.,  Academic to Wendy Lee, achievement to  Susan Kammenle, fine arts to Michael  Morrow and service to Dana Bosch, Danny Reid, Melinda Peters, Kim Duff and  Leanne Clay.  Division 0 awards were presented by  Jim Donnelly to Riccoh Talento and Wen  dy Thompson for academic proficiency,  to Janet Tremblay for achievement, to  Tommy Daley for fine art. and to Roy  Crichton, Cheryl Kobus and Heidi Wilcox  for service. Marie Hcwelll presented a-  wards to the following students in her  class: Jennifer Wilcox for academic proficiency, Heather Brown for achievement,  Ian Campbell for fine arts and Elsie Kingston, KcLlel Page, Ruth Rae and Ted  Donley for service.  Brent Rees presented the awards to  his Division 'I class. The ocademic award,  went to Lhovluno Talento ond Moklo  Sterloff, achievement to Jackie Scott,  scWcle awardi to Marie Jensen, Cindy  BixVwn, and Paul Phillips. Fine arts to  Doug Lloyd.  The grade seven class had their a-  wards presented by their teacher and  principal Vern Wishlove. Honor awards  to Sharon Mackay and Russell Cameron,  academic to Diana Iverson, achievement  to Tony Pot^s fine arts award to Kathy  Lloyd and Welt! Johnson, service awards  to Terry Barsaloux, Katie Bilcik, April  Edwardson, Ross Fillion, Kim Fillion,  Sandra Gough, Diana Iverson, Jesper  Lundin, Ernie Kingston, Karen Morrison,  Lance Racier, Don Brow, Kerry Ward,  Shelley Ward and Genie Paul.  An enjoyable musical interlude wan  provided by Luke and Andy Peters, former students of Madeira Park Elementary, who presented several lively num  bem on the ��ultur and drum.-..  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS and  RECREATIONAL VEHICLES  KING HORSE TRAILERS  Call:  form  il/lac^J\au or O������ C*. I IfVlickeul L^oe  Mow a true Peninsula Car Buyers Sorvlco. Tho abovo  number, 88S-9813 (24-hour answering sorvlco) will onablo  you to locate tho unit of your choice, prlco, etc. plus  delivery and personal sorvlco.  jj " ' ��� �����" 1IIMIIII , ,,  MISS BEE'S jj  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road �� S��ch��lt - 8B9-9Q6A  ,    P.O. DO)| 213    j  Halfmaift-Coiiita ca|r_* and wrappings.  fine EnolJih china cupa and taucera.  Poullqua  Itomt,   local  artlats  (talatlBga.  ����� ��_��"��MX~_"��UM-UII��l��M��M��MMm��U|���1M,���,,1  O COMPLETE BANK FINANCING  ��� COMPETITIVE LEASE RATES  form  fflac*~s\au  BEN JACOBSE._ MOTORS LTD.  369 No. 3 Road  Richmond, B.C.  _. TELEPHONE:  E3  278-6291  c_. C.. I fftlcheul C-oe  BEE- LEASE LTD.  TELEPHONE:  278-6291  ius. 278-6291  R��$. 273-6747  .ViJ-il ,.*i*-,:i|*tf.ff*_'..,>l":*l '. ;  vVOJLVO  'p,A,AA��**AA--x  .  -; Vi7 _-<._. ��� AAA'^A^a'-AI^'-'A^AaA.:  i  WA\  ..'������:,i'l.v.-".-.,;;,':~��i'l-.!...;  W^MIM^AAAA  ���u^:  ���������(&fc>:-y  ��  ��� I,���..-'   ./���  .'-''���7 ;7;-  -All.-;  -7-.y77  7:y7?'  - \  t.  >v:r  Hedroofs Waterworks .  Wednesday, July 4, 1973   ,   The Penintula Timet  MacMillan-Bloedel subdivision  A.     XI  Poge 7 \  V  V.;:<   M  water  mam  X'  ALL SMILES is this group of award  winners from Langdale Elementary  SchooL Their sporting achievements  were recognized <at the school's annual awards day June 26. Standing,  Garry McDonald (best boy athlete 12  or over at the school district track  meet); Denise Hart (best girl athlete 11' and under at track meet).  Kneeling, from left,  Deanna Paul  (grade 7 citizenship award); Richaird  Underwood (grade 7 citizen of the  year and sportsman of the year);  Colleen Hoops (grade 7 best sportsmanship award).  REDROOFFS���There was a record attendance at the Dennis Hunt home at  Redroo__3 for the annual ^general meeting  of the owners of Redrooffs Waterworks  District last Saturday. . -  Secretary ^manager Don Gillis presented the balance sheet for the~ year ending  March 31 which showed an operating loss  of $1,617.45. He pointed out that a claim ,  was being made against the department  of highways in the amount of $2,336.50  for damage caused to the system during .  major road construction. If such claim  were successful, the result would be an  operating profit instead of the present  loss.  Chairman Hunt gave a report on the  negotiations with > MacMillan Bloedel  which . were progressing satisfactorily.  MacMillan Bloedel had agreed to install'  a new subdivision- at ��� a cost to them of  between $130,000 and $140,000. The 50-55  lots of the new subdivision would be  taken over as part of the Redrooffs  Water District and administered by the  district which would be committed to  the extent of $30,000 worth of debentures payable over 20 years. Hunt considered these debentures would be offset  by the revenue from _��acMillari, Bloedel's  lots which would become payable as  from Jan. 1, 1974, whether the lots were  sold or not  There were still negotiations pending  with the water rights branch and the  health department but no difficulty was  anticipated in either instance. The water  rights branch- had implied acceptance but  had made recommendations of a very  helpful nature which necessitated a resubmission of parts of the application.  The health -department ^required the  chlorination of the. system. The chairman  said that as soon as finances would permit, the district would consider the first  steps towards laying a six inch permanent line along the Redrooffs Road.  Don GiUis, in his report on the condition of the works said that the system  SUNSHINE COAST  ARTS COUNCIL  is holding o  > FLEA MARKET *  St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt  SATURDAY, JULY 21  11:00 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.  Admission 10c  Call 885-9996 or 885-2126  had worked satisfactorily except for some  breakdown^ Vaused by freezing and construction on -the highway. He paid tribute to Bob Cunningham Who had worked tirelessly locating and repairing breakdowns and flushing algae out of the. pipe,  something that the new system would  eliminate. He reported that MacMillan,  Bloedel had already laid 4,000 feet of the  new line from the lake down.     ,  The district had now hooked on to  this supply With .he result that the system was operating better thaih it ever  had before--The remaining'sectipri of pipe  should be laid by the end of JTulyi though  thexchloxinator irtight take longer to  activate. ��������� '��� -  urged, the heed of the permanent residents, most of whom she described as  belonging to the "now oi* never" generation, for a; permanent water system. Hunt  ���advised that such a system would prob- .  ably cosst $20,000 and the trustees would  have to consider the need va. line with  the financial situation.  Chris  Daltoh was re-elected trustee  and Vince Shannon was elected to fill,  the vacancy created by- the expiry of  the term of Tom Boyle.  A vote of thanks was moved to Gillis  and the trustee who had. carried a particularly heavy work load during the past  year. '  \  In^reply to Mrs. Vince Shannon who    For Quick Results Use Times Adbriefe  DANCING  '.'���"'   9:30 to 1:30 a.m.       -x':  Pizza Available  Best in Live Entertainment  SATURDAY, JULY 7  '���*   ���   JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Cover Charge��� 886-2472  JWIMMmMMMfll���imiNmMMWMUWimiMMMMWlMMWWMM  Handling Small Boats in Heavy Weather  Sea Boating Almanac -1973  The Camper's Bible  The Outdoor Cook's Bible  Campground Guide - 1973  POCKET BOOKS.,'. '       ��� / .  Tom Sawyer ������ Huckleberry Finn ������ The Three Musketeers  The Moon and Sixpence >��� The Razor's Edge ��� Tom Jones  Prisoner of Zenda'.������ Paper Moon ��� Grand Hotel  GIFT NOTE PAPER ~ MOBILES ��� GLOBES ��� WALL HANGINGS  PERFUMED SOAP ��� INCENSE  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9 P.M.  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT ��� PHONE 885-2527  .snvf.Vi  _���_____*  Pupils win top  ^Langdale girls  wib tournament sP��rts awards  LANGDAiliE Elementary, rflrla eoftball  team ovcrpow-rcd Madeira Park Elementary to take first-place honors In the  recent school district softball tournament.  Roberta ,Creek waa this consultation  winner with a win over Glbuona In tho  final game.  In the .boya' tournament Madeira  Park nipped Sechelt fl-fi, winning In the  last inning and then aqucaked out a  cloae verdict over Langdalo to tako tho  title for the boya.  Secholt waa aecond and won connola-  tlon by defeating Glbsona In Uie finals  14-6.  The boya and glrla tournamenta were  termed exciting. "It wa�� a commendable  effort especially tho admirable Job done  by the umplrea: Davo Lamb, Pat Galnca,  Terry Rodway, Brian Eyona, Ted Joo,  Scott Rodway and Craig llodway,',| nnid  a atiibol official.      ,       ' .,  LANGDALE���Two Langdale Elementary  puplla were prenented with major in-  tcr-frchool sporta trophies June 20 at  Langdale'a annual awarda day. ,  \ Doni-io Hart {received tho top athlete  award for glrla ii yeara and under, while  Garry McDonald took tho top athlete  award for boya 12 yoorn and over.  Doth awarda wore gained at tho recent  nchool district track meet. '  Canada Fitness Awarda of Excellence  were presented1 by principal Charlea  Panamore to: Denlao Hart, Colleen Hoopfl,  Garry McDonald, Sigrld Peterson, Ingrld  Petersen, Richard Underwood, Maureen  Wholly, Shirley Chrlatonnon, Glcnda Powell, Freddie Vevhulat, Gall Wolverton,  Gordon Powell, Chrlatlno Macplioo.  ,133 Langdale pui>lla participated in  the Canada FltneoH ^ Award nehemo, A-  wardn of excollcneo wont to H of thorn1,  Kold crcnbl to 22, allver crciitdi in 39 and  bronze cr-stn to 30���0 total of 111 awarda.  AWARDS of Excellence wore gained  by 14 Langdale Elementary School  pupils for their efforts in the Canada  Fitness, Awards scheme. Five of tho  recipients wero: standing, from left,  Richard Underwood, Garry McDonald, Colleen Hoops, Kneeling, from  left, Donlso Want, Ingrld Petersen,  Sigrld Petersen, Freddie Verhulst.  RECYCLING  FOR FREE PICKUP  OF YOUR DISCARDED  PAPER, TIN or GLASfif  y phono 0067012  <Ji.m. >��� 10 am. & 4 p.m. - 6 p.m.  A diet of dust, beef and beans sure gave a man a leathery thirst.  And the best way to quench it way-back-then was Old Style  Beer. It still 13. For nearly half a century we've browed it slow  and easy for honest, old-time flavour. It waa his style then, It's  your style now. Round up a couple tonight!  Old jSttjlI^. [Slow-dhewed and naturally aged. \  %  -\  ,'   I   > ���  . ^   \  MORE ABOUT.., ,     /  * Sunshine Coastings  .1 __o__ p-9-   *  summer. /  \.   Action is clearly in order.  >     ���     ���/  Another group of wheelers is coming to the area. But they are a much  nicer group and. axe family oriented.  Ttt-jr are members of the Burnaby*  Coquitlam M-torspor. Anociatbn  who will hold their fourth annual Porpoise- Bay mileage rally on July 14.  According to Jim, Morris of Coquit-  ' lam, cars will be filled with gas and  then have tanks sealed. They .will  start a. the Simpsons-Sears store on  Kingsway at about 9 a.m. They will  drive to Horseho* Bay and caltch the  ferry to Langdale and then finally  end up at Orv .^scrip's Standard  station in Secholt in the afternoon.  Police have been informed of the  rally and they have been invited to  try and catch some of them with  radar. This is not.a speed race. All  municipal and highway speed limits  must be obeyed. So watch for them���  maybe for fun, you can follow along  behind one of them and clock them  to see if in fact they are speeding.  11he cars will all be clearly marked.  Would you like to join them?  You're invited to, said Jim. Call him  ait 588-1565 or write B.C. Mofefrsport  Association, Box 1204, Port Mogdy.  \V-: ��� ���������.���' ��� .������';.  Wimslib pays off. At least it did  for Neil Campbell who won an $80  Imperial Smoker Barbecue wagon  from Stedmans for his local Stied-  man's store campaign in his women's  lib corporate sale. Neil ran his campaign in The Times and used some  very clever advertising to draw attention to his sale. Much of the campaign was dreamed up by his top  hand/Wendy Macdonald.  Stedman's zone manager will be  along to take Neil and his staff out  to dinner.  ��� ������.���"'���  Bill Parson's horses are at it  again. Ole par, the big two-year old  now racing at Seattle's Longacres  ���broke his maiden' Friday with a  five-furlong win. For the uninitiated  five furlongs in five eights of a mile.  Ole Pat (named alter Parsons) came  in first 'very impressively' and will  stay at Longacres with hopes of getting future stake races (bigger purses).  And pride of Bill's stable, Hune-  chin Chief, did it again at Ex Park  on Saturday. He had his third win  and took the honors by five lengths.  Mike Chabara of Vancouver rode the  three-year old in the mile and a sixteenth.  A teacher seeking accomodations  for-September, because he had a job  in the district', was giving a classified  ad to Gibsons Times office gal Sylvia  Maclean on Saturady. The ad read:  "Teacher and family want home as  of September." That was during all  the excitement and sirens and the  teacher, M. Hopples, a new graduate  of Simon Fraser U, asked what it was  all about,, Sylvia told himjthe school  ' was burning down wheijaopon Hopples suggested 'that he change his ad  to read: "Teacher and family want  school and home as of September."  ~~.  ��� '\'\  !.  ���     .     . ...       .�������� JOE KAMPMAN/left, has good rea-  ____eJ.^-__wr�����__^_ t__*^--*_b_^  Department praised the help of the silverware   in  front  of  him.   The^  volunteers from Port Mellon, Sechelt trophies will all be awarded to suc-|  and Roberts Creek. cessful contenders in this year's Sea'  Ron gave credit to Glen Kraus' Cavalcade competitions. Dennis Suve-j  Roberts Creek gang for saving the ges displays one of the paddles that  ���..._._. --- ^^ annually presented to entrants  in the world-famous tugboat race.  Is a Homemakers Club really  wanted on the Sunshine Const? asks  Nida Davediuk. The question is prompted because few turned out ait the  club which was in the throes of being  organized June 28.  "An insufficient numlber of persons indicated their willingness to  serve as Homemakers or to support  the organization of the service," said  the public health nurse. "There may  have been some confusion of dates  and purpose of the meeting," she  told tho Times, "therefore, Interested persons are encouraged to contact  one of the following before July 13:  "Judy Frlosen or Ernie Wong at 885-  0422; Nida or Pot Bawtinhetmer, ait  886-2228 or Connie Westell at 886-2554.  Nida and the others felt that if  no response to the invitation is received, establishment of the needed  service will be delayed inde-iniltly.  Its a useful service and should  have lots of application in this area.  Give one of those people a call if  you're interested.        '  ��� ���     ���'  Lloyd Hicks of the department of  highways sign department says that  more prosecutions are planned in  sign vandalism. Recently one vandal  got six months in jail so the department views such vandalism os serious. I  ��� ���     ���  . Low Baldwin doesn't know how  Wangeri, New Zealand tourists found  out about 'the Sumhino Coast, but he  doesn't ctrce���4ie's putting them up  soon at his Big Maple Motel. Joan  and Jack Mercer of Buccaneer Marina told mo some fishermen from  Japan will be here Friday to go after  some salmon.  Elphie science-commerce wing. Sec  holt and Gibsons worked on the other  end and saved the industrial education wing.  A top-ralted effort was turned in  by all. Action of volunteer firemen  never fails to amaze me. Most of  them give up days off and work days  and to toil for their communities.  What a sorry state we would be in  if it wasn't for them.  Thanks also to everyone and to  all the merchants around the school  who gave freely of coffee and refreshments to the parched firemen. There  were no serious injuries which was  good. Gibsons chid. Dick Ranniger  said two men entered the burning  building and saved some of the students* records���Whe moat important  ones, said Don Montgomery, principal.  We were luckv in many ways. No  injuries and the fire could have started in September.  Trophies are top row, from left; Second class tugboat, (D & 0 Log Sorting); Miss Sea Cavalcade (M. Pop-  pel); Miss Sea Cavalcade, first runner-up (M. Poppel); First class tug-^  boat (J. Harvey Dept. Store); Bottom row, from left, Miss Sea Cavalcade, second runner-up (M. Poppel);  Third class tugboat (Super-Valu);  Best decorated tugboat (Gulf Oil of  Canada); Best decorated establishment (Seaside Plumbing); Inboard  class in tugboat race (Walt and Inez  Hendrickson). Sidewinder's class in  tugboat race (Coast News); Sabot  race champion (G. W. Nicholls memorial award); Open class, tugboat  race (Marine Men's Wear); Plaquek  for each class tugboat race presented to 1, 2 and 3. (Gibsons Sea Cavalcade Committee).  \ \       *     *  i  , i  >     r-     l��  >   J  J     .  8 -. The Peninsula Times  ;:   Wednesday, July 4, 1973  s      .  studio ^J\ri6  $- Canadian Handcrafts  ���ft Artwork and Gifts  (open 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.)  GARDEN BAY ��� 883-9033  tfWMMMWIWtWMWMMtWJWUWUWiJtfUMUWUWM-UWMU-MWMMMMMtW'  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  -MDIAt-l HAUL  Jackpot $300  076 TO GO  it DOOR PRIZE it  ��� ���. .. *.p ... '.r, .i . *  MWWIIIMIIIIIIIlMlllllwmUMIIIW  Photo he _*nln--ta P hfrtoaraphera  YOUR SEA CAVALCADE  COMMITTEE ...  DICK BLABCEMAN  Chairman of Wharf Events  Wife Marlene, daughter Dawn and  son Rick. Employed as Produce  Manager. Super-Valu Stores, in Gibsons. Anyone wishing Information  regarding wharf events or assisting  Dick . . .  CALL 886-2381  Village pays  $50 reward  GIBSONS���Village council has made its  first payment of $50 for i__ornration  leading to the conviction of persons found  damaging public property.  Johnny Joe Phare of Gibsons was  sentenced to 60 days in jail June 19 for  malicious damage to sign posts in the village.  A locsd resident spotted Phare damaging the signs and reported his actions  to the police.  Aid. Kurt Hoehne revealed payment  of the reward at council's June 26 meeting.  SECHELT���A chamber of commerce is  not a service club nor should it act  like one, Ai Hickey, British Columbia  manager of he Canadian Chamber of  Coiftmerce, said Wednesday night  - He addressed a dinner meeting: of the  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce in the Peninsula Dining lounge.  In explaining the role of the chamber  of commerce, Hickey said that it should  not be involved In fund-raising activities,  building sw_n_ming pools or similar programs. It_ should boost the commjuiity  whether it be industrial or tourism or*  iented.  The B.C. office of the Canadian chamber; he said, is available to local chambers as a centre for statistics and research  data. The office "has taken a number of  shopping;: surveys in some of the 867  chambers serving various parts of Canada.  _��� "Some of those results are surprising," he said. Some of the^ surveys show  that merchants are parking in' front of ^  their own places of business; others have  a lack of merchandise. "Why should customers be forced to buy out pf town?"  Surveys showed that some" merchants not  only did not stock waAted merchandise,  but did not offer to obtain it for the customers. .  Chambers, as originally instituted,  were the bodies' that elected municipal  councils referred to.  Chambers were originally set up as  boards of trade, following the British system. They later, changed their n^cmes to  chambers of commerce following the U.S.  and French influence, Hickey said.  Now, 96 per cent of the ��roups are  known as chambers of commerce. When  they were originally incorporated they  were almost exclusively known as  boards of trade and were men's clubs.  Hickey talked /briefly orv the chamber's recent provincial convention in  Kamloops and some of the resolutions  that W^fe presented there.  He urged the chamber to let the par-  ent body know what the local office is  doing. If, for instance, the local chamber  plans a letter to.the department of highways, a copy should be forwarded to the.  Canadian chamber office in Vancouver.  "Its imperative to let the provincial  chamber know what.you are doing.sWe  meet twice yearly with the minister of  highways and discuss our problems. Write  and let us know so we will know what  you are doing," he said.  In other businiess, several members  spoke of the need of improving the high-:  ways.    -  Neil Campbell asked that some action  be taken on various corners. President  Morgan Thompson said that Ihe prime  concern is the upgrading of the roads.  Enrich Hensch said that the department  of highways has started an improvement  program on Highway 101.  Jack Mercer of Secret Cove urged that  the chamber put more stress on the improvement of the ferry service.  Hensch moved that the good citizen  award again be granted. The motion was  carried. The good citizen award was approved in 1968 and was to be given every  two years. It has not been presented since  1969.  Fire protection  asked for Pratt  A GROUP of businessmen and residents  in the Pratt Road and Highway 101  area protested Thursday to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District board Meeting  that fire protection is inadequate in the  "area;    ~,  ..���'�����    ���.',^y^':;^- '���'.���'���  On-Saturday, ijuit a few blocks from  the area, Eljjhinstbne Secondary School  burned to the ground, with firemen hampered in part, due to lack of water pres  sure.  The" businessmen sent the following  petitio_ut<ythe; board: "--���     _  y  ��� "We request the installation of adequate hydrants in this area."  It was signed by:  Walli Venerchuk, Wal-Ven Auto Body;  Elsie E. Earles; D. M. C_r_uthei_; M.  Alvaro; Phil Raines, Twin Creek Lumber;  T; Connor, Kenmac Parts; L. Coates, Peninsula Plumbing; Mrs. Patricia Cramer,  Brushwood Farm; John Stanway, Peninsula Transport; J. P. Perry, Gibsons Animal Clinic.  Secretary Charles Gooding reminded  board members lhat while the Sunshine  Coast Regional District is responsible for  fire protection, the village of Gibsons  serves the area with water.  Chairman Lome Wolverton referred  the matter to the board's water committee.   '������ "��� .'�� '  ciiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiniing  8      Gibsons Pentecostal      \  i Highway & Martin  E Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Phone 886-7107  PASTOR: GERRY FOSTER  uiiiiiiin "Hiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiuiiiiiinl  g_l"HIIUIHIIIlnllllllllMIII_l-UUIimmill|l|ll|M||||||liit  I Sunshine Coast I  �� Gospel Church |  I       DAVIS BAY ROAD AT ARBUTUS       |  J        Sunday School 10:00 a.m.        |  |    Services 11:15 am. & 7:00 p.m.   I  �� Prayer & Bible* Study, |  I Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. ��  S PASTOR: Samuel Cassells ��  ^"MllllmmjULIMIIlllllllllllllltlllllllllllliiiMiHM!,,,!,,^  t<iiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTii_.iiiH'iib..yn._IIIIIIIIII||||||||||||||||||2  I        The United Church       \  i ot Canada I  s SERVICES: ��  s       St. John. United Church - Davis Boy       =���  8 Sunday Services-9:30 a.m.  b Roberts Creek United  5 Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.  S Gibsons United Church  S Sunday Services- 11:15 a.m.  S Miniitiy        ��   ' "  = Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333  Suiiiiiuii.i iiinimiinmiinHiniiiiiHiiiimmiiiiupS  jfiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiniiii.iiiiiiiifiMiiiiik  |    BAPTIST CHURCH'SERVICES    i  CALVARY BAPTIST  I church; I  �� Park Road, Gibsons : Phene 886-7449 |  s Morning Worship 9:30 a.m>^" |  5 Sunday School! 0:45 a.m. ��  5 Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m. ��  | Pdayer & Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m. |  I BETHEL BAPTIST I  I CHURCH |  = Mermaid ond Trail Sechelt 886-7449 ��  | Family Worship Hour - Sunday ��  s Time for Children in the Chapel ��  = 11:15 to 12:15     ' =  S   Prayer & Bible Study, Wednesdays 7 p.m. ��  I REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor |  BRITISH COLUMBIA FERRIES  EXPANDED DAILY  SUMMER SCHEDULE  JERVIS INLET-POWELL RIVER  July 9 to October 14 Inclusive  Leave     \  Leave  Earls Cove  Saltery Bay  . 7:15 am  6:15 am  9:15  8:15  10:30  10:15*  11:15  11:30  12:30 pm  12:15 pm  1:15*  1:30  3:30  3:30  4:30  4:30  5:30  5:30*  6:30  6:30  7:30  7:30  8:30  8:30  10:30*  9:30  "Sechelt Motor Transport operates through  bus aervico, Vancouver - Powoll Rivor.  Pick up latest complote ferry schedule folder  from your nearest Auto Club, Tourist Information Booth or Forry Terminal.  British Golnmbia Ferries  SaltoryBny 407-9333  Lnngdalo 008-2242 .  Hor-08hoo Bay 021-7411 '  ��� AUGUST 3rd, 4th & 5th ��� FRI.-SAT.-SUN. ���  . > ALREADY  wearing a chestful ot    Elementary School's recent sports  medals, this young athlete tries for   day.  honors in the ball throw at Gibsons  Principal says farewell  to Gibsons Elementary  ryy*?._'-'  * '*'  Sack racers hop their way to th* tape at Gibsons Elementary School sports.  The Peninsula Times Page 9  Wednesday, July 4, 1973  Safe motoring  OUR most unpredictable pedistrians are  young children, and their numbers  will multiply now that schools ihave  closed their doors for the summer.  That reminder comes from the B.C.  Automobile Association, which urges  motorists to begin mentally gearing up  for exttra alterness behind the wheel.  While it's a' truism that youngsters  ore less wary of traffic conditions than  adults, their high spirits during vacation  time make them even more vulnerable  to mishaps - accidents which can occur  in a split second as they appear from  behind parked cars to retrieve a ball,  dart across streets in pursuit of an unknown adventure, or, still Worse, take  to playing gomes in or near the streets.  There are three areas in particular  where motorists will encounter children  during the summer - recreatloivnl area's  (playgrounds, pools, tennis courts.; urban  residential areas, where a lack tyf such  facilities prompts youngsters to play near  Htreota, ;and ou'hur'ban residential areas,  where curves and driveways often cause  "blind spots" for motorists.  Drivers should also be especially  cautious from 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., when  children are entering and leaving play  areas during tho lunch period, and in  tho evening when dusk affects vision.  Implicit in all this Is a special i .minder for parents, who should instruct their  children in pedestrian safety, and make  certain ihoy p'lay only (in supervised  areas.  AWARDS assembly at Gibsons Elemen-  .,:��� .tary was-heldvJune 26ii|v^the schodly  gym with special guest, Mnfe. Quarry pre_v  seriting the Ladies Auxiliary of Branch-  109, Canadian Legion award to Christine  Irvine.  This award is a book prize for the  outstanding grade seven student of the  year. Two books on ballet, one of Christine's favorite subjects, were presented a-  long with a parchment scroll of merit  The award is now in its 11th year, and  the school is grateful tb the Ladies Auxiliary for making this award available  over the years.  School pattrol members were selected  for a special award. Patrol captains Maureen Forsyth, Cathy Forsyth, Yvonne  Couturier, and Lori Hill were presented  with gold pins.  Janet MacKay received a book award  as the outstanding patrol member of the  year. She was chosen by ballot and by  scoring highest in a test on school patrol  and traffic know-how.  The school band was given an ovation  for its splendid performance���a tribute  to the hard work of the instructor,, Mr.  Pope, and the band members.  Dave Rempel, ttye newly appointed  principal, showed a reel of film taken  on the seventh year excursion to Barkerville in the middle of June.  George Cooper wished the pupils  many happy years and said he was leaving the school with,, ten years of happy  CHARTERS  or Regular Flights . . .  Still no. to lato to book  memories, and that he would be- visiting  the.school-often'in the next year. He re-  iinirided the-grade;:seven_ tha..-.were leaving that they had some memories to  cherish, also.  Sports awards were as follows:  Boys 13 and over, Randy Smith; Girls  13 and over, Margaret Duncan; Boys 12,  Kelly Hall; Girlst 12, Mary Kay Gant.  Boys 11, Scott Phillips; Girls 11, Maureen Forsyth; Boys 10, Gary Knowles;  Girls 10, Nanine Fraser.  Medals���Boys 9 and under, Garry  Bergnach; Girls 9 and under, June Mart-  eddu.  Outstanding athletes of the year���  Patti Star, Raymond Boser.  Pioneer museum  now open  GIBSONS���Elphinstone Pioneer Museum  opened for the summer season June  30. During July and August, exhibits will  be open to the public from 2 p.m. to 4  p.m. on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.  Htuuuutmtm,mtmmmimmimti��m0miumt>iuuitm0uuiiuuut.ii'%  LONDON $249.00 return  FRANKFURT $289.00 return  AMSTERDAM $282.00 return  PRESTWICK   $249.00   return  Phono your local Travel Agent  at 885-233? or 922-0221  "Fine Meats for  Fine People"  COMPLETE SELECTION AT  COMPETITIVE PRICES  GLYNN TRACY  Gordon Boy Store  883-2253  *vimi%timrm'iimitiiiuvMAima*mtvvvsimivvv*rmi%nimi%tmi  Firearm case remanded  MAYBE it's not regulation-stylo  long-jumplng, but It works for this  Glbsona Elemowbary pupil.  SECHELT���Marvin Keller pleaded no*  guilty June 27 to possessing a weapon  dangerous to the public.  Ho also denied a second charge of  pointing a firearm at another person.  Judge Charier. Mittlesteadt remanded  his, case to county court In Vancouver.  Darry Delagdo wan fined $100 for  flailing commercially without commercial platen. > i  The court alao ordered liln gear and  fish forfeited.   �� I  Dr. Ronald Dickson of West Vancouver waa fln<jjl $100 tfor using gear to  catch more than ono fish at a time.  He admitted the charge.  Court   wan   told   that   Ddctaon   iwaa  checked off Texada Island on June 10.  Bloko C. Aldarson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Pet* dike Building 3_cM_  .heem 085-1531  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 _�� -tSllS pee 10 am - 2i_0 |  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  em0***m*m***m*mme*mm*e**m*m*mm****m*mmm ************** mmt  SUNSHINE RENTAL^  086-284  086-2848  or 806-215. evos.  imnin��i��ij_iuH_iiiii rii_i>ca_ji_wittf>a  . /'.I  V  !\  y  \  >v  ���/  if  ���V.  f  \  Poge 10 Thf Ponteaulo TfrwM Wednesday, July 4, 1973  , ' ��� r-r��� ��� , "^  At Davis Bay  e   ���   ���-  School board okaYs  disabilities program  SECHELT School Board's language dis- the Peninsula.  abilities program, aimed at identify- * Drew McKee would be taken from his  ing and helping children with learning duties. at Davis  Bay  Elementary  and  problems, will 'be based at Davis Bay transferred to take the SLD class, said  Elementary School, trustee agreed June Hanna.   '      *      \  28                     '        , The board agreed to establish an SLD  The iaciUty will be designed to hawi- <^ at Davis Bay and to request auth-  1* up to 20 etementaiy pupils with seme onzation from the Apartment of Edu-  di_a____llitie_t cati6n to build a portable classroom.  ^_r_TT    -    . .    .    . _   ���   �����������_ '     Under other business, Hanna said^on-  * .I^^TS^efn JhiiL?!2�� ����te plans could not yet be made -for  to^Uw-Wl that SJD ^**\���** the InSan integration program next year,  spread  right  downt  the  tlf>^!S_S. ' since the Department of Indian Affairs  I^^oRaito^^Srif2��rt had *"* yet, committed funds to support  and Davis Bay would be the most central th   nwMJ_i_L    >  location far the unit uw ^^  Hanna reported that the Wilson Creek ^         9<                       A  Community Association.had offered the U��i_3lriOTITIS  board use of their community hall to *W��AV_CliW  house the special classjintil a portable .  unit can be constructed at the school.. &*i<ril_T'MYl��4>    fl"|*lH  This arrangement was  "very satis- ��U^JJwJL L    V^lAl_fc  *^��lT?2^ _!__��____��� could be ������ ^ the Votes n0W ��?��** * ***  He felt a' portable classroom could be ^^ M&msy gAd opin|on ^ Sun.  constructed, possibly by high schdbl pupils, ond lopated beside the elementary  school by September.  "This will bring'the students .together  and not spread them all over the place,*'  he said. "I wouldn't like to see them  separated from the other children."  The district's specific language disabilities program is an experimental one,  tied in with the UBQ clinic, he .noted.  "We have high hopes for it,"  He predicted that the program might  be expanded Ho three classrooms in the  future to avoid busing children to Davis  Bay.      '.  " We appreciate the concern of the  Davis Bay people in offering their community hall. Otherwise, we would have  had to put (the unit) at either end of  shine Coast residents appear overwhelmingly in favor of the grid system proposed by the technical planning commission.  Out of a total of 191 ballots cast, 67  supported the grid concept, with only 17  against. ~  Eighty-six voters supported an upper  route, alongside the B.C. Hydro right-of-  way, being started as soon as possible.  Only seven were against.  LOG SALVAGE  The collection of drift logs under log  salvage regulations^ of the B.C. Forest  Service totalled nearly 10 million cubic  feet in 1972���some 2.8 million cubic feet  more than 1971:  Garden Bay, Halimoon Bay . . .        i  District ordered to bring  landfill sites to standard  WEDNESDAY was awards day at lisb, Kevin Oasey, Gerry Hoe&loot.  Sechelt Elementary and some of t&e Second row: Linda Leitner, Cynthia  students honored posed for their pic- Watson,   Joanne   Sigouin,   Monica  tare. They are front, left: Mike Eng- Shinn, Kari Nielsen, Peter Bracket*  and Steven Ono. Back row from left:  Gail Thomas, Denise'Mansell, Suzi  Sutherland, Janet Clayton, Charlene  Baldwin and Jim De Hart.  SANITARY landfill sites at Garden Bay  and Halfmoon Bay are not.being operated according to permit requirements,  regional district directors were told by W.  G. Hamilton, district manager of the pollution control branch.',   y     '  Hamilton cited the following areas as  non-conforming.  The existing dump site at Garden Bay  has not yet been abandoned in favor of  the permit site. The existing site should  be abandoned as soon as the permit site is  prepared and the refuse at the old site  should be graded, compacted and covered  with at least two feet of preferably non.  porous material such as clay based soils.  The cover should be graded to allow run  off of surface water and a ditch should  be constructed along the west side of the  site (along existing road) to divert runoff water from the hillside around the  dump.  Open burning of refuse is not to occur  and will not be tolerated. Isolation of and  separate treatment of land clearing debris  has been found acceptable at other loca  tions when done under controlled conditions.  Disposal to a restricted face and intermediate and final compaction - and covering does hot appear to be occuring  in accordance with the guidelines. We '  specifically draw your attention to' the  requirement of compaction and covering at least once per week. Refuse scattered about the sites should be collected  and incorporated into the working face.  Contrary to the letter of transmittal  and operation guidelines, fences and gates  to control access "have,not b^en iris tailed.  These,should be constructed immediately.  Larger containers located at the controlled access gates could be provided to prevent indiscriminate disposal by individuals. The dump operator could then dump  this under controlled conditions to the  working face.  Hamilton told the board, that, inspection trips will be conducted frequently  to ensure that permit conditions are being maintained.  Area B director Rita Relf reported on  a landfill seminar held at University of  B.C. last month. Halfmoon Bay site, referred to by Hamilton is in her election  area. . . . (  "We are in the position of most rural  municipalities or districts faced with ���' a J  tightening up of controls and a very real  need-to effect proper landfill and ensure  that property now in use for dumps is, so  controlled and developed that it can,  when the area is used up, be put into  use for other purposes. With good management and good, disposal practices land  relatively close to residential development can be vised for garbage disposal ���  and the site subsequently form part of  the ensuing long-term development of the  area. But it is essential that the dump is  constructed and filled throughout its, use  in a proper manner."  Director Relf said that there was con-,  siderable  concern  with fire  in  landfill  areas   and   closed  or  controlled  dumps  were advocated.  "One suggestion which might off er a  compromise, solution in our case where  we.wish to provide the public with open  dumping was to put containers at the  gate either when the dump is closed or  on a permanent basis.  "In both cases garbage dump employees moved the containers daily to the  site. In the latter case the dump itself  was completely dosed to the public and  the actual dumping at the site undertaken only by the dump personnel.  "It is obvious that landfill with or  without some degree of incineration is to  be the method of disposal for some time  to come and that to undertake the job  properly there is going to be some considerable increase in expenditures required.  "The conclusions I draw from all that  was said at the seminar and its application to our situation is that we should  start considering one central site for tho  district large enough to accommodate  many years of filling. This site would accommodate all types of garbage and other  material requiring disposal.  "It   would   eventually   include  some  , form of Incineration. This would require  that existing dumps be phased out and  not extended when they fill their present boundaries."  Many now pieces of Jewellery with  B.C. Jade, tumbled stones fjrom all ovOr  the world and all made right here in  Sechelt���Miss Bee's, Secheli.  School District 46 sets  new summer of/ice hours  SECHELT School Board office on Gower  Point Road,  Gibsons, has announced  new opening hours during the summer.  From July 1 to August 81, the office  will  be  lopen  to  the  pubMc   Monday  through Friday from 8:30 to 12 noon, and  from 12:30 p.m., to 4 p.m.  Teen-ager to friend: "Mother hovers  over me like a helicopter."  PROFICIENCY AWARDS were won mentary School. They were among  by Micki Spence and Tom Saunders, some of 'the students honored at the  both grade 7 students at Sechelt Ele-    school's awards .assembly last week.  I  tMM_IUM��_M__%_%-M--M��__fM_-_H^  GEORGE FLORES, owner (of fiklch-  efl.t'8 Village cafe, looks disgusted  with his septic tank. And he Is. Last  week, when toilets and washbasins In  his premises started backing up, ho  colled a loop! plumber, who took  approbate action. Unfortu_iitely, the  plumbing again backed up the nexJt1  day. A second visit from tho pluimlbcr  failed to solve the problem, alaoj  "���How can I operate a restaurant in  tho tourist season , without woshf  rooms," he told The Times. "If toutf  lsits, come across tints kind of thing,  you con bo sure they won't bo back.  WadesiTijen , around hero ought to  smarten up.V  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  WATER AUTHORITY  EMERGENCY SERVICE  Effective July 1, 1973, emergency calls concerning wator supply  In tho area served by tho Regional District Water Authority may  bo mado as follows:  DURING REGULAR OFFICE HOURS CAUL 885-2838  AT ALL OTHER TIME. 005 2245.  Caller, mutt state clearly thfa location of tho fault, their name  and telephone number.  Please record these numbers in the en__rget_cy section of \your  telephone directory.  CHARLES ..GOODING  Administrator  CARPETS  OP  DISTINCTION  TO  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  i   i,  trator  =KEN DeVRIES=  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaort Road, Gibsons  ', Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS,  & TILES    * LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  \     Closed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  ,    , .       ' '  ��� ;      '\        X   ���  ..    \ ....
Wednesday, July 4, 19Z£f
-v,\^-.'-.-   >■'■'■■•,■ ■   ■■   <
The Peninsula Times
Page 11
July 23 in Sechelt . Tv \
B.C. Land Commission members
to meet with regional staff
GIBSONS lions dub executive for
1973 was installed June 30. Also pact- (outgoing treaurer), Don Elson (dir
ured are some of last year's §xecu- ector), John Spark (director), Floyd
Jive. Standing; from left: Jack White Macgregor (bulletin editor), J. W.
MEMBERS of the planning committees of
the Sunshine Coast Regional District
will meet with members of the B.C. Land
Commission July 23 at; 9:30 at a place to
be arranged in Sechelt.
The meeting was set up foJlowihg a
letter from David D. Stupich, minister of
agriculture, who :said::"Ti_e purpose of
the meeting' will be to discuss some of
the technical background relating to the
development of agricultural land reserve
plans. At the same time we propose to
introduce maps" displaying the gross
boundaries of land areas having a sufficiently high capability for agriculture
that their continued use in agriculture
should be consideted .. ."
Stupich said that the chairman of the
land commission, or his representative,
and staff members of the department of
-agriculture will attend and one of the
senior members of the department will
chair the meeting, y   y
''Attendance, at   the   meeting   from
within the regional district will be left
to your discretion although it is expected
(outgoing bulletin editor), Bob Audet   Visser (vice-president), George Nor-^ JWhite  (outgoing president),  Larry   you will include representatives of yo\_r
ton (treasure), Ken DeVries (vice* 'jBoyd  (president), '_W-^y-yLangda0.e   regional district board and appropriate
riate staffs.
G. A. West, regional director oi" the
fish and wildlife branch, would submit
recommendations re.vwildlife^ lands to the <
regional district"^ petrsonniel before the
probably amended plan is sent back to
the-land commission.
Cost pf protecting Canada's forests
from wildfire exceeded sixty-five million
dollars in 1972.
president). Sitting, from left:  Ken  .(bulletin  editor).   Installation  took
Crosby    (outgoing   secretary),    Al   pl^ce at the Peninsula Dining Lounge
staff and representatives of councils  of
member municipalities and their approp-
15 Ib. blocks in plastic bags
Secret t^ove ff/i
_U_MIII-llll_l..l_.lt-l._ll._ll-ll-IIIIIIIIIIIIIU_.III.H  llll IIIIIIIH |||i||||iii|M|||_l____l.|_ll_l_l.|l|llll__l__.ll_IIIIII-M^
I ■:■■■■".'' ■■.'■■    ■"■."•■ t ' N_ 7.   ■• -
Sunshine Coast Business Directory
• Put your menage into vmeA
tfcoB 3,000 home. (10,000
s i*ad*r>) in riies* economical
§ spot*. Your ad it always there
S for quick reference . . . . .
s ■ -   •nytinal -        i
» ■ . - . " -- V . ■       ■      ■ ■ j  - V -
* Here's on economical way to
reach 3,000 homes (10,000
readers) every week. Your ad
waits patiently for ready reference . . . . anytime!
- ■■■\;/^.;-W.,Willlp fiordon
Phone: Bus. 886-27.4, Res. 886-7567
Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.
• Office * Residential * Wake-up Calls
* Reasonable Rates        «
.   "Never Miss Another Phone Call"
885-2245 >
.CIas4_Ml)Risin Daily, Tues. through Saturday
CorxIWytoaerame,   Beads,, Arts and' Crafts
I;!*,..   C-wrlo 3tr«t - Sochelt - 885-9817
pST■ •   AAA   -; _ __ ,—i__
Telephone 886-2069
Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing
Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products
Pino Road & Grandvlow Avenue
"   P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C
■ ■__■■■   ■   III   -I,    II    I.    —II—   -.■!      ,1     ■       ■_.    I —I _.-   -111! Ill ■!■!_■   ■!■—!!■   !■   II   I   ■
Sechelt Branch — Phone 885-2201
Gibsons Branch — Phone 886-2201
Pender Branch — Phone 883-2711
.   Box 153, Madeira Park
Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.
to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 o.m. to 6 p.m.
- All Your Building Needs -
Madeira Park Phone 883-2585
Free Estimates - Fast Service
Drywall, acoustic and textured ceilings
Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula
Phone 884-5315
Box 166, Port Mellon, B.C.    V- ■ y-
Gold's Used Building Supplies
Lumber - Doore - Windows
Bricks - Appliances - Furniture
in Hansen's old; Warehouse
"■'■ Lm '
Fill, Cement Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.
Box 89, Madeira Park
Phone 883-2274
Drywall and Textured Ceilings
Free Estimates
Phone 886-7643
Box 64, Sechelt
—For all types of homes—
Phono 885-2592 or collect 926-5948
is. \.
■—■—I—— — .-—I—-■■   I   ■■!■!    I    ■■    -I.I. I-__I      l.l.-fWl |»l !■_—■__■ I!       ■Ill—I— —
Placing and Finishing
Floors - Patios - Stair-
Walks - Driveways
Free  Estimates; Phone 885-9413
>    W. M. Shortreed Construction
General catperitryt■_,
concrete specialists;
walks, driveways, retaining
">. walls; patios.
AA^''- a:Aa;U^0^A:'::a^^ .
Build to suit: Homes, Commercial Buildings,
Vacation Homes. All kinds of Cppprpte Work.
Next to Neven's
TV. 8. Radio
Gibsons 886-2322
Dianne Allen, Proprietor    .^
Expert Hair Styling
Cowrie Street Phone
Sechelt 885-2818
Any   kind   of   R^jod^ljinp..
PHONE VERN, 885-2525 ofe£. *-$
7-iV. ..„ :.,-.,.. ;;«»*>■.>■.   ■ 7-y^'^..dtlj»____li^,>
All Work Insured
Free Estimates
Pender Harbour - 883-2403
or 883-9972
Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks
Stumps - Ditch tinea
Coll for a freo estimate any tlmo
TED DONLEY Pender Horbour 883-2734
For Export Blasting
Ph, 885-2304
L. C. Emerson
III No Answer leave Message at 885-9326
'        R.R. 1, Secholt, B.C.
> t
< ft
I   *
General Building Contractors
All Work Guaranteed
Phone 085-2622
Box 73, Socholt, B.C.
Engineers, Contractors
Recreational Homes, Cottages
P. Brace Baker, P. Eng. - Predlif«Rt
Sto. 105, 193-21 it St., West Vancouver, B.C.
Tel.J 922-9800
Use these space* to
/  reach nearly 12,000 people
every week!    .
SeptJc Tonk — DJtchino
Excavating — Land Clearing
Road Building — Gravel & Fill
-and and Gravel - Backhoo
Ditching - Excavations
(new Hall Sheet Metal Building)
885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.
PHONE 885-9550
CloarIng - Excavations - Road Building
Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock
Phono Sochelt 885-9550
R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.
W. Rousseau - Phono 883-2302
"We aim to please"
Land Clearing - Road Building
Tree Topping - Selective Logging
Tolophono 883-2417
R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.
P. V. Services Ltd.
Direct all enquiries to:
Dispatcher at 883-2733, avei. Bfltf-7-75
Olllco Hourt 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
v Your Business Card
\       in this spate will
reach nearly  1i2,00Q people!
Low dost — Hlflh powor
Gravel - Fill - Topsdl.*,.-.'.'
Driveways - Basements - Light Clearing
Phone 886*2237 days or eves.
Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.
Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973
Call us for your disposal needs.
When renovating or spring cleaning
containers available
Free Estimates
Bank Financing Available
Gibsons Building Supplies
Phone 886-2642
Contracting and Engineering
Residential and Commercial Wiring
Free Estimates ,
Phone 886-7816
Electrical Contractor
R.R.  1, Madeira Park
Phone 883-2749
Pender Harbour
Residential - Industrial - Commercial
All work guaranteed - Frio estimates
Jo* McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park
Phone 883-9913
Ph. 885-9978
~Cj.Jw«_r ~""-^__;''__c-riii _.¥_;<_'' <■'" ■''"•-'
!««;.„i_   9!A-^_|EE-JfT|ly)ATE^..,,..,   ,,.,.„,.,
Welcome to the Floorshine Coast
Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing
Sproy Buffing - Window Cleaning
r Rug Shampooing
Ph. 886-7131, Gibsons
Interior - Decorator Service, - Exterior-
Residential & Commercial Contractors
886-7158 Box 281, Gibsons, B.C. 886-7328
P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.
Phone 885-2107
At the Sign of tho Chevron
Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyline Welding
Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways
Automotive and Marino Repairs
Standard Marine Station
Phono 886-7721      Ret. 886-9956, 886-9326
(ot Standard Motors)
Machinery & Equipment Repairs
First Class Workmanship
Bob Forrester
Phone 885-9464
Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay
House Plumbing
Roy Blanche - 883-2401
■7.7. \    .'.■.; I ■.    V   ■■■i.-.-'i    ,!-.„!■> I I tit. ' .'(_ S-j'j:     ';.m-.«
G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.
7    ! ■..; .■ "■»■■.-! in:.    .. l
- Plumbing: Repairs and Installations
- Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating
Free Estimate* 886-7638
Box 165, Gibsons
Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting
Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging
FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed
Phone 886-7017     •
Products for your Roof, Walls
Floor and Asphalt $urfaces; . .
SAM HAUKA —. 886-7389
i Marine Ways to 42'
Bottom Repairs
Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.
Repairs - Alterations - New Installations
Gov't Certified Plumber — 24-HOUR SERVICE
Phone 885-9014
Solo* ond Service — 886-9533
Everything for the Do^lt-Yourselfer ,
Contract & Renovations
Len Coatei 886-7685
Ray Coate. 886-9533 or 886-7872
■". i i - -_ — —      ■■-,,.■
Smoke and Burglar Alarms
Halfmoon Bay, B.C.
Sales and Service to all  makes
Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525
Sechelt Lumber Building
Wharf Street, Box 607
Sechelt,   B.C.
Office 885-2625      Home  885-9581
Roy & Wagenaar
Marine  Building - Porpoise Bay
P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.
885-2332 or collect 681-9142
Residential - Commercial - Industrial
Gov't Certified Electricians
Phono   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062
(formerly Suncoast)
For a freo estimate, coll 883-2426
for Oil your
Phono 003-2663
Madeira Park, B.C.
Household Moving, Packing, Storago
Packing Materials for sale
Canada's No. 1 Movers
Ph. 886 2664, R.R.  1  Gibsons
i Mack's Nursery - Roborts Creek
Landscaping - Shrubs - fruit Trees - Fortill-or
Berry Plant* - Deciding Plants - Peat Moss
'     Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for
Landscaping and Trees
Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684
A. C. Rentals
Tools and Equipment
30" Diaphragm Pump Now Availablo
Sunshlno Coast Hlflhway and
Francis Peninsula Rood
Madeira Park Phono 883-2585
at Davia Day
"Wo Rent or Soil Almost Evorythlno"
Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions
Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakos
Mechanic's Tools
AFTER HOURS  805-2151
Comploto Instructions Provided
885-2848/886-9951 (ovos.)
Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays
Secholt - Mondays - 885-9712
12,000 PEOPLE
THE TIMES, 885-9654
Secholt, .B.C.
Phono 885^9713
Ponder Harbour - 883-2513
EltJctrical - plumbinp - Appliances
TVs -'' Furniture' and Carpets
Box 158, Madolra Pork, Hwy. 101
at Francis Peninsula
Sunshino Coait Highway
Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700
All Brands Available
Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Friday evening by appointment only
Scows - Logs
Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing
Phone  885-9425	
Removed;   selective  lot  clearing.
Fruit trcos pruned. Shrubs trimmed and shaped.
Consultation and Freo Estimates.,
Phono 886-7566
T.V.   St  RADIO	
Sales and Service
Authorized Dealer and Repair -Depot for
QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO
Cowrio Street, Sechelt — Phone 885-2171
Gordon Oliver •— Ed Nicholson
Box 799, Secholt — Phono 085-9016
Reupholsterlnfl - Restyling - Complete Drapery
Sorvlco - Samples shown In the homo
Phone 886-2050
24-hour service \
I. to all Howe Sound
Phono 886-7732 or 086-9651
■% I ,  '   I  I       "1"  ~l -  ...  BOB DODYK, right, accepts gavel   of Gibsons Kinsmen Club. Maxwell   took place in the Kinsmen clubhouse  official instaHation as new president  as the r^^ June 23. ^  In ,  IN APPRECIATION for his services at Gibsons Kinsmen Club installation night June 23, Deputy-govornor  Ted Harlev. riaht. is presented with  a momento by Tucker  Forsyth.  NEWLY-elected treasurer of Gibsons Kinsmen Club> Clay Carby, left, and Lome Duteau, his Kinette count-  part, are installed at ceremony in Hie clubhouse June 23.  __.  JUDY DODYK, left, last year's pres-    the president's pin to her successor,    Page 12 The Peninsula Times  ident of Gibsons Kinettes, hands over    Linda Phillips. Wednesday, July 4, 1973  DEPUTY Governor Ted Hartley ins stalls Harold Phillips as a director of Gibsons Kinsman Club. Waiting in  lino for His directorship scroll   is   Barry   Procknow.  DONNA   FORSYTH   accepts  ecroll    ��Ilea. Rick Wray, left, was later in-    Kinsmen Club by dopull.y-govc.nor  naming her /registrar of Gibsons Kin-    stalled as registrar of 1ho, Village's    Ted Harlloy, right, frtan Coqultilaro.  THE STAFF OF SUNCOAST ESTATES LTD.  Wish to express their appreciation for the confidence shown in thom by their  clientele in this area ��� as a result of which they have NOW SOLD  WORTH OF SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE  P.O. BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C,  TELEPHONE 885-2241  i    i ^/yy.  ���������?&<���'��� A -';l?H?^^T:^^^^t^^^li^t^y*^.l'^^  -V.' ..)'-���''  .7 :'.t"  ���'-:.77'.'  ;>-7  vJ5;._.'r'v  ���������:0--;  7./;7::  '���'���V. .'���  .':'��� ,7'\>  .  " >  7 P-  7^7'''' v  71' ,,r.  '*_���., .   ���  ���*���.:.  f!  :':'V. /;.,'���  ^  >^v't;  .y'7  -VAXl  AA  ~'>f^ 'Ar^ .  ::,--.7  '.'���'��� 1 ',������������;'  \A-A. 7  y''.     y  '.\   ���..'���-  A.Af:.:A^      .  yyjyr.  .���'.    77-::    .-v.,.'..     A  .-������.������.                 .          -             A  Happenings around the Harbour  PENDER HARBOUR-A public meeting  / sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Regional District ,was attended by approximately 45 persons of the Irvine's Landing  and Sinclair Bay areas, on June 22 at Irvine's Landing,  lite jxurpose of the meeting was for  a discussion of the pros and cons of a  proposed zoning regulatin by-law governing the future development of property  surrounding Hotel Lake, which is the.  main domestic water supply for'two waterworks districts in the areas concerned..  The zoning regulation by-law was prepared by the regional district at the re-'  quest  of  Irvine's ' Landing  waterworks  district and* the Scott Bay water district,  Alison  acquitted  VIOLA (Vi) Anderson was acquitted of  murder June 29 in connection with  the death Jan. 5 of her husband, Fred,  in their Gibsons home.  '   Vancouver Assize Court was told that  Fred Anderson had been drinking steadi-  - ly for five days before the incident ^nd  would not eat.  Mrs. Anderson said that on the night  of her husband's de,ath, she was toying to  coax him to eat when he went into the  gardjbn looking for liquor he had hidden  there...';  When; he;returned, she. tried to get  him to go to bed, touching him "gently"  on the chest with a knife for emphasis.  Her husband fell towards her, said  Mrs.* Anderson and the knife went into  his chest.  "It was just a pinprick," she told the  court, "I asked him if he was all right  and he said he was perfectly all right."  ttflt  wenit  to  bed', ' andx wttien  Mrs.  Anderson checked on him  later, there,  was no response.  She said she thought her husband had  died of a seizure resulting from heavy  drinking.  According to medical evidence, Anderson suffered a knife wound that damaged  his heart and lungs.  The assize court jury acquitted Mrs.  Anderson.   by Cheryl Guelph���883-2457  due to future' and present active development in, the area.  James Tyner, Regional director ^of the  Sunshine Coast Regional-District and Ed  Cuylits, planning director of the regional  district were present at the meeting,  which was chaired by Tyner. Mr. Cuylits  gave a resume of the bylaw and described-the areas concerned on well-prepared  maps of the area.' As a result of the meeting certain portions of the bylaw were  amended with the bylaw going back to  the regional-district for further consideration.  ���      ���      ���  Fourteen members of the Pender Harbour TOPS Club enjoyed a hike to the  Skookumchuck last Tuesday.  v    Just recenlty, teenage members have  joined this club.  Meetings will be continued over the  summer.  -      ���     ' ���  Last Monday, a school group of grades  five and six visited the "recreation centre '  in Roberts Creek. Brent" Rees sponsored  the trip, and parents also cooperated by  offering transportation and s chaperone  services. Rees had also taken a school  group to the Skookumchuck the previous  Monday. .  A reminder of the Community Club  bingo held every Thursday night at 8  p.m. in the Legion HalL^  Mr. and Mrs. Ross McQuitty of Madeira Park held a birthday party for their  son Craig and a going-away party for  ' CpL Al St. Remy, June 23 at the McQuitty  home. About 60 persons attended,+ St  Remy was presented with a golf cart and  other gifts. He has been transferred to  Port- AJberni.  Dave Rempel named new  elementary principal  GIBSONS^��� New principal. of Gibsons  Elementary School is Dave RempeL  He was appointed by the school board  June 28 to replace George Cooper, who  was promoted to Elementary School Superintendent.  Rempel has had nine years experience  teaching P.E, in primary divisions and  has gained administrative experience as  activities director, recreation co-ordinator  and adult education co-or dinatqr for  lower mainland organizations.  :./aA.  In. studies and sports  Top students cited at  AWARD winners at Pender Harbour  Secondary   School   display   their  Wednesday, July 4, 1973  " V   -. >a y'lffcz -  ik.AV.}0TA:  ,��    -    -.��  .    *- .-*. ty*  * l  trophies after the recent school prize-  giving ceremony.  The Peninsula Times  Pago 13  ��MM������WWMW��IMIIM>������lliM��MWllWM��MMWWWI��WtW��WMWMW\��MM����IWM :  PENDER HARBOUR���Outsanding scholastic and sporting achievements were  recognized June 20 at the annual Pender  Harbour Secondary School awards day.  ��� Cindy Harris received the Flrancis  Fleming award as top female athlete,  with Jim Cox taking its male counterpart, the Bernie Vallee Cup.  Luke Peters was presented with Jim  Cox taking its male counterpart; the  Bernie Vallee Cup.  Luke Peters was presented with the  Michael Klein Trophy, which is awarded  "once in a school life-time to a student  who has tried his best regardless of his  final level of achievement."  Cecile Girard gained the perfect at-'  tendance award.  Other recipients were as follows:  Track and Field - Junior girl, Gerald-  /  *   *    ...>.��� __.  i    A  % . -itP'^^mMm  "���<  ^��  .Hi''- ,   .''    ���        ��� . -WL  HALFMOON BAY Elementary stud- Posing with Mrs. Tinkley are, from girls; Elaine Tom who won the aoa-  ents were honored by Mary Tinkley left: Carrie Trousdell, who won tho Hemic award and David Wilson, high  who presented them with awards,    high aggregate sports award for the   aggregate, boys.  ine Bilcik; junior boy, Mike Kammerle;  senior, girl, Cecile Girard; senior boys,  Jim Cox; Doug Barsaloux.  . .. Ruby Lake road race - Gerick trophy  accepted by Deirdre Murphy, Nootka  house captain. / ���<  ���Seaside Plumbing trophy - Jean Cameron. .  Basketball - Junior girls, Valerie Reid;,  junior boys, Doug Bersaloux; senior girls,  Lynn Rae and Deb Bathgate; senior boys,  Jerry Mercer.  Vollyball - junior girls,, Valerie Reid  and Christi Larsen; Junior boys, Bruce  Gerick; senior girls, Deb Bathgate; senior  boys, Jim Cox.  Tennis - Leon Precesky and Lorraine  Bilcik.  House competition - Nootka, captains,  Lynn Rae, Jim Cox, Sue McCrindle, Doug  Kammerle. >  All round participants - Bruce Gerick,  Lynn Rae.  Honor pins - Grade 8, Elaine Antills,  Jean Cameron, Janet Harpnick, Erin Hudson, David Hyatt, Mark Sladey; Grade  10, Maureen Cameron, Sue Duthie, Leon  Precesky; Grade 11, Cindy Harris, James  Northrup, Audrey Precesky; Grade 12,  Deb Bathgate, Deirdre Murphy.  Scholarship- pins  -  Grade  8,  Lynda    !  Dubois, Sheila Harris, Martin  Knutson,    j  Kelly,, Mair,   Martina   Phillips,   .Sheila    !  Scouler,   Barbara  Sutherland;   Grade  9,    j  Jim Cameron,  Sue McCrindle, Marjory    ���  Mackay,   Susan  Rae;   Grade   10,  Doug  Barsaloux, Mary Cameron, Eva Dubois,  Donelda  Hyatt,  Rosemary  Malcolm,  French prize - Mary Cameron.  Shop prize - Luke Peters.  Citizenship - Barbara Sutherland, Patricia Kcflbus, Sue McCrindle, Brian Reid,  Jerry   Mercer,   Audrey   Precesky,    Pat  Davies, Rick Kobus, Deirdre Murphy.  Service awards - Erin Hudson, Jim  Cameron, Wendy Cummings, Lynn Rae,  Cecile Girard, Kanet Kelly.  Michael Phillips Service Award-Lynn  Rae.  During the prizegiving ceremony,  music was provided by the Pender Harbour adult band under Mrs., Florence  Precesky.  Strike imminent  at Port Mellon  PORT MELLON ��� Negotiations broke  down for the second time June 27 between the United Pnperworkers International Union and the Pulp and Paper Industrial Relations Bureau, bargaining agent for the industry.  At press time, negotiations were slated to resume July 3 in a la-Mitch effort  to avert strike action, which would shut  down Canfor's Port Mellon plant.  Howe Sound Pulp employees voted  77.7 per cent in favor of strike action  June 13 and 14 if their demands for a  10Mi per cent pay increase is not met.  Tho Industry had offered a 7 Mi per  cent raise.  If agreement is not reached within  tho next week, strike action Is almost  certain.  Said union local 1110 president, Fred  Allnutt: "Locul union leaders, although  not wanting a Htrikc, are not bluffing.  They fully Intend to take strike action  if it in necessary to acomplish their gonlB.  "With tho rapidly escalating cost of  living and increasing taxes, the manufacturer..' offer of 0 7Ms per cont wogo increase is unthinkable."  Tho union had earlier warned that  June 1 was the final deadline for bargaining. On that date, all contracts between workers and the Industry terminated.  Unofficial   union, sourcci.   told   Tho  Times chances aro now nUght that agree-  mnt can be reached without ntrlke action.  "Tho   Industry Just   doesn't  seem   to  want to budge," sold the sources.  %nina-cJLounae ^Aracuttled  BREAKFAST���8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.  LUNCH w-12:00 noon to 2:30 p.m. i  DINNER ��� 6:30 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Covo, B.C.  Phono for reservation 885-9998  UNDER MEW MANAGEMENT: Maty and Don Macdonald  mmmmmmMMmmiwMakWLwm  | Mercury Outboar  REPAIR CENTR  I 1973 50 h.p.  1 MERCURY OUTBOARD  **e  I     COMPLETE WitH TANK. CONTROLS AND PROPELLER  I  reg. $1,260.00      Special $1,100  S"otion  ?iiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiui_iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii'  I  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre Ltd.  PHONE 885.626  arnniM_iHiiHunMHMiHiimiHiiiiHmmnHHHiBii��iinBPniftb_  For Your Tire Needs  drop in and see...  What do wo offer?   Check and compare:  Vf TIRE ROTATING  ^ TIRE BALANCING  ^ff TIRE REPAIRS  FREE TIRE CHECKS  BEST PRICES  IN TOWN  FAST, FRIENDLY SERVICE  ^0 ALL BRANDS AND SIZES AVAILABLE  Come In and talk a deal . . .  TV.   '.'. �� ;���   ,#wB  ENTIRE student body of Ilnlfmoon Sherrlo Jorgcnfion. Stoplionlo  Mur- Jorgensen, Eddie Tom. From! left:  Bay  Klemcrtljiiry School posed for why. Carrie Trousuell, David Wilson, Lourlo Harry, Tina Hanson, Dulcie  their picture wltli teacher Miriam l-llnine Tom, Oharlcno Francis. Sec- Mathias, Greg Francis, Aleto Pascal  Davis, Standing, left nnd Mary Tlnk- ond row from left:  Sandra Harry, and J^iiimy Peters.  Icy, Children ore front left bock row: Bobbie Wilson,  Klsio Harry, Sonja  NO HOOF -  HO HOUSE  Reliable Horsoshoolng  Serving tho Sunshine Coast- from  Pondor  Harbour.  Will  -hob  at  your convenience at  your  own  farm.  --CERTIFIED FARRIER���  MICHAEL CASVHVIACK  083-9923  FLit 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  .  Located on S-Bonds  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  MONDAY TO SATURDAY  8:30 A.M. TO 5:30 P.M.  WHOtESALE 886-2700  RADIAL EXPERTS ��� CHARGEX  RETAIL  SALE &  SERVICE  \  /i  in ..  V  .  .-_.  -   ~7~_;   -.     , 's  ** 4��J*.v-  \  ,'��  >  I    _  \      1  (������- ��� ) ���  -k��.  .'   -mN^,  * .  >    ."���'���'"-      A'x'>  \>'\>A     <>V  11  . *  "'.    '..  ' <V N' " '���'"    .^_1____i__'i. A     ?V<.ts'/: . -' .   -    .B ;;^#^r..-  \  **��� ,'    .   -V _ *^J^,V 7^^.**^_S!__!  *  i  y*    *_* ���&&'  ,'���?-  #k  W   *-~   ..  HOSES intermingled spaghetti and water pressure was poor as firemen were largely helpless  in combatting  - the fire.  '���.'��  \*/\   - S~ (* St <���',/-  rnr_i��iM#. "  .   ��� ���.it-*  * ^_?���_   :  ��&s��k  . . I,     ������"��� J *������'.  '      ���   ' .     .   _T- _����_*___"  'V- ���-.-.-' ���'.���'-*'-ssarii,  /I   * _    ��� ������   . T    7  "J  'V'     r ���     ���   ���'{*.!    1  INDUSTRIAL  education wing  was  saved.  j***  YSK.>  .   :; .4Vi-&$^_ _o.'_>  _,v_wt<i��^��W-*����^��i_�� &��.i_Mlwli^.^_ X ���*&*-*.  Lack of water pressure is seen in this photo  VOLUNTEERS saved lumber and machinery  in tho industrial oducatlon wing, one of the remaining parts  of tho school.  Smouldering ruins a�� firo raced through building.  Efphle is matt of rubble  Thanks From Your School Board  t  A most sincere thanks to all those who tent a hand In salvaging equipment  during tho Elphlnstone School tiro ��� and to students, staff and  public  who'  donated their trucks and lifting oqulpmont.  A very special thanks to all our voluntoor flromon from Port Mellon, Gibsons,  Roberts Crook and Socholt. ���"   \  BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES  J. S. Motxlor  Secretary "Treasurer  11 '������   ���  ���       \    '    ,      ;        -  7 -   :  ��� IM ���<_!��  \     I  ��� ��� ���Nil.   "    "�� ���-.-������-���-I*. ��� ������    < ���   !���  ��� > ���   .LI ��� ��� AAA  1  A  ���X?-*!.  ..A''  ���v  Wednesdoy, July 4, 1973 The Peninsula Times  ....  18  Second semester . . .  honor roll for term  \  D. h. MONTGOMERY,principal of Elpli-  instone . Secondary School,  has submitted the honor roll of the second term  of the second semester.  DIVISION 1  Rosemary Hoefsloot, 3.0; Heather Harrison, 2.5; Dave Hobson,2.5; Bill Snedv  don, 2.3.    ������'.' y  ^DIVISION 4  3.0; John Branca, 2.3.    v_ '  DIVISION 21  Craig Hbstland, 3.0; Michael Kaimp^  man, 3.0; Chris Ryll, 3.0; Bruce Goddard,  2.75; Joanne Laird, 2.7; Mike Pearson,  2.5; Patricia Lee, 2.3; Karla Nygren, 2.3;  Norma Skogmo, 2.3.       <  DIVISION 22  Barbara Wilson, 2.75; Jim Shewchuk,  Ellen Lehmann, 2.7; Vicki Gregory, 2.3.    2.6; Linda Laing, 2.5;  Carol Bredefeld,  ' 2.25.  DIVISION 5  Pat Goodwin, 3.0; Pat Hogue, 3.0;  Joanne Jorgensen, 3.0; Randy ICampman,  3.0; Els Zuidema, 2.8; DeborahA.McNiven,,  2.7; Debbie Willis, 2.7; Heinz Brey, 2.5;  Lynn Dike, 2.5; Eleanor Lonneberg, 2.3;  Betty Topham, 2.25.     '  DIVISION 6 -  Leslie Dixon, 2.3.. .���  SOME EQUIPMENT and other material was saved including student progress cards  SCIENCE-COMMERCE wing of Elphinstone, left, was all that remained of the ooUtti end of the school after  Saturday's disastrous fire.  MORE  ABOUT. .  ��� Policemen use drugs  ���from page 1  stigma than most people who are convicted (of drug possession) and go on  with their, day-to-day job.  'It is in his, best interests that he gets  a discharge."  Christie said Waldie '____ already paid  and will' continue to pay a heavy penalty  for what he has done.  But she opposed any form of discharge. "The crown position must be that  when a police officer charged with upholding the law (breaks) the law a number of times, it is not in the pubic interest for him to be given a conditional'  discharge...  "It is hard to thiink of anything more  dishonest than for a police officer to be  enforcing the law and breaking it simultaneously."  Judge N. J. Bartman of West Vancouver called the ca_e "rather tragic.  "With all the sympathy I have for ihe  accused, I can't concede to a conditional  discharge."  A discharge would be contrary to the  public interest, said Bartman, and would  do nothing to help "stamp out the can-  ceisi-jof- narcotics   that  is  affecting our v  young people."   ;  Waldie was fined, $250 on each of the  two counts. A'  The other accused, Hubertes Huissing,  came to Sechelt in August 1972 to serve  with the highway patrol, said Christie.  He shared  Waldie's apartment  "On April 28, when the search was  made, Huissing was on leave," court was  told.  He returned home May 4 after midnight. Sgt. Saunders dispatched Const.  Barry Steininger to hold Waldie in conversation until he arrived.  "A few minutes later, Saunders arrived with two other officers," who searched Huissing's car and his possessions  in the apartment,"  "No drugs were found," said Christie.  "Saunders asked Huissing if he would  come to headquarters to make a statement" 4  At first, Huissing had been taken a-  back when police showed him their  search,warrant But later, he said: "Oh  God, there goes my job."  "When they had him at the detachment, they read a statement which Waldie had made, told him about the evidence  that two people in town would give and  read part of his diary taken from the  apartment," said Christie.  Huissing told police that he had smoked only one 'joint' and eaton two of the  'doctored' brownies, "which made me  sick."  But in the diary, he admitted taking  marijuana for five weelcs. "It's really  cool," he had written. "Started to appreciate   music,   particularly   the  Beatles."  Huissing was fined $250 for possession of marijuana.  Under other court news, Paul Cooper, 21, was charged with cultivating cannabis at Sechelt Inlet.  At first he wanted to proceed with  the case without counsel, but Judge Dart-  man suggested that, because of the serious nature of the crime, he ahouild retain a lawyer.  The case was rcmandcid until July 13.  John Brooks, 18, had his case remanded  until   July   13.  Ho fa  charged   with  possession c_J hashish.  Judge BWrtman" remanded the case a-  gainst Dennis Dahl, 30, until August 3  to net a,trial date. He faces a marijuana  possession cliarge.  Kenneth PltLl^ps wa clyurtecd with  driving while his blood alcohol level wan  above .00, The case was remanded to July  13 to fix a trial date.  DIVISION 8  ^Jichael HaU, 2.3.  DIVISION 10 '*  Dean Goddard, 3.0; Jim Flack, 2.5;  Margo Metcalfe, 2.5; Richard Clayton,  2.5; Kim Gregory, 2.25; Debbie Hill, 2.25.  DIVISION H  Debbie Wunderink, 2.3.  DIVISION 14 *  .7 Laurie Kohuch, 2.75; Debbie Conroy,  2.25.  DIVISION 15  Georgina McConnell, 3.0;'Randy Watson, 3.0; Neil Clayton, 2,5; Susan Dixon,"  2.5; Julie Gallup, 2.5; Cathy Hamilton,  2.5; Tony Evans, 2.25; Gweiyls Havies,  2.25; Tina Lonneberg, 235;. Lorraine Nestman, 2.25. :     /    .  DIVISION 16  Lisa, Kampman, 3.0; Stephen Miles,  2.75; Dennis Petuls, 2.75; Alan Stewart,  2.75; Trevor Swan, 2.75; Scott Rodway,  2.5.    7 ������    ^  DIVISION 17 A  ' Marie Ranaldis,  2.5; Darcy Stephan-  son, 2.5; Elaine Gant, 2.25.  DIVISION 18  John Gross,   3.0;   Carl  Montgomery,  DIVISION 23.  Barbara Meredith, 2.3.  DIVISION 24  Bill Brad-haw, 2.25. l  DIVISION 25  Janice Dumont, 2.75; Susan Vedoy,  2.75. N  DIVISION 26  Velma Scrugham, 3.0; Kathy Seymdur,  2.75; Cindy Frykas, 2.5; Jamie MePhed-  ran, 2.25.    '  HONOURABLE MENTION  .Division 1: Debra Babe, 2.0; Cheryl  Guelph, 2.0; Theresa Labonte, 2.0; Lisa  ,. Pedririi, 2.0; Barbara Less, 2.0; Derek  Nelson,. 2.0; William passmore, 2.0.  ..Division 5: Denise Dombroski, 2.0;  Kathy Fisher, 2.8; Brad Matthews, 2.0;  Bill Whitaker, 2.0.     ~<~  -Division 9: Angelica Brehm, 2.0.  .Division 10: Cindy Kurucz, 2.0; Kerry  Mahlman, 2.0.  Division 11: Frank Haviss, 2.6; Patty  Wing, 2.0.  ���  Division 16: Ken Bennett, 2.0; Craig  Rodway, 2.0; Nicholas Simmons, 2.0.  Division 17: Matt Ball, 2.0; Lawrence  Jones, 2.0.  , ..Division 19: Dawns Prest, 2.0.  ..Division   21:   Kelly   Cryderman,   2.0;  Colleen Kurucz, 2.0; Brent Iineker, 2.0;  Scott Verracchie, 2.0; Glenn Wheeler, 2.0.  -Division 22: Evelyn, Hughes, 2.0.  ..Division 23: Bette Haslam, 2.0.  Division 24: Mona Suveges, 2.0.  Division 25: Robert Bulger, 2.0; Dore-  en Scharf, 2.0. *  __IM__G3______  FRIDAY ONLY TIL 9:00 P.M.  8-TRACK STORAGE UNIT  Say. l , $4-44  TIMBER DAY BEER MUGS  ^l_���__��� $t.44  LADY PATRICIA  BASIC BODY TEXTURIZER  Sf? ,2bt$l_44  FOOD STORAGE OR FREEZING  CONTAINERS  __��aL Xfor$1.44  LADIES' POP TOPS  Rod, white, navy _slS   A A  Friday only    V3��*i*i  120 WAX CRAYONS  letl -_$1.44  BOY'  BRIEFS  Size* 2 to 6X  Friday onnly   PR.  MEN'S UNDER SHIRTS  Short Sleeve. & "@    A A  Friday only ._  EA. *P *\ ��_��_��  PINWHEEL DESIGN  FRUIT BOWL  Rogular 09c 4| fo^AA  Friday only ��*   for V* &���������#  PILLOW CASES  Assorted colore feft    A A  Friday only PKG. ��?�������������#  100% POLYESTER  MATERIAL!  Assorted prints. &9   _____  Friday only YD. <? Mff%6%  FOAM CHIP PILLOWS  only"' . PKG. $ 1 *44  10c CHOCOLATE BARS  20 for $1-44  PHENTEX  2 and 3 Ply.        m 4k,HAA  Friday only ** for 9* �����_.�����  4 BEER GLASSES  ST.   PKG. $1*44  4 WINE GLASSES  5-o_. Site. _S_ _l    _i__l  Friday only  PKG. ^P &������&��&  LADIES'  COTTON NIGHTIES  Friday only ,__���._  EA. V****.*!?  CREAM & SUGARS  44 EA.  CHARGE-IT I"  YOUR  @0@��[___3&_____  DEALER  (^amgabelid    l/c  Intense hoot could bo folt rlflhf across Highway 101  In 19011 the first pulp mill In Susie fitchew, n wuh  opened   nt Prince Albert,  >a,mp  Trail Bay Centre  arieii  v  SECHELT  oL.tcl,  885-2335  SALE PRICES  EFFECTIVE:  THURSDAY, JULY 5  TO SAT., JULY 7  MIM_______W1W_^^ .1    ''  \ *.  ,}  V  ���*\  -/ .---  . /  i      (.  V  . ^  / . j  On North goad  Page 16  *.  e Peninsula Timet      Wednesday,1 July 4, 1973  Mobile home park (applications  considered by Gibsons council  GIBSONS���Interest in commercial development is speeding upon North  Rbad, an area already slated by village  council for, tourist-oriented services.  Two applications were submitted to  council's June _6 meeting to construct  mobil home parks on either side of the  road near the fire hall.  , The first, from C. E. Sicotte, asked "if  itv would be permissible to build a mobile  home park on my property on North  Road, block 6, DL 688."  Sicotte said water for the park would  come from a drilled well and "sewage  will be on the Gibsons village sewer system."  The parcel in question comprises seven and a half acres beside the fire halL  M&W Holdings of Gibsons' also expressed interest in constructing a mobile  park home on North Road beside the Kiwanis Senior Citizens development, almost directly across the road from' Sic-  otte's property.  The area is presently zoned R4, and  council's approval of development proposals would be contingent on a re-zon-,.  ing hearing. ;     .  Mayor Wally Peterson said both proposals conformed to council's projected  use of the area.\^  Aid. Kurt Hoehne felt it would be  beneficial to keep mobile home  p_rks  concentrated in one area. ?'.������.;  them all over the: place," he said.  "This would be- hetter than putting  Aid. Winston Robinson noted that the  municipality had no zoning regulations  for mobile home parks:  "We'll have to create a zone for it,"  he said. .  Peterson noted that public health  standards laid down the minimum per-  missable separation of mobile homes  "but we should have our own regulations  governing sideyards and density, just the  same as we have housing .regulations."  Aid. Hugh Archer suggested entering  into a land use contract with the developers. This would require developers to  conform to certain terms under the contract, otherwise it could be revoked.  "We would have more controls if we  entered into a land use contract," said  Archer. "For insance, we could tell them  to put a hedge around the park to provide  reasonable  screening  from  neigh  bors."' \ .     ���  Municipal clerk David Johnston explained that both re-zoning and land-use  contracts would entail a public hearing.  Jack Copeland, Johnston's replacement when he retires later this year,  said he would check mobile home regufc  ations' in Burnaby and report back to  council, so they would' have something ,to  go on ih drawing up suitable zoning regulations of their own.  Alderman tabled the two mobile home  park applications, until Copeland reported back.  Under other business, Norman Harris  ^told council in a letter that they were  "30 years behind the times" in opposing  Sunday' shopping.  He was referring to a decision made  at council's last meeting, to turn down a  request from Mrs. Leona Spangle^ of the  Snug Village gift shop to remain open  on Sundays.  "Must  we   continue  to  roll up .the,  streets at 5 p.m. Monday thru' Saturday?" wrote Harris. "Is there any harm -  in operating a business on Sundayy especially one of this type?"  He noted that many local residents  were off work on Sunday "and like to  shop around for gifts.  "There is an -established sporting  goods and, hardware store in this town  that has-remained open many Sundays to  the satisfaction of all concerned. I've  never heard a complaint, mainly because  it serves a- need." ;  A local grocery store remains open,  also, he noted,  "I feel Sunday opening should be allowed providing there is not a nuisance  to the general public.''  Aid. Hoehne said the village did not  have a shop by-law, so they had to abide  by the -Municipal Act, which prohibits  most stores from opening on Sunday.  "We might, at a later date, have to  deal with the problem,' he said. "It will  come".  ��-���* Council filed Harris' letter.  Aid. Hoehne suggested the possibility  of increasing to 24 the number of fire  phones installed in VFD members' homes.  At present, five firemen have fire phones  to notify them immediately an case of  ' fire.  "H the workers are on shift, possibly"  only two or three firemen can be reach"  ed," said Hoehne. "And if others are sick  or out of town, this reduces the effectiveness, of the phohess considerably."   :  Under the present system, firemen  who are contacted by fire phone call a  list,of other' members. .  "Operational costs of 24 fire phones  on a five year contract would be $7,400,"  said Hoehne. This would be shared 52 per  cent by the Regional District and 48 per  cent by the village.  Total cost per month to Gibsons would  be $135. x  Mayor Peterson noted that seven  phones had been used saticfactorily for  many years.  "But the village is growing quickly,"  said Hoehne  ,z..~...   .���.  Aid. Archer felt the number of volunteer firemen should be increased instead of putting in additional phones.  Hoehne recommended that council investigate his proposals. "I fel fire protection in the.village is lacking."  ��� Mayor Peterson suggested' that they  consider installing;only seven additional  phones.  "This would double the number of  phone and it would be a lot cheaper.  With 14 phones, each fireman would only  have one person sto calL" ���  Aid Robinson noted that council had  given the fire department '.radio phones  and more operating money last year. We  can't keep giving them more." \  Dick. Fitchett requested approval, to  .subdivide his , property  at  North Road  and the Sechelt Highway.  "Ih 1971, my (subdivision) application  was refused because Of a pending- highway running through this property.  li  now appears that some other route is  to be used," he said in a letter;  "Since I bought this property in 1951  in the name of Gibsons Building Sjuppliesr  Ltd. and used it for a storage lumber yard,  and even planed lumber on it, also bought?  and.stacked timbers on it to build a ware-;  house only to be turned down because it  was recently zoned for other purposes.".  Fitchett felt:  "Having paid taxes on|  this property all those years, I think it's!  about time I should be allowed to do!  something with this land."  Council referred his letter to the High-,  way? Department for their comments.      .  IT SURE smells good, says John  Petula, right, as he and Danny Holland check ifche progress of barbequed  pig in preparation for successful pig  roast   at   the   Peninsula   Drive-in,  Sechelt, June 23. John is owner of  the restaurant,  Quebec cubs slated ut Camp Byng soon  A GROUP of li cubs, boys aged 8 to 10  and one leader from Montreal, will  join 60 other cubs from Victoria, Powell  River and Sunshine Coast packs for a  week-long outing at Camp Byng, Roberts Creek.  -   The camp will be held from July 8  to July 13.  The Quebec boys arrived at Vancouver airport June 30. They were officially  welcomed at St. Matthias Church Hall  on Tuesday. Following .that the boys will  make the following tour:  July. 4: Stanley Park and the. beach;  July 5, free; July 6, Plantarium and  beach; July 7 hike along Baden Powell  Centennial Trail in North Vancouver  then to Camp Byng on Sunday.  After stage coaches began to operate  in/1784, in England,.they were used to  carry the maii|i . .'';  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY i-TO.  For Insurance of oil kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent !  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  6  > TANG SALAD DRESSING __._  S CORONATION DILL PICKLES  5 VIVA PAPER TOWELS *___    59*  5 KLEENEX PAPER NAPKINS    2 4.  S SUNLIGHT LIQUID DETERGENT,. 65  __fc____M__M��  WW  ^0-WH�� ^l___����l_i_i'. ytgfg^    mt^ggu^    .  49'  49  _���       ��� ,��� ���. ��� *  Pork Loin Roasts  CORNISH HENS s  Alberta  Grain Fed  Ib,  Double Smoked  By the piece .... . . .  Ib.  SEEM ECC _TD A DEC  99(3  99* 3  99'S  Imported  Canada No. 1  Ib.  45>  ___ KRAFT DINNER �������� fi!_<_�� CABBAGE six,_.13'S  S ���_IL_���c__ ~ .: "r" ucrTADiurc >io<>  fc "THE TEA" TEA BAGS .. 79-  5 SUNKIST LEMON JUICE ... 55'  5 ROSES LIME JUICE ����� 99-  S CRISC0 OIL s��� $1.09  SJ KRAFT GRAPEFRUIT SECTIONS s1.19  K NESCAFE INSTANT COFFEE , 51.89  3 COFFEE BREAK COFFEE , . 87'  5 KRAFT MAXI MARSHMALL0WS  N EfT II _______ 1IEC  EMAKINE*  California  Canada No. 1  Ib.  BAKERY F_.ATU-.ES  Fruit Bread 49  Apple or  Currant  Squares 6  49cs  :57<S  Banquet Cream Pies  Frozen.  14-ox.  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, JULY 5 TO SATURDAY, JULY 7  39  Phono 805-2025  885-9812 Mont Dopt.  We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities  2  886-9823 Bnkary  ^���| , y r\ , We Reserve Tha Right To Umlt Quantities ��y*  ^ <  \*r  \   i  \ i  i ��� \


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