BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Jun 13, 1973

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xpentimes-1.0186170.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xpentimes-1.0186170.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0186170-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0186170-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0186170-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0186170-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0186170-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0186170-source.json
Full Text
xpentimes-1.0186170-fulltext.txt
Citation
xpentimes-1.0186170.ris

Full Text

 I , ������ ��� :������,>:<    ��� l^'>7/y> . ,> v-..\  , 1;--\v.,. ������"      ��� *>>. < t^', >   a:i  "- -/  ��� !  I  '  West 'Catia'iijin' Srapt-il&^B-dust^i'eafS's 'A  204 /ANeatl btft.} AveLy  i \  M  ".aacoavea*  ly),  B.  Cy      I     |  ���   \  S_rvix.e,��  ,,..  ENINSULA /0**e&  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork, Garden Pay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  275���COUNT 'EM���275 brownies from Organizers were   amazed that   so  Gibsons, Wilson Creek, Sechelt, Pow- many little, active girls could sit still  ell River aijd Texada Island, gather- long enough to have their picture  ed in Sechelt's Haqkett Park Satur- taken. At the start of the revel, the  day for the Sunshine Coast revel, girls were entertained by the'Sechelt  Threatening clouds held* off and Ihe indian residence band who will be  e;. v't.es went off without a hitch, leaving for Disneyland next week.  Umo>  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  i       i    min   ���   ��      '   i i      i    .H i,  -    .ii ���   -i  i ���        ���     ��� ','������'  Important tot iuiure .. .  Vol. 10, No. 29���WEDNESDAY. JUNE 13,1973  Let public in on development  of area, aldermen implored  TWi Issue 18 Pages ��� 15e    Union SWe to Vote yes . .'��  Paperworkers holding  strike vote this week  SECHELT���Sechelt based surveyor and  professional engineer, Doug Boy, has  urged the village council to allow the  public to participate in the development  of the village.  Roy is concerned about the develops  ment of district lots 303 and .304 and said'  in a letter read to council Wednesday:  "I am more and more convinced of the  importance of preserving the liveability of  the area by maintaining a good standard  of development.  "Since tlfe area between the Strait  of Georgia and Porpoise Bay comprises  the present and probable. future' central  core area of Sechelt any plan of development must be. adopted with great care.  Today's decision, will live with Sechelt  for many tomorrows and the community  can ill afford the luxury of badly con*  ceived development"  Aldermen were of mixed opinion when  it came to opening such' development to  public discussion. Some feared "environmentalists" and Aid. Norm Watson said:  "I don't know if I agree with, a public  meeting ia reference to a subdivision  plan"  Aid. Ted Osborne said that it may not  hurt as long as the meeting was "restricted to residents and taxpayers of Sechelt."  Roy, in his letter, said there were three  particular considerations that he wanted  to raise:  "I understand that lots, proposed for  ' the area north of Hackett Park up to the  transmission line (and beyond) are to be,  mainly, 50 feet by 120 feet In size. This  is simply not large enough. From Inspection on the ground it would appear that  one tier of lots Is partially within the  right-of-way. Considering the building  restrictions imposed in such a situation,  this makes matters even worse! I believe  a. proposal, which blankets on area with  such small lots, ought to be rejected out of  hand despite the existence of an inadequate nnd contrary bylaw. If, the developer elects to take court action, so be it.  gate to the Sunshine Coast Regional District board of directors. Mayor Ben Lang  is the delegate representing- the village.  Alternate delegate previously was former  alderman Bernel Gordon who. resigned.  (Chamber of Commerce. asked that  igns be posted in reference, to dumping  I would expect a decision favoring the  village.  "I am concerned about the stand of  design relative particularly to public  walkways and neighborhood park area.  Everi today one observes many people  walking for the pleasure of it up and  down Porpoise Bay Road, a main traffic  ��� artery. The tidal marsh at the north end  of the property along with the low area  extending south may very well, offer on  opportunity for development of a small  bird sanctuary and small public parte  with, walkways.  "Everyday I observe from mty office  window^ a great variety of birds living  (apparently) in and about this natural  setting. It would be a mistake not to  provide at least one park-walkway from  Inlet Avenue culminating on the shore  of a small pond-sanctuary should this  prove feasible.  1 "The third question in my mind is  that of public participation in the discussion as to the direction which develop?-.;  msnt ot this, large area of their- jffl��__��,JH_? ^JPSS? ** rSerenc<;  ought to take. This important question ^gafbage m ��ie village cans*.  needs to be brought before the public and  soon! Council bears a heavy burden of  responsibility to the future."   '  Earlier in the meeting councilmen discussed the proposal of Sechelt Lands to,  establish 6,000 square  foot  subdivisions  in the village which is permissable under  the present bylaw. Council is presently  working on a' new bylaw which would  not allow lots under 6,000 square feet  Aid. Watson moved, with a second by  Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth, that a resolution made at a special meeting May 29"  respecting the Sechelt Lands subdivilsions  in district  logs 303 and 304 were not  incorrect and that the company be written  to the effect that the new Sechelt subdivision bylaw calls for a minimum ot  7,500 square feet for a village lot not  serviced by a sewer service.  Council held special meetings on May  23, May 29 and June 4. The Times was  not informed of the special meetings nor  did it receive copies of the minutes. Council is believed to have been working the  subdivision bylaw.  v_y-eltaleosaes  In order business, Aid. Harold Nelson,  chairman of the recreation commission  said that the Sechelt Timber Days committee wffll meet June 25 at which time  a report will be produced.  Aid. Shuttleworth said that the.department of transport may, install a  weather station at the airport.  Aid. Osborne said paving in the village  is not going so good and that potholes ore  not. filled In yet.  Aid. Watson sold he approached local  store owners and asked them to water  the plants in front of their premises.  Watson has been named alternate dele-  ���MMiMiniai��HHi��tmiMuaiaiiiiiiiiMMii��iiiinuiiitin��iiii����i��iiii>iiii|i��MiiiHtM�� ii��iiiiii��iiiiini��iii>nniiiimiiiiiMiiini��iiiiMiin��inii��miiinn��nniiiiiiinii��niiimin��iiiiim  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  IT HAPPENED again. An estimated . in ft call'to tho authorities every so  125 cars were turned   back at often���sucfh as every 30 minutes all  Longdate last Sunday. Terminal man- day long. They would become tired  ager P*tor Flitlayion said that the of hearing from Sunshine Coasters  ferries made their regular sailings but thoy would know that we're alive  but no extras  Peter Ben|a_ield of Garden Bey  was mad about It and he was on the  phone to The Times, R. J, Innes,  B.C. Ferries traffic manager. Vic  and active and that wo reqonit being  treated as second-class citizens. Maybe the some plan would work with  (he senior clmatts and their blffy  problem. If the phono    calls don't  fwla, and others. Morffan Thomp-    work, maybe' a delegation to Victoria  *bn, president of the Sechelt and Ola-    would, says Peter.  trlct Chamber of Commerce, Was  also upset and he called D6n Lockstead who, Morgan soys, was not  too helpful.  BenfafiekJ said that Innes told him  In the meantime, Howell River  Chamber of Commerce, tourist and  Industrial commission (TIC) will  seek a _pcclal meeting with Premier  Dave Barrett. Thoy want to discuss  the problem would "be solved" by    the Lahgdale problem   and   other  tho weekend. Thatt was last weekend,  and as The Times deadline was Sunday evening, we have no way of  knowing If tne problem was solved.  Well hear though.  Peter BenjaffeW suggests "that letter writing to Victoria Ss not too good  because it's very easy to hist throw  ���the letter In the round file.' Peter  eaya that   tfm organized   telephone  matters pertaining to the ferries.  Unsatisfied wi(h response on tho  situation fromy. Robert Strachan,  communications and transport minister, tho commission decided to ask  Don Lockstead to arrange tho meeting with the premier In Victoria.  Last week the commission sent  a telegram to StoraicQtan deplorlijg tho  stranding of 250 cars at Langdale.  should get together ahd jiu.    Th. wire redd In part: '[Never In the  history of the ferries has such an  injustice been done to the people of  B.C."  Other members of TIC called the  Langdale situation a disgrace.  With Powell River chamber getting up in arms about the situation  can the local chambers���Sechelt,  Pender Harbour and Gibsons (if it's  functional) do any loss?  Some sharp phone calls, petitions  and delegations seems to bo the only  tiling the politicians *nd civil servants understand.  Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce executive is meeting tonight at tho Wilson Creek flail (behind the Cam Martinez) at 7:80. If  you feel strongly on tho subject show  up at the meeting and maybe some  action can get started. Wo ishould get  in on this Powell River .Longdate-  Vlctorlft fracas ourselves.    '  It's Also �� good time for the pensioners to do more than write letters. A delegation Is needed to confront Strachan. Thoy should lino wp  a meeting through Lockstead. lie  1 1 /_-����a peg* A"8  �����***��  ��!_-����  not captive  GIBSONS���Women's liberation has come  to Gibsons, and -the fight for sexual  equality is on!  Judy Kolind is appealing to interested  women in the area to contact her with the  object of forming an association aimed at  "getting rid of sexist literature" and  establishing day care centres for single  parentis.  ,   Judy moved to Gibsons recen_y from  Edmonton, where she was involved in the- .  Everywoman group.  She explained: "The group used 'con-  ciousness reasoning' to open our minds to  the. way women have been put down  through the years.  "Women are really aware of this now  and are trying to do something about it."  Results of a newspaper ad placed to  make contact with prospective , "sisters.*  have been "disappointing" according to  Judy.  In fact, "I haven't heard from anyone.  It's rather depressing."  If women in the Gibsons area just'  don't want to be liberated, Judy told  The Times she would join an organization  in Vancouver.  Anyone interested in discussing formation of a women's lib. organization  with Judy should contact her at 880-2104.  Planner allays  water fears  ALTERNATIVE water supplies will be  provided for, Peninsula residents whose  exintlng wells are cut off by a re-routed  Highway 101, regional district planner Ed  Cuylits assured The Times.  He was replying to fears from many  Gibsons residents Tn the Cemetery and  Reed Rood areas that the route proposed  laat week for the Sunshine Coast Highway would leave them without water.  "Before the road is built behind Cemetery Road, a solution must be found to  the water problom," said Cuylits.  "Tho regional district or the highways  department will have to make arrangements for these residents to have a supply ot water.  Cuylits noted that Soamea Point, a  major watershed for tho Gibsons area,  also would bo cut off by present highway proposals. Here, too, ho felt it "juati-,  flable" for tho regional district to provide an alternative water supply.  "We'll have to make a policy decision on water before the road is constructed," he said. "And before wo ogrco  to tho main road system, wo will havo to  straighten out the details."       v  Cuylits, together with highways department officials, will discuss Implications of the new highway proposals June  21 at a meeting with tho Sunshine Count  Regional District Ratepayers Association.  The meeting, which wiU be open to  tho public, starts tat 7:3tf p.m. in tho  Wilson Creek Hall.  PORT MELLON���Howe Sound pulp employees will hold a strike vote today  (Wednesday) and Thursday following the  breakdown of contract' negotiations in  Vancouver.  And Fred Allnutt, president of local  1119, UPIU, told The Times he was certain workers would vote in favor of strike  action.  "Considerable progress has been made  since bargaining commenced on May 7,"  he said, "But in the opinion of the delegates, headway has been disappointing  in view of the excellent state of the in-  " dustry and the rocketing- pace of inflat-  - Talks foundered mainly ^n-J money  matters, said Allnutt, with the industry  reluctant to meet union requests for  health and welfare programs, long term,  disability, pensions, vacations, adjustments for steam plant: and maintenance  personal as wedl as the main wage demand. ,  y .  The industry wage offer was 7% per  cent, he said, "the sam. as in 1970."  Allnutt  conceded  that  the   industry  moved slightly on a number of other  items, and partially met union requests  for a dental plan.  "Companies' demands for changes in  work schedules during the Easter shutdown, as well as the right to select relief  foremen without regard to seniority, also  created problems," he said.        - -  "Iheir refusal to discuss contracting  out and job security, and their adamant  "no" to the union's requests for full disclosure of the millions of dollars tied  up in pension funds further aggravated  the situation."   ,  If. the strike vote is affirmative, A&-  nutt said* there, will be precarious, period  when workers will decide whether to  strike or go bade to the bargaining table.  But Allnutt was optimistic "I dont  want to see a strike," he said, "and I  dont think there >viH be one. There is a  good chance we can negotiate an agreement."  There are 380 union members at Howe  Sound Pulp who will be taking port in  the strike vote. '  Popular resident dies ��� > .  Welcome Beach flag dipped  in salute for Mr. Leuchte  ���by Mary Tinkley  HALFMOON BAY���Last week, while the  flag at the Welcome Beach Hall flew  at half mast, the people of the area  mourned the loss of a beloved friend mid  n-ihbor. Fritz Leuchte died suddenly and  peacefully in his garden on Monday,  June 4.  Mr. Leuchte was born in 1001 in the  small town of Bielefeld, amid the forests  and lakes of Northern Germany. He at1  tended Freibur University where he met  a fellow student, Thea Bardenhewer. Frite  emigrated to Canada in 19271, working hia  way across the country to the west coast.  When he had established a home ii> Vancouver, Thea came over from Germany  and they were married.        .  Fritz Leuchte was always In business  for himself, first operating an Imtport  business, then a lamp factory and finally  B.C. Ceramics. He wna a good employer,  interested in his employees and always  ready to help them with their problems.  In 1045, he discovered Welcome Beach  where, ot that time, the road was being  extended  eastward to tho McCaul, pro  perty. The iLeuchtes were the first to buy  property on the extended sub-division  and they built Rode House as a summei.  home in 1946. When Fritz retired in 1989,  he expanded the cottage into the gracious  retirement home which they have enjoyed  for the past four years. Here, amid surroundings which he loved, he was able to  devote time to his many interests, such as  reading, writing, miisic and gardening.  He had been a charter member of the  Welcome Beach Community Association  when It was founded in 1947 and he served on the executive and was responsible  for the planning and presentation of the  excellent film programs which the association has sponsored during thfe past  three years. He served on the board of  St. Mary's Hospital Society, where he  undertook the co-ordination of tho land-  soaping project A hospital sodety spokesman reports that Mr. Leuchte was a most  conscientious and interested, member of  tho board. He was appreciated by board  members for his delightful sense of  humor and for his meticulous approach to  i ���sea page B-Q  Two dead  Criminal negligence  charge laid in crash  GIBSONS���Alex Solowoniuk of Vancouver, who faces criminal negligence  charges In connection with an auto accident May 20 that left two passengers  dead and a third injured, had his case  remanded until July 3.  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt told P)_>  vlnclal Court, Gibsons, June 5, that Judge  J. S. P. Johnson from Powell River would  probably bo available to take' the case.  Under other court news, Allan Evans  was  BCntepced  to dO days  in  Jail for  punclflntf Ills mother in the eye.  Court *v_m told that Evans and his  mother, Marlon, had bt.cn drinking together In the Peninsula Hotel May 13.  Evans Jeft with a friend and his mother later went home. When sho arrived,  her son was drinking with Mends and she  went to bed.  "Ho (Evans) went Into' the bedroom,  used abusive language and punched his  )W>th��r In the eye," the etffvm. alleged.  Court was told that this had happened  before and "Mrs. Evans Js concerned that  she might be seriously injured. She'd  prefer if her eon stayed away from her."  Evans, 24, admitted the charge and  also a previous jail term for impaired  driving.  Judge Mittlesteadt ��� remanded ��n Im-  fenae as "serious'' and sentenced accused  to 00 days in the Lower Mainland Correction Centre. <  He also placed him on one year's  probation  starting  after his  Jail term.  An impaired driving trial slated for  Juno ft was set over to 'June 26.  Court was told that'a key witness in  the William Stun case had to appear in  court elsewhere that day.  Charles Salgeon,  17, of North Road ,  had his case remanded until June 12. Ur  faces an Impaired driving charge.  Judge Mlttehtcodt remanded an Im  paired driving case against Olaf Klasen  "She received quite a bnilao In the eye,"   until June 10 to fl* a trial date.  1      /  ���   /  i  ,tr  i /  i   i I  *\  .  .  j  r  A\  *  -   I  \  \ -  ,.  *MN��W��M_-.  n  y  WMWMWI  The Peninsula'  EDITORIALS  '7  "/ may 4* wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to soy what I believe to be right."  \ ' \ ���John Atkins  A. H. Avsaux>,.Publisher  _MMMHMMHN��MHMIMMHIM-___MMM|MIMtlM  Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  mmilie^mt0mmeetiememmm^mem^0mmmme0m0KHmm0K  Page A-2  The Peninsalo Times'  READERS RIGHT  tetters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those ot The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication,. but all' originals must be signed, by the writer.  Times policy on court news  Children not unruly  Editor's note: The^following open let- s  ter was written in reply to "Concerned  several times about this, but to date have  had no action. The department did have  . the right to rip out that portion of the  1 access road which was on the right-of-  way, but it must restore'' access to its original condition. Please do so.  - It have no< way of knowing who the  responsible   person   is,   so   am   sending  Wednesday, June 13, 1973  ilnal i  was not feasible) we are aghast at the / copies of this to: The -Minister of High-  THE TIMES is. paid by its subscribers    pose we have a policy of printing no    Citizen" who wrote in last week's Times  to carry, as^est we can,  all the    police or court, newi. The crash occurs,    about the behavior of youngsters on the  to. carry, as oesi we can, ^ ^^ ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ ^    Wv,q Tntet ferrv ^ students were ^  news in the community.  This includes coverage of court  news.  The Times has been criticized in its  coverage of court news for either emphasizing some details or playing down  others If we emphasize a certain piece  of court news    we   are immediately  story would be so garbled and mixed up  that an innocent driver would probably  have the reputation of being blind drunk  and responsible for the death. You have  seen this situation occur when people  Jervis Inlet ferry. The students were re?  turning from sports activities in Powell  Riv^r and the ,first letter was highly  critical of the students' activities on the  vessel.  Dear Concerned Citizen:  In regards to our Sechelt and Gibsons  charged by the person or his fnends^as ^ same ^^g q^^ when a story is  being unfriendly or trying to smear hot from mouth to mouth. This is one  him." If we play down such news our    of the main reasons why we chose to  try to relate what they heard on a radio    chil<ireneon the ferry from Powell River  news broadcast; not one person in 10 _    ���  . .  can accurately relate what he "heard."  critics charge us with trying to gloss it  over or protecting someone. In other  words, we re damned if we do and damned if we don't.  Applied to the particular type of  news under discussion, we have a choice  adopt a policy of^ printing all of the  news we can get,   '  An accurately repotted, story stops  idle curiosity and' malicious gossip and  irresponsible yakking dead in its tracks.  To carry the item farther: to tell a  of printing all released police or court reporter to forget what he heard in court,  news, or none, of it. There is no in- or village- council or regional district or  between for we are not judges, nor is it any public-sanctioned meeting, is ridicu-  our duty to judge. We don't make the ' lous regardless of, the intention behind  news; we merely report it. If we are to the request. That has been said and just  print none of this news, we would fall  short of .our duty as a newspaper and  our obligation to our readers.  Let us suppose a traffic crash occurs  with fatal injuries. Let us further sup-  because it has been said does not mean  chat ��� it should not be reported. There is  an old newspaper maxim: If you don't  want it reported, don't say it. It's as  simple as that.  It takes co-operation  CO-OPERATION appears to be the  "key-word" for accomplishment, as  evidenced by the whopping approval  given the swimming pool money referendum last Saturday.  The community's unity for a common effort will be reflected when the  our community.  We congratulate Duncan and North  Cowichan south end voters  and sug-  (which also included Pender, Harbour and  Madeira Park):  I would first like to extent my thanks  to Mr. Jim Gray and his wife whom  without their best efforts our children  would not have even had the chance to  participate in any track and field events  in Powell River or Richmond.  Mr. Gray has not only spent his free  time but. also much more of his own  money for expenses and treats than you  would probably realize.  Because we have too few real "concerned citizens" around this area, we do  not have the facilities available for our  children to train for track and field or  transport them to different places.  I do not agree our children were noisy  on the ferry. I was there too.  As far as the mess goes I do not think  the ferry employees had any more, if  not less, to clean up after us than if they  had had a boat load of tourists.     .  Also the few parents that could provide transportation, (usually the same  ones all the time) could not possibly keep  track of-that many kids every second.  Perhaps if we had had a bus available  above news.  Evidently senior citizens, and the  handicapped are beneath your attention.  I wonder how you will feel a few  years from now when you will probably  be in the same physical shape as a goodly  number of us. Your own personal money  will not make_it any easier for you to  climb the twenty-eight steps than ours  does us.  A copy of this letter is being sent to  the Peninsula Times, our MLA and the  premier.  Mrs. E. G. DERBY  Corresponding Secretary  P.S. I am still one of the lucky ones,  I can still climb the steps.  A convict's tale  Editor's note: Benny Paul was sentenced toN three years in the B.C. Penitentiary for burning down the former  Red Rooster drive-in and Sunshine Rentals office, Davis Bay. He asked for and  is receiving copies of The Times. He  wrote the following untitled poem and  submitted it to The Times for publication.  - We thought that, because of the nature  of the- poem, it would be more appropriate to run it in the letters to the editor  column than in Poet's Corner.  UNTITLED  Was paroled on Monday  Not an inmate no more  The warden gimme all my money  So much my pockets is sore  More dough than I can use  Took my ghelt to town on Tuesday  Got a room and a big double bed  Find  a  job  tomorrow  Tonight you may be dead  cowtcnan sown ena voters  ana sug-    and  ^ pwte_to_sH_ery_�� we could   ^��t no time to tose  '  gest the spirit of co-operation be kept    have. po^biy    stopped    the furtive" ���*���-* ."-w���- lo iDse  alive... also that it might have been  generated because we were able to judge  and base our decision on facts and fig-  recreation complex becomes a .reality,    wes presented by the pool by-law com  and as with any co-operative^ all wUI    nnttee  share in the profits. Not to be measured in dollars and cents, but in facilities  of enjoyment that are long overdue in  How else can people make rational,  isensible decisions about their community affairs? (Cowichan Leader; Duncan)  Gfo&rifyjmg the wrong talents I  IT IS part of the Canadian fibre to  enjoy    a hard-hitting,    well-played  body-contact sport, whether it be football, hockey or lacrosse.  There is a special something in the -  entertainment provided by such a sport  that is very difficult to match. Evidence  of jthis are the millions of people who  each year head out to see professional  and amateur football, hockey and lacrosse games.     - *  "\. Not so many years ago the emphasis  tin these sports seemed to be on speed,.  finesse-and goal-scoring ability but now  that has changed. Muscle, might and  fighting ability seem to be prerequisites  in the eyes of many. fans.  On Sunday afternoon a good many  eyes were literally glued to television  sets when the Montreal Canadiens and  Chicago Black    Hawks opened    their  ���MMMMMMimiatMtlMMMMIMMMMMMMmM^^  The Peninsula^Jdmeo  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  T'owell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd,  Box 310-Sechelt, B.C.  Sechelt  885-9654 - 885-2635  Gibson's  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 Melton to Egmont  {Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  glances   of   the   10-to-14-year-old   boys  "huddled" in the corner smoking.  Maybe if we could get all of our concerned citizens to "cogitate" about the  fantastic job done by Mr. Gray and the  tremendous effort our kids put out to  win a trophy for highest scoring school  out of 15 with only 30 kids participating  then think what we could do with proper  facilities and community support for  schools.  Sechelt PAULA GIBBONS  Comfort then music  Editor's note: The following letter was  addressed Robert Strachan, minister of  communications, and former minister of  highways. Responsibility for the B.C.  Ferry Authority has remained with Mr.  Strachan. .  Dear Sir: "Whom the Gods would  destroy, they, first make mad." It was  Nero who first provided live music whilst  Rome burned. Now weraderstend you  are going to give u& 'live music' at a  cost of between $30,000 and $40,000 on  our: ferries;c Be quite sure that many  B.C, citizens will be burning with indignation and appalled at your audacity.  The senior citizens especially have  petitioned you for an elevator, an escalator or even restroom facilities on the  boat deck, all to, no avail. Chemical toi-  , lets are available in the various department stores for about $70 each. Are yoti,  a former carpenter, going to try to convince lis that it would be impossible to  build a shelter to contain this absolute  minimum convenience?  Rest   assured   Mr.   Strachan,   this   is  Stanley Cup final series. To some people who still think of hockey as a "good  sport" sport, it was indeed discouraging  to hear the play-by-play commentator  lament that, "one of the new good fights  this year" featured "stars" from the Canadiens and Hawks.  Earlier in the week the father of one  minor hockey player was describing his  son's ability and hastened to point out,  "he's7tough Md;M: realty. likes to take  the other players out along the boards."  Not,, so long ^jg, one freckle-faced  lOpyear^old told' ___��>= teacher that he  wanted to be a hockey player and that  he thought he could do quite well. He  was asked why, and he promptly replied,  "I can really fight."  These are just sonie instances where  it seems obvious that emphasis in body-  contact sports is being put in the wrong  place.  Would it not be better if a special  effort was made to point out the skills  and finesse of a Henri Richard or Pit  Martin or Dave Keon rather than linger    merely an interim protest, we shall launch    Park  appreciated  _ _____' _ rt     *_ ��*_.!_      _-��� �������_-. ���__���__._���     n��i-l     *v-__.*���__.     af#/_____<-__     *v��*_n_ ' *     *  Hit the pubs on Wednesday  My friends put me up on a'throne  Found an Indian baby  Swore she never would leave me alone  Did I give her a bruise?'  Woke up sick on Thursday  Feeling my head took a dare  Looked down at my trousers  All my pockets was bare . '   v  That, gal had blown ' my fuse  Went back, around on Friday  Asked for a free glass of beer  My friends had disappeared  Barman say, take off you jerk'  What I done then ain't news  That jail was cold all Saturday  Standing up on a bench looking down  Through them bars I watched the people  All happy and out on the town  Looked like time for me to choose  Slept in the park that Sunday  Seen all the folks going to church  My belly feels jso empty.  When you're left in the lurch  Ex cons don't own pews  So I re-upped on Monday        .''���'.  A little sad and sick at heart  All my fine plans was with my money  In the poke of a scheming tart  Guy always Seems to lose      ���  So you short timers, let me tell you  Don't get yourself throwed in the can  You might as well be dead  Or a five-year man  When your P.O. gets a hold of you.  A name and number���BENNY PAUL  ways, The Member of the Legislative Assembly for this' electoral district, the  District Engineer, and the Foreman of  the highways project in this area. I am  also addressing a 'copy to the Editor of  the Peninsula Times, for publication.  REGINALD ATHERTON  ^RR #1,  Sechelt  How students can behave  Editor, The Times,  Sir: It is a pity that "Concerned  Citizen' who complained of the' rowdy  behavior of school childen on the Powell  River ferry, could not have been present  at the graduation dinner of the Pender  Harbour Secondary School held at Lord  Jim's Lodge last Friday evening, for he  might have gained a rather different  impression of the way our young people  can behave in public.  Our grads organized the festivities entirely by themselves, spent much time  decorating and _ preparing the dining ���  room, and arranged a dance afterwards.  And for whom? For themselves to some  extent, no doubt, as it was a big occasion  in their lives, but it was apparent that in .  the forefront of their minds had been the  feeling that their parents and teachers  should be enjoying themselves too.  . Indeed, after they had faded away to  their after-grad party (held, incidentally  without rowdyism or vandalism), their  teachers and parents danced happily together until the late hours. The result���  a universal feeling that there are plenty  of'decent, responsible and inconsiderate  youngsters around this area,. All they  - want are the opportunities to be able  to show, themselves.  A. L. THOMPSON,  principal  Pender Harbour Secondary School  Rock bands and pipes  Editor, The Times,  Sir: We have read in the media that  Mr. Strachan will provide music on the  ferries and bagpipes at the terminals. We  do not criticize this plan, oh nyet!  We have long since ceased to be surprised at anything any government does.  As the good Aesculapius said:- "Who shall  follow the ways of an eagle through the  ; air, a fish through the sea, a .man with  a maid or the lawmakers to the law-  makees." But, like Ford, I have a better  . idea. It can- be assumed that the music  supplied would be of the 'rock' variety.  Now, there may be some who have an  allergic reaction to rock music���such as  shortness of breath or coming out in  "���spots.." '; ��� --A'.  So, therefore, I suggest that on one  day the pipers play on the f^rry and the  rock groups' at the terminal' and vice  versa and so on so that passengers could  pick their day for crossing. They (the  ferry people) could publish a calendar  with rock days marked/blue and bagpipe  days tartan.' /  Personally, I would shift to struggle -  the arthritic old limbs *up dem golden \  stairs' to listen to the grand old fighting  tunes like 'Scotland the Brave', the 'Cock  of the North',  Macsporrandh's Lament'  and others, especially, "Where Have .You  Been All the Day, Hieland Laddie, Bonny  -Laddie?*  This * last  because  while, fattening up in 1917 for what is now known  as the Passchendaele offensive, we had  to take part in an inspection by the corps  commander.  The 2nd Seaforths of our ~  brigade arrived slate. The band played as  they marched on, "Where Have You Been  All  the Day, Hieland  Laddie, Bonnie  Laddie?"       ,   ,  As you can guess, when, two weeks  later, the shout went up, 'O'er t' bloody  top, boys', the Seaforths were not late.  One last word I crave your permission for: I asked my friend Schniggle-  fritz his ideas about the lack of certain  facilities on the car deck and the steep  stairs.  He said: "Let Mr. Strachan rent hospital bottles on the car deck to such as  are of riper years. That too, would pay  the rock groups and pipers.  Sechelt J. S. BROWNING  A cowboy commented on the old-  timers in his area: "They've been living  ih the country so long they know all the  lizards by their first names, except Uie  younger set."  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of oil kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  BOAT RENTALS  PENDER HARBOUR    '  12' and 14' Boats  with Mercury Outboards  (by day or hour)  K^om  ^ MARINA  Madeira Park ���883-2248  CALL COLLECT  Bus. 278-6291  - Res. 273-6747  ���-        . ... ���      - ���������.���-r?.y^-:,  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks  E. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 Rd. - Ben Jacobaen Motors Ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  too long on the supposed skills of a  barroom brawler? (Chilliwack Progress)  IUU��W��MMUUt_<MMMWU1��MWI_<MMWIW��-l_<��<WWM__M��<t_��M>��Al  i-��____-J��___*v*__ask..W,.  v'*."..-_ r  !..-<_><-W?:  CANADIAN HANDCRAFTS  ARTWORK��� GIFTS  j        Garden Bay, B.C.  WWV��WWMW��W<W��������Ml^������l��l��W��IW����l��W-t��WWWWWWWVWl��WWI����/>��-  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of coming ��vent�� Is a wrvlce of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD, Phono Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Dote  Pad". Please note that spaco it limited and some.advance dates may  hov�� to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always, carry full details.  3BBSBBHBIH_-___--__-l  i  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Legion Hall, Secholt TOPS Club,  new members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���0:OO p.m., Dingo, new Legion Building, Secholt.  EVERY THURS.���8:00 p.m., Dingo, Pender Harbour tommunlty Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  June 13���Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary.  Juno M���2:00 p.m., A_x. to St. Mary's Hospital, monthly meeting,  St. Hilda's Church.  June 19���8:00 p.m., meeting of Sdma Park Community Association.  June 21���-1:30 p.m., S.C.A. #69 monthly meeting, old Legion Hall,  Sechelt.  June 28-30���Lions Club swimming glasses, registration June 28-30.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver  R��ol   Estate  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  . AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 005-2235 (24~H_ur��) 0ox 120, Secholt, B.C.  Vancouver Phono 689-5038  a much stronger an(* more effective protest at the next provincial election.  Let us have restrooms first, then we  can listen to the music in comfort.  Halfmoon Bay G. H. DUFF  Variety night was success  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Thanks to every one Involved, our  variety music festival was a great success. When the bouquets were handed  out, I feel the biggest should have gone  to our Arts Council president, Mrs. Dor-  cene Dockar. For her It was a long-term  dream come true and she didn't even  get to see the show.  This charming and capable lady spent  the whole evening under pressure ond  chilly getting artists on stage in good  order. Take a bow, Doreene.  I would appreciate it if the list of  dancers could be published as they were  not announced:  Baby rabbits: Suaannc Cottrell, Sheryl  I Douglas, Karen Boothroyd, Lisa Norton.  Preschool group:   Tracy Skytte,  Kathy  Ward.  Primary grndo ballet (Roberts Creek  group)  Butterflies: Heather. Cattenach, Dean-  na Cattenach, Nancy Montgomery, Carol  Montgomery, Wendy Montgomery, Barbara Blrkln, Rhonda Doyle, Louise Hlgga,  Cindy Crosby, Tracy Hosland.  Primary grade ballet (Glhaona)  Scilla Weble, Annabel Weblo, Eileen  Connor, Karen Boothroyd, Cindy Crosby,  Tracy Hosland.  Junior* ballot (grades 2-4)  Tarontalla: Michelle Neumann, Kelly  Redshaw, ltobeccn Goodwin, Kim Almond, Christine Irvine, Susan Francis.  Thank you for your attractive ad and  the extra little news Hem.  Mrs. H. STOCKWF.LL  Ml.   1, Secholt  Costly 'happiness'  Editor's note: The following letter wan  addressed Kobert fJtrachan, former minister of high ways and now minister of  communication.   Strachah'a  portfolio  includes B.C, Ferry Authority.  The Honourable Itobert Strachan,  Minister of Highways,  Province of British Columbia,  Dear Sir:  We have frjad in the Vancouver Sun  of Juno lot how B.C. Ferries will "swing  across Georgia Strait this summer" and  the cost of (his "happiness?" on the ferries will be between $30,000 to $40,000.  After the scathing romnrltn in ymr  letter, In answer to our query for toilets  on tho main deck of tho Langdale ferries (as you said nit escalator or elevator  Editor, The Times,  Sir: This letter is to express our appreciation to those dedicated souls who  did such a masterful job on the nature  trails at Clack Creek. (Recreational centre).  On Good Friday we had thought that  an hour would be sufficient to take it in,  but were so intrigued we hastily repaired  to our cottage to refurn with a picnic  lunch and make a day of it.  We were delighted with the many aspects which were made open to view  but not intruded upon, and with the planning which had gone into this project.  The one disappointment was that there  were those who had seen fit to litter and  to  vandalize.  To the artists and authors of the ex- >  planatory paintings and notes, and to the  workers who arc themselves artists, our  sincere thanks.  M. GROOM, Vancouver, B.C.  HELEN MAGUIRE, Port Moody, B.C.  K. MAGUIRE, Port Moody, B.C.  A highway complaint  Editor's note: The following letter was  addressed to the resident engineer, department of highways, Gibsons, and the  author forwarded a copy to The Times  for publication.  The Resident Engineer,  Department of Highways,  Gibsons, B.C.  Re: Lot 1 of Lot ft of Block A District  Lot 4204 Plan 7048 New Westminster  Group  1  3/03.0  Dear Sir:  Thin la a complaint ...  Recently tho Department of Highways  completed the work of widening Highway 101 upon which my property fronts.  In addition to widening, the blacktop at  tills point wan moved several feet towards my property nnd the height of the  blacktop was raised by something 111(0  one foot. In preparation of the roadway  for surfacing, they found It necessary to  tear out about 40 feet of my acccan road  nnd move the drainage ditch about 12  feet closer to my property.  During thljj work the people engaged  In it tried to inconvenience the residents,  i such an my/ielf, as little na won possible,  ho I have no complaint againnt them.  But that 40 or so feet of access which  formerly waH a crushed gravel sififAco  on a well-ballasted foundation, is now a  surface of sandy material through which  the wheels of a vohlclo dig in, making  tho property all but Inaccessible. This job  was commenced in November, 1071, and  wo havo been struggling with thin condition ; nli>co then.  It tiavft contafctcd tho project offlco'  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS AND  RECREATIONAL VEHICLES  PHONE:   2786291  f/orm.   fj(ac^J\ay  SALES   REPRESENTATIVE  ,   RES.    PHONEi   005 ���  6300  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  360 No. 3 ROAD      -      -      -      RICHMOND. B.C.  Annual Income on 5 year  Guaranteed Investment Receipts  Fully guaranteed by Royal Trust for tomn of deposit.  No fee or handling charge.  -_*)��At��tl-t_-*  SoikJ me mora Information on QuarantMd Invoatmont  fl��o��lpt��.lum_niliuKll��rTHMKJ4rivoo��)IKj��>lon.  ,  N��n��;.  I  I  I  I  I  1  \  Addr��M:.  Pt��on��L  Guiuranteed Investment Reccipia,  Royal Trust ID  ���   Mwl_rCBJiwlBDei>o��ltln��irw.c-Cofi>.  s  1  I  CALL Doug V.vum  l\.H ��� 2600 loll free  or WRITE  Doug Fv�� .��  Tim Koy��l Trim  P.O. Box ?031  Vancouver 9, D.C.  Corni  p��ny  ,    )  )\,  A ,,1, .t.    11  '   \        *     /  I   .1  r~ ��� rJ  1     /  >  ' I      \  v     Va  Mf ���  I  T)  .   \  f  .       /  \_j    y  t  ���-(-  /<<  '   A 4  -\        I  Wednesday/June 13, 1973 The Peninsula Timet Pago A-3 -  ^ir�� Park H^nind:       ,  -^by Ernie Klngrton  SPOHTS DAY    v    . \ __   JVvTien^a big^ giani j��88M_by,  WELL, we had ottf annual sports day for    1 see you shiver,  the school on Friday and it was a ' With fright.        \  huge success. The-weather was- perfect  for all the events.  The school was divided into groups  , by Mr. Wishlove and 15 stations of events  were on the grounds. The squad leaders  took the groups through the various stations during the day. W_* would like to  thank all the people who. helped make  our sports day a success. Parents, student  helpers, and visitors all had a large part.  The tug-of-war between the high  school students and the teachers was exciting to watch. The high school students  won the match. Mr. Prescesky, school  trustee for the area, presented the cups  and trophy to the winning house, house 2.  The points for the houses were as  follows: Winner, house 2 with 215 points;  second, house 1 with 188 points; Third,  house 3 with 184 points; Fourt, house 4  with 151 points. Congratulations to all for  showing good sportsmanship.   ���  POETRY WRITING  Grade one students in Mrs. Talento's  room were writing poems about clouds  that they observed last week. Here are a  few samples of their work along with the  authors' names.  CLOUDS���by Merina Ross, Grade One  Little dog, little dog, where are you?  You are not under the couch  Or under the bed.  Are you under the chair?  Now it is suppertime  And you come running out.  >��aa��S*����W  y <  MISS BEE'S  CARD & Gin SHOP  J I -  ** W*l ?  rt-thwi__CotiH�� far* �����_  wrappings,  tfa* Ineltott cUhni. ��a_ ���  tmrtiw bum, best -rtfcte pd  weeewme^mmmmmmmmmmmmmme^mwmmemmmmm  I  CERTAIN-TO-PLEASE  Nl'  CLOUDS-ato Susan Wilkinson, Grade One  White wool, white wool,  In the sky.  I wish you were  In my hand.  But you are not,  So I am sad.  CLOUDS���by Rogene Talenta, Grade One  White cotton balls in the sky.  So high, so high so high,  /ind as they go so high,  How could they float in the sky?  ''It hurts myVeyes Twrhen I see  The cotton.balls look down at me.  They look so nice down this way,  I wish I had them today.  CLOUDS���by Jody Bon-ford, Grade One  White  stones,  white stones,  Moving every minute,  Holding hands,  Floating in the sea,  ONLY BLACK walnut tree on Ihe funy-qualified   tree   surgeon,   told but it got to i&e point where it was ^w down S^tSs stones'  Peninsula is given a new lease on The Times that the landmark was just too big," he said. Bill and his  ������-���-���'���    ��� ���    "  life by Bill McClure of Associated going to be cut down because of'old partner Carl Thom started their tree  ?_ree Services. The 80-year-old menu- age', but he felt it could be saved care business a month ago, and plan  ment was planted by Henry Gibson   by liberal pruning, and was given the   to do a lot of workwith trees of   (t1$) Recycle this Newspaper!  and'stands at wi_at_3 now Smitty's   chance. ''It's a very healthy tree,   historic importance. A V  Marina at Gibsons   wharf. Bill, a  Wallets, Jewellry  and Cufflink*  Wide Variety  of Socks  J  Leather Belts in  different lengths  MARINE MEN'S WEAR  GIBSONS  I '  SAYS  JUST BECAUSE WE'RE LOCAL  AND CONVENIENT...  DOESN'T MEAN WE  TAKE YOU FOR GRANTED  <w_%_if_<w_>_iw_rww-r_W-%-_i_fww__^_wi-^  OUR GUARANTEE:  ALL PURCHASES AT YOUR I.G.A. STORE ARE GUARANTEED  TO GIVE YOU 100% SATISFACTION OR MONEY REFUNDED.  _[MI��MMIIMMMMMlil��W��IWW��>IM_lll_����>liMtlMI��MIWIM^^  I.G.A. CANNED POP &   -^  Regular oim! Diet... ._. ...������ ]} for  g^P*  SWING ORANGE CRYSTALS  5K'___z: _ 5 _. 79��  ^rattier J oLJau ^Arp&eli.  . ���^vpmmm  PEANUT BUTTER  Squirrel  40 ox. . .    BREAD DOUGH  Rhodes, 5 loaves White   1.29  79��  COFFEE      Blue Ribbon       / *ffig��  Regular or Drip Grind  Ib,  J^T*  MOM'S MARGARINE  Mb, ��� pkg       _���   Dairyiand - Regular, Sfciall  Curd and %%   -  32 ox    Old Dutch  29*  45c  PEP5l"VOLA.      Quart Bottles     em        Pfjfejn  t>*P<��l* :-:---/-.       3 *** llW  POf ATO CHIPS  TrMMi... ���..���. ��� ,   Phis  DAD'S COOKIES  Family Pack 4-lbs.���.    1.89  COTTAGE CHEESE  69*    �� 57c  APPLE PIE FILLING   9    - AA  Subtype    19o_.Hn. _ J for �����()!}  Top Ramen Noodles 1 _, 1,00  CAKE MIXES ,    - M  Liltk. Dipper ___: J for ��*VU  MINUTE MAID LEMONADE  ??______!   6*�� 89*  JERGEN'S LOTION Bttt.  r% ox _. -.- ;  SJp  POP N YARN   100%ociyM.  GLAD GARBAGE BAGS  Glad   10.  1  __B-_--_---_^_-__-l_^^  I        .ODJ^Ei^^  I OPEN SUNDAYS 10 am to 4 pm  |       for your eddod shopping convonlonco.  trust TABLSmtE MEATS for qyality and valve  SIWLONf CLUB OR RIB STEAKS  .. '* $1'89  Boneless Bottom ROUND STEAKS    *. %t69  Fully Cooked HAMS 7<jc  R.T.E.  - Whole or Shank Portion .. -. -  -     -- Ih-    *   "    '  SPRING LAMB SHOULDER ROASTS  Imported New Zealand -   Boneless, Rolled  .   .  ��� Ih.  Fresh ROASTING CHICKENS  B.C. Grown, Grade 'A*  .  ������ Ih.  Table-Frhih PRODUCE:  Whit�� Grapefruit $m��   %9��  IKfi  ^__-  Gr��etB _%pp@rs ,    AK��  \ _     i       ___' t  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Nectarines  ib.  .-   Colory  lb .*..:   PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL CLOSING  SATURDAY, JUNE 16th  OPEN FRIDAY  TBI! 9:00 PM.  Pender Harbour Centre  ,    f/     ..'/������ A A    , yi ; y'   ^  _   '7 I .  I  ,��� .< -      i  ^<"  f  N   .  '   <i  l       i  .   .  .   '.  ,< ,   _���  \'  /'  MAKE BOOM for DAD * HAVE A GARAGE SALE Jg__gg_  Page A^4���The Peninsula Times, Wed., June 13, 1973  CLASSIFIED, ADVERTISING RATES  Published Wednesdays by  Powell  River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C.     .     ''  Established 1963    ���  _  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  ' September 30, 1972  Grots Circulation 3350  Paid Circulation 2727 -  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion J $1.10  Three Insertions $2.20  ixtro lines (4 words) 30c  (This rate does not apply to   -  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box -.umbers .��� 50c extro  50c Book-keeping charge is1 added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 33c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per line offer that. Four  words per line. '  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates: -  By Mail: s  Local Area __$6.00 y��.  Outside Local Area ���$7.00 yr.  -$9.e-  REAL ESTATE (Con't).  Wilson Creek  1.2 acres, corner lot' on' local  water system," trees, privacy,  300' to beach. $9000.00. Ms cash.  Tuwonek  Waterfront lot, sandy  U.S_V.  Overseas  Special. Citizens,  Local Ansa ���  Canada    Single Copies   1.00 yr.  $10.00 yr.  .$3.50  .$4.00  __15c  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising ond  other moteriar appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in port and iri any form whatsoever, ���  particularly by a photographic or offset process in o publication, must ^  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subiect to recourse in low. ;   "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods" or services, at  a wrong'-price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, ond may  be withdrawn ot any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the odvertisement will be paid for ot the applicable rate.  A composition charge Is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.   ::���-;.   '��������� ��� -   :':������; 7y.7v" .���":   ���:*���:��� -7. '-���������Aa . ' ' .���'  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  ... are phased to sponao. this  BMfc Announcement space, ana  ���stands Best Wishes to Hie happy  ."������������.,.''������ parents.  ANNOUNCEMENTS  MR. and Mrs. Jim Hall wish  to announce the marriage of  thetir daughter Kathleen  Louise Hall to Mr. Claude Le-  Roux, son of Mr. and Mrs. ,  Urgil LeRoux of Kelowna,  IJ.C, Ceremony to be held at  Queen's Ave. United Church,  New Westminster on June  16th, 1973, at 5 o'clock.  2451-29  Marriage  Announcement  mCHERSON-CECIL, on June  "��� 1; 1973 at St. Bartholomew's'  Anglican Church, Gibsons, B.C.  by Rev. D. Brown. Barry  Charles Nicherson, son of Mrs.  Kay Nicherson, Sechelt, B.C.  ���to Christina Constance' GecH, *  only daughter of Dr. and Mrs.  ' J.. G. Cecil of Fallon, Nevada,  ' U.S.A. 2033-29  OBITUARY  WHAITES���John Henry (Jack)  of Jacques Antiques, Sechelt,  on June 6, 1973, aged 72. Survived by his loving wife,  Ellen (Nellie); two daughters,  Mrs. Gary Fletcher (Ger-  mainfe), Ft. St. John and Mrs.  Frank, Cuzzetto, (Vicki), Vancouver, one son, Barry, Vancouver, six grandchildren apd  two sisters in England. Memorial service was held June 10,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church,  Canon Minto Swan, officiating.  In lieu of flowers memorial  contributions made to Camp  Fircom c-o First {Jutted  Church, 320 E. Hastings Sit,  Von. 4, would be appreciated. Arrangements through  the Memorial Society of B.C.  and First Memorial Services  Ltd. 2109-29  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30  p.m.,  Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community-Hall.  Ph. 085-9327.  8657-tfn  PERSONAL (Continued)  IF "yOU are concerned about  someone with7 a drinking  problem . call AL-ANON at  886-7128, 885-9409 or Box 831,  Sechelt., Meetings St. Aidan's  HaU, Wed., 8 p.m.        2399-30  BAHA'I Faith, informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  DIAL-MAR   Answering   Serv-  .    ice. Office; residential, wake.  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.'  885-2245. 2145-tfn  REAL ESTATE  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Waterfront Lot 88' x 200'  Deep  sheltered. moorage-good  building   site   close   to 'main  road  -  $22,500.  Call A. L. SHARPHAM,  Pender Harbour, 883-2765  Sharpham & Pe_ke Ltd.  2435 Marina Drive  West: Vancouver  '"������     .  ^922-0184  y 9356-29  SUNSHINE Coast, West Se-  , chelt, 3 bedroom basement  home, quiet area, excellent  view of Georgia Strait. Sale  by owner. Phone 885-2315.  .    2438-31  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  b_________.  $13000.00.   %   cash  \     '  H. B. GORDON AGENCIES  i.TD.  Box 123, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2013  .  - 9362-29  TWO % acre lots, waterside of  Gower Point Road on Soiith  Eastern slope. Hydro and water. x $7,000 and,$9,000. Phone  886-7295. 1994-29  NEW   3  bedroom   house   on  view lot, also fully serviced  lots available from $6,400. and  up in Gibsons. Phone 886-2417.  2029-30  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Waterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One of the choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential' Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060  y 9319-tfn  VIEW lot, % acre, in West Sechelt Paved road, all services available. Nicely cleared,  ready for building, $9500. Ph.  885r2062. .2394^30  GIBSONS: Possession on $8,500 ,  down. Attractive 4 room bungalow    on    <iuiet ; residential.  street Close to beach and view  of water. Sewer hookup.  In rural setting: Near11 acre.  ; Attractive 4 bedroom home,  double plumbing, spacious  living room, large . entrance  hall, comb, dining and oab.  kitchen. Completed rec room,  large utility, cool room. A-oil  heat. Attached garage. Some  finish work required. $35,000  F.P.  GARDENER'S DELIGHT: Approx. 1 acre, 108' on black top  road. About half developed in  attractive garden, balance natural park. Cozy 1 bedroom  trailer home. Living room  features sliding glass door to  patio and carport Mostly furnished. Large workshop and  storage bldg. Full price only  $21,500.  LISTINGS WANTED!       *  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD.  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  9361-29  MacGREGOR  REALTY  PACIFIC  LTD.  Gibsons: Over 15 acres beautiful farmland on Hwy; 101.  Approx. 5 acres cleared, planted and self-sustaining with  chickens, goats "and veg. Large  farm house, outbuildings and  road allowance at side. This ia  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  or (Van.)  920-5686  0365-29  EWART  REALTY AND INSURANCE    !  Multiple Listings Sorvica  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GIBSON'S BLUFF ��� Prestige vlow lot. 150* frontago, $11,000.  SOAMES POINT ��� 2 lovely view lots close In, yet a real hideaway, 66'xl92' fop only, $3,500 each, A real Investment proporty.  COUNTRY ACREAGE ��� An 8 acre or 5 aero parcel on a gentle  southern slope with good access, power, phone and pure spring  water. $16,000 and $14,500.  SELMA PARK ������ For that nicer home you should' look at this  3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, one year old home on a largo southern  exposure lot, Fully serviced, F.P. $32,000. I  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Now Is tho time to buy that vocation  paradise.   How could you boat this.   2 l>edroom  cottage,   fully  serviced,  large cleared lot on a  southern exposure,  Just abovo  Lea'a Day for only $13,500.  GIBSONS DAY AREA ��� One cleared acre, private spring fed  st reran-, on the flat with a nice older type 2 bedroom homo. Full  prlco reduced for quick sale to $21,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ~ Nicely tr*ed lot close to beach, on paved  road, with water, lights ond phone. . 0'k232'( only $5,000.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board       /  Vlnce Prewar 806-9359      Wally Peterson 886-2877  Ron McSqvaney 886-9656  \  i,  T  - \        \  REAL ESTATE (Cont.)     .  FOR SALE by owner, completely new 3 bedroom  , home. 2 full baths. Family  'room, dicing room, kitchen,  1232 sq. ft on large lot. PhOne  883-9905. ,  2387-30  5 BEDROOM, 1 year old home,  Sechelt Village, many extras.  $10,000 ddwn, $35,900 F.P. Ph.  owner   885-2464   or   885-9305.  1787-tfn  WANTED  ANY   non   refundable   glass,  paper or tin for recycling.  For "free pick up phone 886-  2717. 2457-29  HELP WANTED (Female)  RELIABLE girls wanted for  . waitresses. Apply Peninsula  Drive In, Sechelt        2477-29  HELP WANTED  INSTRUCTOR for lions swimming classes. Davis Bay, Selma Park, Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay. Write Box 275, Sechelt giving qualifications.   2393-30  WANTED, 3 students for summer liolidays. For applications and job descriptions apply at reception desk, St.  Mary's Hospital. 2437-29  NURSE requires reliable baby  sitter, approx. 2 days weeky  3 children under 4. Phone 885-  .9978. ^ 2463-31  TAXI drivers, male or female,  19 years or over. Phone 885-  9044. 2466-31  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  CO. LTD. .  Transportation daily from. Port  Mellon to camp -and return.  Union wages and benefits  Interested   parties   call:  WORK WANTED (Con..)      FOR RENT (Continued)  SIGN  call  2862.  Painting and Drafting,  Dune  Roberts  at  886-  1945-tfn  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,  painting -and , light  hauling. Ph. 8.86-9516. 2285-tfn  YOUNG, apprentice carpenter  looking for employment in  Sechelt area. 885,-9385.   2385-30  YOUNG married woman, own  transportation,'   experienced  cashier. Full or part time. Ph.  886-7320. 2436-29  CARPENTER   will   build   by  contract or time and material Phone 885-9510 after 6 p.m.  2456-31  WANTED TO RENT"  SMALL house or cottage in  Francis Peninsula or Pender Harbour area. Phone Bill  883-2585 between 9 & 5, Monday to Friday. 1883-tfn  YOUNG   man   requires .room  and board, starting June 18.  885-2435.      . 2386-30  R.C.M.P. Const. Hal Anderson  and wife require 2 or 3 bedroom house for year round accommodation. Phone 886-7492.  2036-31  FOR RENT  HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385  7815-tfn  OFFICE space, Harris Block,  Gibsons. 886-2861 after 5:30  pm. , 1209-tfn  1 BEDROO_f suite private ent-  * ranee. Fully modern. $65  month. Phone 886-9641.  2439-29  2 BEDROOM   suite,   Gibsons  area, children welcome. Ph.  886-2169. 2465-29  ROOM AND BOARD  ROOM and board, $150 month.  Reply  Box  2435,  Peninsula  Times, Sechelt. ' 2435-29N  BOATS & ENGINES  19' FIBREGLAS over plywood  boat with 1972 80 H.P. Mercury O.B. Phone 886-2096.  '    2426-30  38' BOAT at Egmont" dock,  woodfreeman pilot, qcolite  sounder, Crown Chrysler engine. Reasonable. Ph. 883-2224.    2433-29  . 14   CABIN  boat,  take  as  is  for $100. Brigg,? & Stratton  motor.  Phone  885-9075  evening  2431-29  12'   PLYWOOD   boat,   motor,  tank, trailer, licence. Phone  885-9897. 2444-29  FOR SALE 1959 Johnson 5%  H.P.  outboard   motor,  new  block;   $50   or  offers.   Phohe  883r2407. ;     2461-29  Bill Johnston-Woods Foreman  885-2597  Jack   Kincaid - Bullbucker���  886-9103  Between 6:00 P;_�� and  8:00 P.M. Daily  9366-tfn  WORK WANTED  NEEE) those windows cleaned.  Call Jervis. Maintenance Service. Sechelt. 885-2346.  2357-29  : DIAL-MAR  Answering  Serv-  y ��� ice. -Off ice^ residential,, waker  up calis. Reasonable rates. ;Ph.  ,085-2245.   - A  '2144-tfn  HORSESHOEING. Phone for  appointment 886-2795.  980-tfn  ��� FURNACE   .installations    and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.        36-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services-  Guaranteed    insured   work.  Phone 885-2109. 1887-tfn  7 PENDER HARBOUR RWM  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  MODULAR HOME ��� 1230 sq. ft. of living space.  3 bedrooms. Master bedroom ertsuite, large living  room and family or TV room. On level) .andsaped lot.  This is an excellent buy at $32,000. Can be financed.  WATERFRONT ��� Excellent level 130 ft. lot with  ���-S.W_-exposure���Has_good ^weekend accommodation  for family. Full price $33,000. Thjs is good value.  TWO VIEW LOTS ���Full panoramic sea view of  harbor and islands. Fully serviced. F.P. $9,000 each.  ^MODERN HOME ~ Just 2 years old, on approx. Va  acre with view. Only $27,900 F.P. Terms available.  FOUR LOTS ���- all with view,, some with woter and  power. F.P. $8,500 each.  QUARTER SECTION -���Excellent subdivision potential. Has some timber and gravel deposits. Full price  $112,500.  ��� WE NEED LISTINGS���  Call: John Breen      Jock Hermon       Archie Brayton  883-2794 883-2745 883-9926  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  AGENCIES LTD.  BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  (E. & O.E.)  BUSINESS - SECHELT #19-2-815  Wonted; o progressive person to purchase a fast-orowino arts and  crafts business. Ono person can manage the store. Presontly show-  InQ  good  return  with  minimum  hours open.   Prlco  reduced  to  $12,000 for fast sale, tall DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves.  PENDER HARBOUR TREED LOTS #2-669  You CAN afford It! $600 down, balance at 9 percent, payments  to suit you, total price'from $5, .50 to $6,500. You choose, wo  will sot It up. Let us help you select ono. Call DON HADDEN  885-9504 eves, or PETER SMITH 885-9463 eves.  BOATOWNERS - WATERFRONT PROPERTY #27-2-885  Spectacular south westerly outlook from this recreation and retirement property with houso on solid rock Just above beach at  Halfrpoon Bay. Landscaped, with larjje arbutus tree. Close to store  and post office.  Full price $25,000. Call DON HADDEN 885-  9504 eves.  VACATION COTTAGE - REDROOFFS #24-2-821  Snug on a largo treed lot. Ideal slto for future retirement. Hydro  ond phono Installed. Furniture Included. $9,750 cash. Coll DON  HADDEN 885-9504 eves.  VIEW LOT - WEST SECHELT # 19-2.869  Beautiful lot overlooking Troll  Island,  full price, $10,000, Call  PAT MURPHY 005-9487 eves.  ACREAGE LAKEFRONTAGE  46 acres on Garden Bay  Lake.  Full  prlco $79,000.  MURPHY 885-9487 eves.  #37-2854  Coll  PAT  BEAUTIFUL VIEW PROPERTY, Large Lot, Gibsons      #2-2-828  Two bedroom homo,- flroploco, sunroom, utility, storage, garage  and workshop. $22,500. Call JACK WARN 886-2681 evos.  THREE BEDROOMS - SECHELT #19-2-806  Near now 3 bedroom homo with basomont ond carport on lovol  lot. Basement has finished roc room, with bar and fireplace plus  largo laundry room with plumbing roughed In,  Prlco  $34,000.  Coll DON HADDEN B8!_-9504 evos.  ISLAND RETREAT - SECRET COVE AREA #2-824  Just socpnds to sondy hooch, wharf, clear water ond boat launch.  Excellent post and boom, 3 bedroom, wo|| furnished homo. Own  light plant, near now, community water. Short boat run to Socrot  Covo. Secholt telephone In houso. Asking $33,500. Lot us *how  you on our TV screen. Call PETER SMITH 005-9463 eves,  WATERFRONT - PENDER HARBOUR #34-2892  Approx. 1.6 acres, stream on proporty, approx, 210 foot waterfront. Trood proporty. Full prlco  $24,000, Coll  PAT MURPHY  805-9407 ovos.  SUMMER HIDE-AWAY - Skookumchuck Entrance #44-2878  Two houses ond one log cabin on 5.84 acres. Approximately 700  feet of waterfront. Electricity, water and telephone. Vlow of  Skookumchuck Rapids. Full prlco $75,000, Coll PAT MURPHY  805-9487 evos,  ACREAGE - PENDER HARBOUR #36-2891  20 acres plus partially cleared fairly level with a 66 ft. access to  ad|acent   sub-division   Frontaao   on   i-rancls   Penlsula.   Road' of  256,82 ft,  Full  prlco $67,500 with  $20,000 down.  Coll  PAT  MURPHY 085-9487 ovos.  2 COTTAGES - GRANTHAM'S BEACH #2-2-087  A groat degreo of seclusion with close proximity to ferry ond business section, Leaso land. Each cottage has a largo sunedck or  potlb.  $35,000 full  prlco. Call JACK WARN  006-2601  ovos,  THREE UNIT MOTEL - BARGAIN HARBOUR  #36-2-857  Seml-wotorfront proporty. Each unit equipped for housekoeplna.  Call DON HADDEN 885-9504 <Wes.  WATERFRONT - MIDDLEPOINT  Over 700' ft. of woterfront.  12 acres.  9407 eves.  #35-2045  Call PAT MURPHY 005-  COMMERCIAL LOT    - #36.2-096  In fast dov-loplng area. Groat fishing grounds. This lot has a good  vlow overlooking  Madeira   Park,   $9,000  full  prlco.   Call   PAT  MURPHY 885-9487 eves,  5 ACRES - CLEARED AND FENCED #20-2-897  Grab It while you con. For this hard-to-flnd plcco of land, F.P.  $25,000, Call PAT MURPHY 085-9407 eves.  S_ch��lr Agencies Ltd. welcomes  PAT MURPHY to their staff.  Pat will bo at your service for  all your Real Estate needs anywhere on tho Sunshlno Coast;  with emphasis on tho area from  Socholt to Eorl Cove AVfomflpt.  Pat roquosts your l&tlngs".o.  lots, homes and businesses and  looks forward to M.lno you between 6 and 9 p.m. Fridays in  Ihe Sechelt Offlco.  For perionollx-d service, call  Pat: Res.: 805-9407 or Bus.:  885^2235.  ���.��..,*, '!&%  -T-  PENDER HARBOUR AND EGMONT  GERRAN'S BAY - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. 180 feet of deep waterfront, on 2 separate tots, with  3 bedroom architect designed home on 3 levels. Oil furnace, double plumbing. Large bright studio on upper floor with separate  entrance. Greenhouse, fishpond and a small cabin presently'used  os a shop. Landscaped grounds and lots of privacy. Float, washer,  dryer, range and fridge included in price of $79,500.  WATERFRONT LOTS  RUBY LAKE. 1 . 105 ft. nice waterfront, partially cleared, ready  for building. Electricity available. On Hallowell Road. $12,500.  GARDEN BAY ... 54 ft. beoch front lot with building eite  cleared and roadway in 14 ft. trailer. $20>O00.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR liome on 103' waterfront (ot. 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, marinos ond 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.  ���;     EARL COVE  Approx.; 18 acres of nice treed land with several acres of arable  soil. Numerous roads and trails through property. Approx. 300  feet to beach, $35,000.  NV\ARY ISLAND  4,8 acres, located right in Pender Harbour. 1,500 ft. waterfront.  Phone, hydro, and water. Log house. Excellent for a group investment. $125,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  Good investment property - approx. 33 acres with  1,800 ft. of  tidal waterfront, highway frontage. $85,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Good fisherman's cottage - 3 BR house on large view lot overlooking famous Lee Bay, serviced with water and hydro. Minutes away  from good salmon fishing, marinas, gov't wharf. $13,500.  EARLCOVE  Unfinished cottage with sundeck on semi-waterfront view lot. Few  hundred feet to beach. $8,200.  MOBILE HOME SITES  Several lots available ���- some fully serviced.  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 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 lakefront containing approx. 80 acres  of nicely treed property. Road access possible. An excellent group  investment. $125,000.  PRIME COMMERCIAL LOCATION, EGMONT  Corner lot with opprox. 80 ft. woterfront 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 Panabode With second bedroom in basement, view  of Pender Harbour. Has wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat, built-  in range, sundeck. On large view lot close to stores and marina*.  $26,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Nice treed lots, some with outstanding views ��� with rough driveways in. Close to school, stores, post office and marinos. $7,000  to $11,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Large treed lot, 100' by opprox. 235'. Close to stores, post office,  marinas and government wharf. $6,000,  IRVINE'S LANDING  Large, level view lot overlooking Leo Bay. Close to marina, gov't  wharf and good salmon fishing. $8,000.   ,,  MADEIRA PARK  Exceptionally good vlow lot serviced with water ond hydro. Walking distance to school, stores, post office and marinas. $11,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  13.8 acres of attractively treed park-like proporty. Has approx,  350 feet'of good waterfront. Creek through property. Close to  Sakinaw Lake access road and boat launching. Excellent for o  group purchase���room for several cottages on proporty. $36,000.  WARNOCK ROAD  Nicely treed ond level mobile homo site or building lot. $6,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean and well equipped business, complete with licensed dining  room, drive-in take out service, 3 BR sulto for operator. 5-year  lease available, Located on the waterfront and Highway   101.  Shows excellent return on full price of $25,000 plus stock.  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acres of fairly level lond obove Ihe highway - roads and trails  throughout. $70,000. *  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT RESORT -  MADEIRA PARK  289 feet sheltered waterfront with floats, 3.85 landscaped and  torroccd acres, six modorn furnished housekeeping units, comp  grounds and washroom facilities. Four boats ond motors. Owners  3 bedroom homo. Plenty of room for expansion for more units,  campers, trailer spaco ond marina facilities. Selling at loss thon  replacement cost of land and buildings, $110,000.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  iltiiiiiilii  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phona Ponder Harbour 883-2233  .   \ til!  MS  'mm  7i#  IP  y^t  S'  I  \  w  :1,  :,V:  V .  -v.  BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.)    BQATS AND ENG. (Con..)      AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  12' KAYAK, well built, good  condition. Phone .886-9660.   j* 2458-31  1965   SANGSTEBCRAFT,   65  Merc, Holsclaw trailer. Ph.  885-9820. \       2468-31  1!  22' "BOAT,   Chry&er   Crown  marine engine, offers. Phone  886-2733.  , - 2472-29  14 FT. P.G. boat f or s_le, good  shape, reasonable price. Phone  886-7351 after.6 p.m.   2034-29  __.  MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)        WANTED TO BUY  LEGAL NOTICES (Cont.)       The Feninsulo Timet, Wed., June 13, 1973 -* Pogo A-5  1  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  _ _. : v-  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  GIBSONS VILLAGE LOTS ��� View lots for development. All services, including sewer, underground   J  wiring, blacktop roads. Price $6,600 to $6,900 cosh.  GIBSONS BLUFF ��� Two bedroom home nestled on  panoramic large view lot, landscaped within its sur-  ' roundings. This seven-year-old home has to be seen  to be appreciated: fireplace, sundeck, part basement,  carport.*Make an appointment to view at full price  $29,500. Mortgage available.  1961. CHEV. feel-Air, 4-dr. 6'  cyl. auto. One owner. 54,000  original miles. Factory paintL  seat covers since new. New  battery, radio, looks and  drives like new. $350. Phone  886-7858.   2440-29  1967 MUSTANd Fast Back,  390 cu. inch motor, 2 speed,  new engine and paint job, 60  Series tires included. Phone  524-3217 or 886-7677.     2442-29  1972 MACH I Mustang. Phone  885-9094. 2447-29  1958 - 55 passenger Bluebird  bus family camper wagon  near new motor, good tires,  low mileage, best oner. Phone  886-7719. . ���       2035-29  FOR SALE 1969 Ford Ranger  ,. ton camper special, 390  motor, P.S., power disc brakes,  low mileage, many extras. Ph.  886-2396. 2037-29  MOBILE HOMES  GAMBIER ISLAND WATERFRONT: 132 ft. in protected  harbour.  Well-appointed  summer home.   Boat  house, work shed, nice beach; 5 minutes from Langdale terminal. $43,000.  ^SOAMES POINT: Well-appointed fully modern summer home on large landscaped view lot. Two bedroom,  sundecic $19,700.  HILLCREST^ROAD: New 3 bedroom f-ome on large  lot.   Wz  bathrooms, sundeck.  $24,700.  Mortgage  available.  ABBS ROAD: 2 bedroom home on panoramic view lot.  Ideal   for retirement.   Driveway, carport.   $25,800.  Terms.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� 2 or 3 bedroom full basement  home on panoramic view lot. Extra large LR with  fireplace, vanity bathroom, dining area with large  kitchen, finished rec room; full price $29/500 on  good terms.,  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph.  885-  2375.     . 863-tfn  $7,979 FULL PRICE  New 12x64 3 Bedroom  $100 down (O.A.C.)  Call collect 434-8771  or 437-3972  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD  motor dealer licence No, 2240  6655 Kingsway  South Burnaby  9347-tfo  $750 DOWN will get you and  . your family into this 2 bedroom partially furnished 12'x^  65' unit with custom skirted  and canopy over porch. No  hastle to go through for loan  on balance. Simply take over  payments on approved credit.  For appointment to view call  ,112-245-4671   after  6 p.m.  2455-29  BRAND new 12'x88 Leader, 3  bedroom, reverse isle, trad-'  itional furniture, front- kitchetoil  lots of cupboards, 2 linen closets, 2 door frost free fridge,  shag carpet in living room and  master bedroom. Delivered and  completely set up for only  $11,900. Can be seen at Sunshine Coast' Trailer Park,  Highway 101, Gibsons. 2274-tfn  WOULD you like, to own the  Chamber of Commerce's'  tourist booth? The Chamber is  selling Its 32'x8' mobile home  that was intended for use as a  tourist booth. The trailer has  distinct possibilities. Offers  will be accepted to June 16.  Call Morgan Thompson, 885-  9330 for details. 2396-29  PRIVATE trailer space available,   in   return   for   care-  taking duties. Write Box 377,  Sechelt, B.C. 2411-30  BRAND new 12'x62' 2 bedroom' Leader, de lune Colonial furniture, slicing patio door,  galley kitchen, shag carpet  throughout, 2 door1 frost free  fridge. Delivered and completely set up for only $U,500.  Can be seen at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Highway 101,  Gibsons. 2273-tfn  House for family of 4, private.  Reply Boir'iese/ Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  ' "*        1636-tfn  WOODEN  water  tank,  3000-  5Q00 gallons. Phone 885-2562.  2446-31  COME & GET ir  FREE fill available, 1747 Sea-  view Road,, Gibsons. 2441-29  PETS  LIVESTOCK  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's  Horse,  Chicken,  Hog   &   Cattle Feeds  Purina Products.  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.ih. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One   mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9292-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.f  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  BEAUTY SALON: Exclusive to Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre, real going business. Very reasonably priced,  plus stock.  GOWER POINT: 1 acre/view of Seorgio Strait, goad  holding property. $6,700.  SEIjMA PARK--r��� The ideal retirement property. Buy  the house only and lease the land. Real quaint 1 bedroom house on view lot. F.P. $ 14,500.  L I STING S     WAN TED  K. A. Crosby 886-2098 ��� J. E. White 886-2935  J. Visser 886-2531 ���-Mike Blaney 886-7436  I?  ?  Look at this! All for only $99 per month. Completely  self-contained and private: New furniture, drapes and  modern colored appliances. Do you rent it? No! You  put $99 down and buy if! AH for only $99 per month  with no payments for 45 days. It's a new 1973 two  bedroom C.S.A. approved mobile home from COSMOPOLITAN. Why rent any longer! Why throw more  money out the window. It's time to get the most out  of your hard earned dollars. Phone Lease Manager  right now at 438-2421 collect.  COSMOPOLITAN HOMES LTD.  5912 KINGSWAY  SOUTH BURNABY, B.C.  437-9738  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  :��B  _,  Pncpast ESTATES LTD  ���ESTATES LTD;  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  GOWER POINT VIEW  Treed lot with easy access to beach. 90x217'. Fully serviced.  Close to Gibsons new home area. F.P, $7,950. Call Stan  Anderson 885-2385.  VIEW OF HOWE SOUND  Panoramic view of Howe Sound. Underground wiring, water,  good building site. Askipg only $6,000. Call Len or Suzanne  Van Egmond, 885-22.1 or 885-9683.  HIGWAY 101  LOCATION  4.96 acres with highway and secondary rood frontage. Could  be subdivided. F.P. $19,500. Call Stan Anderson 885-2385.  42 ACRE MOUNTAIN  This property Is located in the Hopkins Landing area, approx.  2% miles southeast of Gibsons, The land is heavily treed  with fir and cedar; the view is panoramic, overlooking Howe  Sound and Georgia Strait. F.P. $70,000. Call Stan Anderson  885-2385.  BRUSHWOOD FARM      '  Five acres, centrally located to Gibsons, operating boarding  stable for horses. Home is approx. 1300 sq. ft. Land is  mostly cleared and completely fenced. Many fruit trees. 6  box stalls in the barn. F.P. $56,000, Call Stan Anderson,  885-2385.  LOTS���-$4,500  View lots, cleared building site, close to beach and protected  moorage. Call Len or Suzanne Von Egmond, 885-2241 or  885-9683.  FLAT WATERFRONT  One of a kind, outstanding vievV facing South. Arbutus  trees, water, sewer. Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond, 885-  2241 or 885T9 683.  OUTSTANDING VIEW  Half acre lot, nice clean 1 bedroom cottago, all services,  1 mile from Sechelt. Asking only $21,000. Call bon or Suzanno Van Egmond, 885-2241 or 885-9683.  2 RESIDENTIAL LOTS  Cleared.and ready for building. Easy access from paved  rood. Fully serviced. Beach access from the property. Approx.  75x150'.  F.P.  $5,950, Call  Stan Anderson,  885-2385.  ROBERTS CREEK VIEW  View lots, half block to good beach access, only $5,900 ea.  Or buy all three and save $$$. Call Len or Suzonne Van  Egmond, 885-2241 or 885-9683.  ROBERTS CREEK  '      2 lots. Corner location. Close to beach and serviced. Nicely  treed, F.P.  $13,950. Call Stan Anderson 885-2385.  GOOD INVESTMENT  Lou 50.100' for only $2,000. Watch these grow in value.  Four only . . . call now, Len or Suzanne Vqn Egmond, 885-  2241 or 885-9683. '  VIEW HOME  Locaetd bewtoen Davis Bay and Selma Park. Two bedrooms  with o full basement. Lfit Is 72|<I30. Auto, oil heat. Wall-to-  wall carpet In living room. Large sun deck. Stove and fridge  Included. F.P.' $25,900. Call Stan Anderson 885-2385.  MADEIRA PARK  Development proporty, terrific view ������- over 2000 feet highway frontage, 15 acres, Full prlco $60,000/ Call Bob Lee,  883-2279 or 883-2330.  VIEW LOT - DAVIS BAY \  65x122' serviced lot. Fully cleared and ready to build. Two  block* to beoch. F.P. $6,500. Coll Stan Anderson 885-2385.  MADEIRA PARK - PENDER HARBOUR  Good building or trailer lots, desirable area, treed lots, water  and hydro. Just 10 per cent down, balance at 9 per cent or  cash offer. Priced from $5,400 to $6,500, Call Bob Leo  883-2279 or 083-2330.  LARGE VIEW HOME \ \  Near new home In Solmo Pork. 4 bedrooms, 2 sets bathroom  plumbing, full basement, largo living-dining room. Crestwood  kitchen. F.P, $37,500. Call Stan Anderson 885-2385.  VIEW LOTS  Nicely treed and serviced, $5,500. Call Bob Lee, 803-2279  or 803-2330.  SPECIALTY GOOD STORE  Health and specialty food store doing approx. $500 net nor  month. Many fixtures plus present stock. 5 year lease. Front  '     street location. F.P. $6,500. Cpll Stan Anderson 805-2385.  GARDEN BAY  Excellent vlow lot overlooking Pcndor Harbour and Gulf,  Fully serviced., $2,000 down and balance on easy payments.  Call Bob Leo, 083-2279 or 883-2330.  REDROOFFS AREA  5 recereatlon lots, paved roods. Lots _ro treed and secluded.  Priced from $3,600 to $ 4,750. Coll Stan Anderson 885-  2385.       ' ^_   SERGEANT DAY  Close to tho beach, this % acre lot'Is serviced with hydro  ond has mony trees. Size It. 80x265'. Full prlco $6,500.  Call Stan Anderson 885-2385.'  PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 7 acre* on highway. Timber, year-round stream.  Full price $27,500. Terms, Call Bob Lee 803-2279 or 883-  2330.  WATERFRONT  Halfmoon Bay area. Large waterfront lot, easy Access to  beach, treed, with south exposure. Full price $19,000. Call  '      Ston Anderson, 805-2385.  WATERFRONT HOME  70 ft. choice waterfront wllh house. Fully sorvlced. Wharf,  excellent moorage. Salmon at tho door. F.P. $30,000.  Terms, Call Bob Lee 003-2279 or 083-2330.  LARGE RUSTIC HOME '  3000 sq. ft. on 3' waterfront lots, Good hoitx). with wharf.  Water and power, an excellent homo or could be bo converted to a guest lodge. Coll Bob Lea 803-2279 or 083-2330.  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  FORKI NO. 1  LAND ACT  LEGAL NOTICES  SUNSHINE XJOAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  PUBLIC HEARING  AMENDMENT   TO   ZONING  BY-LAW  Pursuant to s.703 of the  Municipal Act, a public hearing -will be held at 8:00 p.m.,  Friday, June 22, 1973, at the  Old Irvine's Landing School,  Irvine's Landing Road and  Sinclair Bay Road, to consider  By-law No. 35(18) - Zoning  By-law No. 35, 1970. All persons who deem, their interest  in property affected by the  proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be  7 heard on matters contained in  the by-law.  The intent of the by-law is  to rezone D.L. 2951 and D.L.  3994 at Hotel Lake to AR-2 -  2 acre rural residential.  ���    _ b  Take notice that the *bove  is a synopsis of a by-law, that  may be inspected at the Regional District Office, Davis  Bay, at the times indicated,  namely Monday to Friday,  8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1:00  7 p.m. to 4:00 p.m., and the synopsis is not intended to be and,  is not deemed to be an interpretation of th6 by-law.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.  C. F. Gooding ,  Administrator.  9364-puti. June 13 and 20, 1973.  Pollution  Control  Branch  File No.  AE260-  DEPARTMENT   OF   LANDSv  FORESTS,  AND WATER  RESOURCES  Water   Resources   Service  Pollution - Control Branch  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT,  1967  .   (EFFLUENT)  This   application: is   to   be  filed with the Director, Pollution   Control   Branch,   Parliament Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia. Any person who  qualifies as an objector under  section 13 (2) of the Pollution  ��� Control Act, 1967 'tiiay, Within  1 30 "days of  the date of  application,  or  within  30   clays  of the date of publication in  The British Columbia Gazette  or in a newspaper, or; where  service is required, within 30  days of the serving of a copy  of the application,' file with the  Director an objection in writ-  ��� ing to the granting of a permit,  stating the manner in which  he is affected. Those who do  not so qualify may file with  the   Pollution   Control  Board  an objection in writing under  section   13   (6),   in   the  same  manner  and   time   period  as  described above.  1. I Suncoast Developments  Ltd. of No. 1403, 1030 West  Georgia Street, Vancouver 5,  B.C. hereby apply to the Director for a permit to discharge  effluent from residential subdivision located on Mason  Road, Sechelt, British Columbia into a package sewage  treatment plant and a ground  disposal system and give  notice of my application to qll  persons affected.  2. The land upon which tho  works are located is subdivision of a portion of DL 1310,  portion lot 32 DL 4929 (Plan  7321), and portion of Parcel B  DL 4298 (Pflan 12093) G.P.l-  N.W.D.  3. The Discharge shall be located at Lot 4 at the /southwest  portion of the site.  4. The quantity ot effluent  to bo discharged Is as follows:  Average annual dally discharge (Baaed on operating  period) 8,000 Imperial gallons. ,  Maximum dajily discharge 10,-  000 Imperial gallons.  Tho operating period during  which tho effluent will bo  discharged Is continuous.  5. Tho characteristics of, the  effluent discharge shall bo  equivalent to or better than  (insert values after completion  of column (3) of table (a) on  reverse Bide)  n.O.D. - 45 ppn), suspended  solids - 00 ppm; toatl solids -  nO ppm, pi I rang fl - 8, and  temperature range 45*   - 00".  0. Tho type of treatment to  be applied to tlw effluent before afachargQ is oh follows:  mwafic treatment plhnl-Bcrfcen-  ing, aeration, settling, *  7.1, Charles F. Gooding  '/iccrctary hereby certify thnt  a copy of thli. application has  l:een received by the Regional'1  District Secretary/ Sunshine  Coast Regional Dlf%lct.  Cliurlen 1. Gooding  0. Tl>ls application, dated on  the 10th day of May, 1973,  wnn posted on tho ground In  accordance with the Pollution  Control Regulations.  A. McDougall  Sir William Halcrow and  Partners  (Jl.C.)  Ltd.  JKjfl3.pub. Juno  13,  1073.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situated at  Williams Island in Pender  Harbour, in ' the , Province of  British Columbia.  Take notice that Campbell  and Nield Marine Ltd., a company duly incorporated under  the laws of B.C. and having  its registered office at 515���  193 East Hastings Street, Van-  couver 4, B.C. intends to apply  for a foreshore lease of the  following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted on the easterly shoreline of  Williams Island (Lot 5711), at  a point which would be situate  .on   a   line   drawn  from  the  marine marker off the North-*  west side of the said island to  the   marine ��� marker ' off  the  Southeast side of the said island;   thence    five ��� hundred  (500') feet Southeast more or  less; thence in a Northeasterly  direction  three  hundred and  seventy-five  (375*) feet more  or less;, thence in a Northwest-  e_Iy .direcbioii four   hundred  (400') feet, more or less to the  northerly tip of the said island;  thence in a westerly direction  four hundred (400') feet more  or less to the marine marker  off the Northwest side of the  said island; thence in a Southwesterly direction four hurid-  red and twenty-five (425') feet  more  or less;   thence in "5  Southeasterly   direction   eight  hundred  (800')  feet more* or  less to the marine marker off  the Southeast side of the said  island; and containing, six (6)  acres, more or less.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required ��� is ' a  marina.  Campbell and Nield Marine  Ltd.  Dated May 28, 1973.  9360-pub. June 6 and 13, 1973.  TWO puppies (female) free to  good home. Phone 883-2289.  ��� 2432-29  TOY   and   miniature   Poodle  puppies, blacks, 1 apricot, lx  silver. Ph. 885-9797.     2462r31  FOR SALE  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 266-2636  9332-tfn  PRIVATE mortgage money  available or will buy existing mortgage paper. Box 2454,  c/o Box 310, Peninsula Timps,  Sechelt. 2454-29  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fa-t appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438  Marine  Drive,  West  Vancouver, B.C.  Phone 026-3256  8227-tfn  BABY to 3 yr. old children's  clothes;   like   new.   Double  portable laundry tubs. Cedar  kindling. 885-2620. 2384-30  i        '���   - - i  CASH or swap for boat, 1966  10' Shasta trailer, good' condition, sleeps 4, ice box, propane stove and sink. Phone  885-2451.       2427-28  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  833-2417.      1149-t-n  ALDER wood, any length. 885-  - 2678.  2372-30  8   FOOT  finished   cupboards  with S.S. sink and taps. Ph.  886-7260. " 2031-30  8'xl2' OUTDOOR child's play-  pen.   Good   condition,   $25.  885-9403. 7     2434-29  500 GALLON heavy duty lined  water tahk, $150. Roll rim  bath c/w fittings, excellent  condition, $30. Light fixture  pulley style, $10. Pbpne 885-  9469. 2418-30  40" PROPANE stove,. 4 bum-  : er, good condition, $25; also  5 piece blonde bedroom suite,  $80. Phone 885-2427 after 6  pm. 2469-29  TRUTMPH    500    c.c.    motor  cycle,  rebuilt  engine,  sissy  bar and few spare parts, ex-  - cellent condition, $900. Phone  883-2585 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Moru-  Friday. 2448-29  UPRIGHT   freezer,    2    large  pressure cookers, steel trunk.  Phone  885-9897. 2445-29  DOES your office spend much  time putting sets of. printed  material together? This used  (but just like new) electric  , collator will save ��� you hours!  Collates up to 8 sheets of  paper, up to 8x14 size, on  electric operation. New cost,  about $300. Take this for only  $125. P. R. News, 4548 Marine  Ave., Powell River, B.C.  n/c-31  FOR SALE (Continued)  y ,. i  ,,  , .:"-������. L  HOMART    Jet    auto   water  pump, 12 gallon tank, and  %   H.P.   electric  motor,   $90.  Phone  886-2057. 2449-29  ��������� ...i-i. ii ���..__-     i   i .ir������        ���!���'  ii       ������-  SHAG carpet 12'xl3', 14 cu.  ft. fridge, Moffatt electric  stove, all good condition. Also  Easy spin-dry washer. JPhone'  884-5350.  2470-29  1 PROPANE stove, $35; 1 Kel-  vinator    refrigerator,     $70;  both good condition. Ph. 885-  9978. 2471-29  NEW 56", 20 ply nylon bomber  tire,  tube  and  wheel,  mounted complete. Phone 885-  9864. 2473-29  1966   PICKUP,   15,500   miles.  Phone  886-2837. 2032-29  .ONE kitchen table and four  chairs; one black and white  19" TV with moveable stfuid;  one folding clothes horse; one  pair sander disc; one hanging  pair sander discs; one hanging  tables; one 12' aluminum boat  and oars; two flourescent lights  as new. Ph.. 885-9635.   2476-29  TAJARAN rug with felt 8'xlO'  bargain price $60, 2 standard'  lamps with shades $10 each,  one 3 light standard $15, bedroom chairs. Phone 883-2547.   2452-29  15   CUBIC   ft.wchest freezer.  Phone  886-272Ts^      2453-31  HELP the students nSake their  Quebec trip, alder firewood,'  cut and split and delivered,  $24 cord. Phone 886-   "   -29  3 PIONEER brand 9'x9* outside .frame tents, 7* head .  room, perfect condition, $45  each. 1 9'xl2 cabin tent, $75.  Wedding dress size 14, worn  once, cost $120, asking $40. Ph.  883-2341. .    2460-29  ENTERPRISE combination oil  and electric stove, complete  with tubing, stand and drum.  885-9711. days or 886-2449  evenings. 2110?29  AUCTION, auction, auction.���  Camera, forge, lamps, rota-  tiller, carving set; power saw,  wing pump, old style grinding  wheels, washing machine,  books, records. Gibsons Wildlife Club Auction, Sat., June  16, noon.   . 2467-29  12' RUNABOUT, 1967 G.M.C.  %   ton   pick-up   box,   and  double   cement   laundry   tub.  Ph. 886-2598 evenings. 2425-30  CanlDB  1  On Juno IM* MR. T. X TOWfAM,  ono o? 6ur rapraflsntoQivtso 7  will be a.  Sunnycrest Motel, Gifaenq, 9-11:30 a.m.  Bella Beach Motei, Sechelt, 1-3:00 p.m.  Tel.: 886-9920 (GAVeon*. 885-9561 (Sechelt)  i':lf'ynirri'<ltiin!>fi.tuin(uiKih)Vst,!rt:..n'iO(lt>ri')utA  .111 ex/jinx/ yot/i /)ttsmt>As, lUh/,iiii tiiuihlii to  \ o'bti'nn it olst'whon; on rty<ixon/it)lt' ti't/nsinnl  conditions /.c/ /m/;.. 108 c,in. ht>lp yoti  MMnmnm  DMLOPMENTBM  145 West 15th St., North Vancouver. Tel: 980-6571  This is one house  that Westwood built.  There ore over fifty  other styles to choose from.  USE TIMES ADDllIEFfl  Tho Sarrato ga has Ihroo bodrtpms, oalhodral  entranc?, Ilroploco. oundock. utility room  nnd cflxor 1000 -qu.ro foot of lloor spaco.  Contact your westwood dealer  SUNCOAST ESTATES  Bex. 769  .  SECHELT, B.C.  805-2241  IKSTUJND  BUIUNNG SYSTEMS im  ��� gum mmmm, ww mewmmm, u iwm cmhm_  VALENCIA  DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Highway 101, R.R.  1  GIBSON^, B.C -1886-2W17  \  ���r  ;���( VJ <-   - ��r  I:  Page ,A-6  *     The Peninwla Tlijw  Wo-iwriqy, June 13, 1973  'I'm'    Y  '        Vy T j  MORE ABOUT...  \    f SunsMne Coastings  '        ~-  ���       <v , -Iww. page A-l  -     can 1>e reached in Texeda at 486*  Q     7430 or 387-3077, Victoria. We have  highly paid politicians representing  us, let's put them to woik.  ��� ��   \ ���  The recreation centra at Roberto  Creek may1 not be dead yet.  . Wait, before you dip your pen in  vindictive ink, Ed Bit-chew  Lions clubs on Hie Sunshine Coast  are initiating a feasibility study "to,  see what can be done between the  clubs at Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender  Harbour.  Sachet. Lion Joe Benner moved  with a second by Don HatWon, that  the Sunshine Coast Lions Club (Sochelt) set up a committee and bring  \ back a report on the matter. It is the  Li<?ns hopeful intention that the matter can be approved by debentures  and not on the tax role.  Incoming president Neil Campbell  suggested that if the proposal goes  ahead, the Pender Harbour Lions  could drop Ihe matter; and, for that  matter, so could the Gibsons Lions,  so it's far from a definite thing. Out  it's not dead. . '    ,  Eric Hensch, chairman of the  recreational committee and also a  member of the Sechelt Lions, said  that the matter is for investigation^-  a feasibility study, "a study to see  what can be done between Ihe three  clubs."  ��� ���     ���  Garry Foxall said that swim class  prparations are under way. The  Lions club will sponsor the Sechelt  events again.  Indian residential band goes to  Disneyland June 18 and they play  June 22. Wish them lots of luck.  Mopday was the day the hearing  , for the proposed new channel television station was held in Vancouver.  Frank West and D. L. Honeybunn  were both vitally interested in the  results, Harry Olaussen, MP, said on  the horn from. Ottawa,  ��� ���     ���  Now they've started a physical  training program for troutl Tests in  Canada showed steelhead trout reared in hatcheries learn to swim better after five days of forced exercising. The exercising tests are timed  for 15 minutes a day for five days  followed by 15 minutes a day for the  next 10 days.  These tests involve the increase  of water velocity in raceways by reducing depth.  Before exercising it was found  only five young steelhead in 36 were  good swimmers. After vigorous forced swim lessons every day for five  aSysTft was foiMd that SO _i_h Ottt of  36 were good swimmers.  With that kind of training, how  long will it be before there's a book  about Jonathan Livingston Steelhead  ������the fastest and most daring swimmer in the water?  Look at Neil Campbell's Sted*  man's store in the Trail Bay Miatl.  He has a photo contest for youngsters. There are some pretty good  entries and he is looking for more.  If this one, which will run to June 30,  looks promising, he may do it again  with even better prizes.  ,      ' ���   .-.���#'  We had a few replies for the  linguistics test at University of B.C.  We had replies in all categories except the oldest. Does no one in that  age category qualify?  The person must have been either  born in the area or came at a very  early age and he must have resided  here all his life with few absences.  Their parents must have spoken only  English in the home and they should  have been longtime residents of the  Sunshine Coast. The person, it doesn't  matter his age, the older the better,  must be willing and alert.  This is the last call because time  is of the essence, UBC tells us.  / r  .- .  Twas too cauld for beer  p p cpf f ee wu4 ha warmed  Scot s heart at Timber D^ys  7BONNIP BALLADS - No. 1  " (Anonymous)  I hadna been, in Gibsons lang,  A week or twa or three,  When something hythe paper chanced  Tae catch ma roviir e'e.  Noo,some like tea, and some like pop  And some maun hae a drappie;;  It taks a lot o' different things  Tae keep a* body happy.  -Oh-Timber Days were grand,-ye ken^  If somebody should ask; 'v  But, I wad need tae tak a stool  And coffee in a flask.  . '  fWWMMMMUMMWMUMHUWmWtMli  Va  ?_v  ariciu  - GIBSONS -  across from E & M Bowladrome  DELICATESSEN  Gorman and Scandinavian  Imports  ��� FREYBE SAUSAGES  ��� 18 IMPORTED CHEESES  'Gtittering show'  planned at PNE  THE PACIFIC National Exhibition announces a glittering, major entertainment package that will feature something  for .everyone at the 1973 Fair.  PNE "Star Spectacular '73" will again  be held in the spacious Pacific Coliseum  during the 17-day Fair, scheduled for  Aug. 18 through Sept. 3 this year.  The "Star Spectacular" concept, now  in its third season, will differ from past  productions in that all seats���with the  exception of the matinee performance of  Aug. 22���will be reserved, replacing the  previous general admission policy.  This is being done to facilitate requests  from the public, who had pointed out  that the "reserved" formula guarantees  seats for patrons.  "Star Spectacular" ticket prices also  have been increased in some cases, reflecting the _PNE's decision to go after the  biggest names and acts possible.  Special prices, however, have been  established for some shows for children  12 and Under and - for golden-agers. -  , "We feel the 1973 'Star', package is  the best we've ever put together," said  PNE general manager John Rennie, pointing out that all tickets purchased in ad-  Avance*lnclude bot_^��^I^:^bui^^entry  as well as show admission.  Rennie also noted that'the PNE has  made special arrangements for both children  and' golden-agers  at    this  year's-  shows.  Golden-Agexs (those 65 and over) will  be admitted to the grounds free until 6  p.m. on a special day Aug. 22, and will  be able to see the 2:30 p.m. performance  of the Mills Brothers for just 50 cents.  The evening show will be half-price���  $1.25 and $1.75���for golden-agers.  Golden-Agers have another special day  Aug. 31, again featuring free grounds entry to 6 pm., and will be able to see  the 8:30 p.m. performance of the special  RCMP Pageant, commemorating the  force's 100th anniversary, at half-price  rates of $1.25 and $1.75.  Golden-Agers wishing to see the Moun-  ties' pageant on any other dates will also  be given the half-price rate of $1.25 and  $1.75, which includes grounds entry if  tickets are purchased in advance.  Half-price rates of $2.00, $2.50 and $3  also apply for golden-agers wishing to  see. any of the Red Army Chorus performances. Again, grounds entry is included with tickets purchased in advance.  Half-price rates for any performance  of the ROMP and Red Army Chorus  phows also will be available for children  12 and under.  Youngsters will be admitted free to  the grounds until 6 p.m, on their special  days, Aug. 20 and 27, and will be able  to attend special free shows in the Coliseum at 11 a.m.  Rennie noted that the RCMP Pageant is travelling across Canada and that  the force's actual 100th birthday falls  on Aug. 30���the opening day of their  PNE appearance.  The pageant Includes the famed RCMP  Musical Ride plus a choir, band and  other performers all drawn from tho  force's personnel.  SENIOR CITIZENS, disgusted with  Robert Strachan's proposal to provide music on some ferries^ made up  a little poster questioning why toilet  facilities cannot be installed in the  Sunshine Coast Queen oar deck. A  x news clipping, annoimcing the music  program, shows the cost will be between $30,000 and $40,000. A chemical  toilet, as shown in the advertisement,  would cost under $100. Senior citizens  are determined to get their point  across to Strachan who seems to be  ignoring them. Strachan is minister  of communications and his portfolio  includes responsibility for the B.C.  Ferries. New minister of highways  is Graham Lea.  _     _i.       ���������.������   M  ���_������  ���I     ���    . i   ���-! p i.ii-,��� ____���_��� ��� ���i���i_mn   in ������������ii -i.i-i���  Cub Gambier campout  was overni^il event  GIBSONS���A weary but contented pack  of Gibsons cubs returned recently after  a successful overnight campout on Gambier Island.  The boys set up their own tenting  area, cooked meals over an open fire, enjoyed hiking, games and boating. Many  thanks are extended to Don Head for  transporting the cubs and especially to  the leaders, Ozzie Hincks, BillDouglas,  ' _airf_-3se_, Ken BlnBss *ii__ftM5_W  The previous Saturday cubs and scouts^  ��� from Gibsons spent an enjoyable day at  Playland where rides were offered at  reduced rates for all scouts, cubs, guides  and brownies in uniform. Accompaning  the cubs were Dave Farwell, Art McKinnon, Iain Fraser and Mrs. Nancy  Douglas. The scouts were accompanied  by their leader Maxwell Hammersmyth.  ��� Cub meetings have now ended for the  summer and registration for next yea-  will take place in September.  A group of cubs from Montreal will  arrive at Camp Byng on July 8 along  with a Vancouver pack to spend a week  of camping fun. A limited number of  cubs from the Sunshine Coast have been  invited to attend this camp which should  prove to be a most enjoyable and unique  experience for the boys. FoUr Cuba from  the Gibsons packs have been selected to  attend.  Mothers from the Sunshine Coast have  been asked to assist with meals. The  menus have been planned and it is hoped  that with enough assistance each mother  would only need to help with one meal  during the week. Anyone willing to help  may contact Mrs. Maureen Partridge at  886-2757.  It tellt us a' that there wad be  _V mony^a celebration  Tae mark Sechelt's Victoria Day  Wi* proper jubilation.  Wi' floats, a queen and sports for a',  Ball games and fishin' fun  And loggers' sports, the lang week-end  O' Timber Days wid run.  But best-laid schemes gang aft agley  As Burns has said before;  Whe_. I got doon tae Timber Days  The show was nearly o'er.  The wind was whistlin' sharp and snell,  "Twas cauld aboot the lugs;  The folks were huddled close for warmth,  Men, women, bairns and dugs.  They watched a woodsman o* great, skill  Throw-axe���I heard it sing;  But if you're only five feet one,  You couldna see a thing.'  A logger ran richt up a tree  And ran 'back doon again;  ' And at the tug-o'-war men heaved  And strained wi' might and main.  I wandered roond and roond aboot  And marvelled at the crowd;  Whaever had prepared it this  Had reason tae be proud.  A cup o' coffee then I craved���  'Twas caulder noo forsooth^-  A lookit roond and did espy  Twa wivies in a booth.  I walkit ower and asked the wives  When it came tae ma turn;  They were richt busy sellin' pop;  There was nae coffee urn.  The Beer Garden' quoth she tae me*  'Is very close nearby;  It's in yon black enclosure,  If you're drouthy���like or dry.'>  I squeezed inside, the place was fu';  The men were runnin' steady.  But I had nae desire for beer,  Bein' sae cauld already.  There, a' the folks were sittin* doon  And ha'ein' lots o' fun, ,   A ...  With laughter and libation;���������.'. ."7  And hamburger on a bun.  gi'ii'numiimimiimiiiiiiiMiuiiifiiiisiiiiiiHiiiu  I     YOU'VE GOT A GOLD MINE  m By  �� Cash In On  s  m  fi  m  S  _  s  m  s  s  S  m  s  n  MISS  AD-VISOR  WIU  YOU!  One of these days our capable classified lady, Miss Ad-Visor,  may phone your home to help you sell what you no longer  need. She'll help you rent, buy, sell, or swap through powerful Times Classified ads.  She'll be able to help you word your classified for the best  results. And you'll be reaching a BIG family of readers . . .  more than ten thousand in the Sunshine Coast area covered  -by The Times. If Miss Ad-Visor calls you, let her help you  clean out your attic, basement, or garage, qnd pocket  dollars for stuff you no longer need. Or phone direct and  place your classified: Sechelt, 885-9654, 885-2635; Gibsons,  886-2121. j*  8.  I  I1  5.  ee '  __  3  i  I  3  GO CLASSIFIED!  and reach more {  people through  The TIMES  I Phono  Secholt 885-9654, 885-2635. Gibsons, 886-2121  \   ���.-���/��� :''':'r.    A   " ��� #3  9lllllllllllltlilllllllllIHIIillllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIiri��IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII|IIIIUIIIUIIIUIIIIIMIMUMIIIillllllllllllllllllMUMII  Your HEALTH FOOD  doalor for tHu-LSf�� & HSC  (CLOSED MONDAYS)  mi��mmmtmMtmmmvmimmivm%im**Him0uiiuvm*iumiml  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  *' * '   i ��� ���������:" - - -  086-2848    886-2848  or 886-2161 eves.  NEED A  SIGN ?  We will be servicing  Gibsons ana Sechelt from  June 20 to June 27. If you  wish your truck or van  lettered . . .  CAUL 886-9627  ond place your order.  D. SIGNS  & DESIGN SERVICES LTD.  MUSGR0VE FORD  ��S. Doorstep Service  TO THE SUNSHINE COAST  GIANT SELECTION TO FILL YOUR TRANSPORTATION  AND RECREATIONAL REQUIREMENTS  INCLUDING:  * Full line of new Ford cars and trucks  * Ford-Haico Mini-Homes and Motor Homes  * High quality, warranteed  used  cars and  trucks  For further information  on DOORSTEP SERVICE call  collect to your Sunshine Coast Field representative  Hugh Moran at  872-5162  INSTANT   BANK   FINANCING Con approval of credit)  FRI:!- MLB VERY TO YOUR DOORSTEP  FREE CONFIDENTIAL CREDIT CHECK  cum  -    6  Food Sale  June 14,15, 16  Gower Point Road  IBSONS  Watch for. our  Value-Pockedl  FLYER  i  \  aL  _______  -A  . ���  \\ ���JpTfiiv* j-4  S    i  ?   ���//  < ,7  > si.  'Y  ��X  J~'  7  A"-^.  "r^AJWA^!'"^''A,  A    1 tv - ', y.~ - t  yn-T;-  /  I  1  '  \  ,-     .  ��� m  ���..-.  '    -  Z1  '  \  f  I --^  ��� . ���.. ),.. y ���' ������'  ' .  Tho Peninsula Time-   ,       F��8�� A>7  '      Wedna-doy, Juno 13, 1973     j  ��� \  LXi  name  new slate  5ECHELT���-Jechelt LA to  Guides  and  rownies held their June meeting at  the hpn?e of Mrs. Dianne Benner, Selma  Park.  v. This was the final meeting for Com*  missioner Harriet Newton as she turned  the chairmanship over to Mrs. Donalda  Sigouin; vice chairman, Pat Nestman,  secretary Flo Tait, treasurer Jean Trous-  dell, badge secretary, Dianne Benner,  public relations June Sheridan.  _ Before the nominations took place the  reports were given by the following godmothers. The report sent in from Mrs.  Lynne Jorgensen for 1st Sechelt told how  the Brownie camp was a real success,  the girls being especially enthralled with  the enchanted forest and are all anxious  tb go again next year, five Brownies fly  up to Guides this weejc  Mrs. June Sheridan's Wilson Creek  Brownies enjoyed the pack holiday, a real  happy group with lots of good songs. The  Indian theme was very popular, with the  five girls, Susan Whitaker, Lisa English,  Lynne Creighton, Lori Higgins, Brenda  Marshall. j  Wilsoa Creek Brownies have earned  a variety of badges, the golden hands,  enabling these girls to fly up,to Guides;  Lynne Creighton, Wendy Olsen, Louise  liiggs, Lisa English, Rhonda Doyle, Valerie Tait and Cherie Martin.  ��� Golden ladders to Heather Cattanach,  Virginia Derby, Julie Sheridan. Golden  Bar, Lori Higgins, May and Carol Cham-  berland, Susan Whitaker, Brenda Marshall  - Thrift badge, Julie Sheridan. Gardeners badge: Cherie Martin; - toymaker's,  Valerie Tail and Lynn Creighton. Cooking badge, Heather Cattanach. and Virginia Derby; book lore, Louise Higgs, Lynn  Creighton and Valerie Tait; dancers, Louise Higgs, Rhonda Doyle and Heather, Cattanach; housekeeping, Virginia Derby.  ' First Sechelt guide godmother, Mrs.  Mary Playj announced Thursday night  was the closing night for both, guide companies.. ��� ;  ���  -: Sechelt 7 Brownies received a. parcel  from Quebec, sent by Linda Cunningham, a visiting Brownie. This contained  several souvenirs Of interest to the. girls.  -' The annual tea was a big success. With  everyone pleased to have it a formal tea  again. A vote of thanks was given for R.  Wilson for all the help he gave to the  tiA.  \ The Brownie uniforms turned back in  from the Sechelt residential school, will  establish a link with the-north as they  are being sent to Mrs. J.Weaver, district  commissioner in Pangnirtung, Northwest  Tfe-ritories.;.,.. _ .7  'The summer book an bake sale will  op held Saturday, July 21 ih Sechelt.  CJO-chairman will be Mrs. Pat Nestman  arid Mrs. Paula (Jibbohs. .V;' _^' ^  ?fc,._Two new Brownie lead-ins willvbe  nteeded this September. Volunteers may  4.11 Mrs. Donalda Sigouin, 885-9763.  *i Commissioner Harriet Newton's last  abt was to present Mrs. Paula Gibbons  .tyth a world friendship pin. Paula, who  has been brown owl for the 1st Sechelt  Back, will take a year's leave of absence.  .' New commissioner Mrs. Donalda Sigo-  tiin, on behalf of the LA., presented Mrs.  Harriet Newton with a clutch purse .with  the guide emblem on it. It was then  passed around and everyone put a coin  in it. Harriet was wished every happiness  as, she moves to Powell River, in the  near future.  .PUBLIC  MEETING  ON   HIGHWAY GRID  JUNE 14th��� 8 p.m. ^  Gibsons United Church Hall       '  Of utmost importance to ol| the public for yecw to come. The  regional Board Technical Planning Committee will be represented.  ���Sponsored l^y the West Gibsons Heights Ratepayers' Association   Sechelt Rod and Gun Club  ANNUAL  Salmon aDerby. Cf Seafood <Jji  SUNDAY, JUNE 24  'inner  DERBY: Daylight to 5 p.m. ��� DINNER S p.m.  v (Weigh-in eni Dinner at Wilson Creek Clubhouse)  __r_*J_flr__N_-_fe  TICKETS FOR DINNER AND DERBY  from George Flay'a Barber Shop  Sechelt  ���m  LATEST ADDITION to decor at Hie  Peninsula Hotel is, no, not the girl,  but this handsome driftwood ship  carved by Roberts Creek artist Enrie  Burnett. In the foreground is Mona,  pretty wife of the hotel's joint manager Ken Pawliuk.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  .���by Mary Tinkley  3_VE year and one year Diaries, Anni-  !��� versa, ies and Birthday Books, Daily  Reminders, Desk Diaries, Brag Albums,  Magnetic Photo Albums���All at Miss  $-e's, Sechelt.  GUEST of Jack    Morgan ait  Welcome  Beach is his brother, Sydney E. Morgan, of County Armagl^;'fNi Ireland. The  Morgans' drsB'e^Biehr.-gijest to -teazle *��  ythe umver^ty ffrafluation of o^cJXtheu-  7nieces an_'Jherr^.California tS visit a  brother thai Sydney had not seen for  51 years. 7  Mrs. M. Aikenhead and Charlie Coat-  ham have-returned home after an eight-  day trip to Alaska on the Princess Patricia. At Skagway they left the boat for  the day and rode to Bennett Lake by the  single-track, 36-inch gauge railway, right  through a region of glaciers and icefields. There were about 300 people on  the cruise, reports Mrs. Aikenhead, including four people from Sechelt The  weather was very good.  The water supply on the Redrooffs  waterworks systeni was cut off for two  days last week while the intake was installed for the new 6-irich pipe. The top  section of the pipe is expected to be laid  within the next two weeks and it will  immiiiBBi  then be possible for the Redrooffs system  to be hooked on to the new supply.  There is considerable development gq��  rln|f*on^Bi tKte ^el^eQjIfoods area.with* .  fseveraf'lot-xhang{$$ hands and a number of people planning to settle there;  John Grognet, Jr. has sold his lot and  moved to Gibsons to be closer,to his work  at Port Mellon, but his brother, Gerald  Grognet plans to move his family from  Vancouver to Northwood in September.  A. big black bear has been seen recently in this area. Leo Terralon, Gerald  Grognet and Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Sargeant  have all seen it, but all consider it harmless and have watched it feed on berries ���  and skunk cabbage. It is probably the  same bear that has been seen in the  area before.  Guests of Mrs. Thea Leuchte last  week were her son and daughter-in-law,  Nicholas and Norma from West Vancouver and her daughters, Annemarie Hickey  "rom California and Susanne, with husband   Richard  Bolivar    from  Goodhope  Lake. Annemarie will stay with her mother for the rest of the summer and will  be joined by her family when school is  out.  Margaret Connor celebrated her sixth  birthday with a party attended by 14  children last Friday.    .  When a retired sea captain said he was  going to become" an TEpiscopalian, his  Congregationalist friends asked, "How do  you'know when to kneel or stand or sit  down?" He replied, "I just sit in the stern  and rise and fall with the tide."  to  Be sure to hear and meet  JACK BROWN  A man of (atornational repute and ipeaktas experience. Transformed completely from  a llfo af crime and drug addiction to a powerful, God-diroctod Christian .  ��� Ho tpon�� 17 Ml yaan In Leavonworth and othor jaib;  ��� 3 Vi years in solitary conffoeme**;  ��� 30,years as .rug addict; wo* granted an foe.ecabte state pardon ...  JACK BROWN has a tremendous appeal to any youth audience; lias com the_Mndi,  of drug addicts banish tho habit both in North America and Europe.  Your only opportunity to hoar hit powerful!  ���gel  Appearing In Gibsons High School Gym  Sunday, June 17 at 3:00 p.m., and  United Church Hall, same day at 7.30 p.m.  (SPONSORS: Gibsons Breakfast Group for Christion Fellowship)  LuuS  V _.J,i ill Jr^<   .-..vi U'l  0 V E D  . ...'..1 .;;  gyyy/y/g  iin__Hin__ii__n_n_Rnn______i_iRi_i_R_HB_Bi_B  BBBBBPBBBBBBBBBBBBBI  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  WHARF STREET  P.O. BOX 37S  885-9551  SECHELT, B.C.  885-9551  I.S.C. DEPOSIT ACCOUNT  (Investment - Savings'- Chequeing)  l��yTPf$_3QY HT e\��/ P��r annum PQ,(1 I"** the account at tho ond of each calendar  II^IKI^Bm*. f _��&.! %&/Q qMtU)r. Calculated on tho minimum quarterly balance. Paid  on balances of $500 or mora.  ^!*f FOlllSlMlw FuH chwl,,e',��- privilegoa. Service charge 15c each on cheques purch-  ^-En.K<%_f%_9B_li^l^_P   a8ad |n odyonco. No ^^ chargetm pCMonaliwd cheque, available.  .  DEPOSITS - C!ASH WITHDRAWALS ZZZZ^aZX  Depotits may be made by mall. No charges.  EfwENTS    w,*h cancelled vouchors supplied monthly, if no activity quarterly.  COiMV___hH_PN_CE  Uw om ACCOUNT' y��ur ,sc- ^p0*'* Account *��  %.Vr$i W Kl^llSini^i;.  INVESTMENT. Maximum return, for short term. SAVINGS. Regular deposit, accumulate rapidly to build investment potentials. CHEQUEING.  # For life Insured savings, your basic share account provides llfo Insurance  and annual dlvldfrids.  O  For long-term Investments ask us about three and five yoar term deposits  yielding 7% and 8% Interest. v  ��  Membership. Any resident of tho Sunshine Coast eligible tor membership.  No membership foes or annual dues.  �� Office Hours: Open Tuesday to Saturday, 10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Closed  Mondays.  "*'*',���  4>'l  "fr*U*J  V?  fix  ^sh  tftf^  %*  NEW LOCATION  Corner of Porpoise Bay Road and Highway 101  af tho traffic light  SORRY FOR ANY INCONVENIENCE CAUSED  DURING OUR MOVE AND UNTIL Wf GET SETTLED IN  OUR NEW, ENLARGED SHOWROOM AN0  WAREHOUSE . , . WHERE WE WILL ��l�� BETTER ABLE  TO SERVE ALL OUR CUSTOMERS.  elephone:  Riv  INDEPENDENT  RETAIL LUMBER,  YARDS \  I'  ��� I  J-  -  11  -  Page A-8  The Peniniulo Timet  Wednesday, June 13, 1973  >  ���                 ..--..     . -             V  ,                         c  -       -      ������        '         ��� --T  y._     /������������.���  .              ���"  U        .     -J              .     (     .  V   '             '     '          '  Q(3nt?red to Wc  omen  ���+<_  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073  Sechelt News Notes  ���by Peggy Connor  GORDON and Vivian Reeves of West  Sechelt visited their son, Phil, at  Quesnel recently where he is extremely  interested in his new lob. Phil found-his  science-degree has led him to the kind  of work that suits him fine, environment control technologist with Cariboo.  Pulp Mill, a pollution control operation.  Mr. and Mrs. Alan Wood and Rhyl of  West Sechelt spent three weeks' holiday  ''overseas." Last year, relatives from England came to Sechelt for a visit, when the  Woods repaid the visit they found themselves royally entertained. They were  taken on tour of England and Scotland,  saw all the sights of London. Alan hadn't  been there since his five years spent in  the service, at which time he haCtedme  to know his cousins, aunts and uncles  well.  A side trip was taken to Holland to'  .visit Jean Woods' sisterin-law, Mrs. Jane  Merrets' parents in Den Helder. They  caught the end of the tulip show, with  only a few - fields of tulips on view,  enough to give an idea how beautiful  tjhey would be in full bloom.  Marking the occasion of 50 years in  the ministry drew friends td Sechelt to  ' honor Canon Minto Swan including college friend Canon Murray Brownlie, ret-  ired clergyman of the Diocese of Niagara 'DinvtAAV P _�����!_��� ViaIiI  and Mrs. Brownlie, Mrs. Norman Jeffer- JTIIUK. C. I UiHo IlUlU  son, wife of his first church warden, Miss - m  Ronalda McCaul, retired school teacher    twfl-nJlV  COTTIlTII-T"  and former choir director with Canon    1WU UaI   "CUIUHU  of an open Bible with the words "50  Years Ordained" on the pages.  Dr. Alan Swan and his family, along  with the visitors, were invited to Canon  Swan's for dinner. Included were Rev.  D. Brown of Gibsons and Rev. D. Popple,  of Sechelt.  Mrs. Gladys Harton stayed with Mrs.  Nellie Whaites while here. MfS. Whaites  recalls how during the war .Canon Swan  made a special trip to London to baptise  their young daughter, Vicki, looking very  smart in his uniform.  Three couples from Sehcelt attended  the change of watch ceremonies for the  district executive held at the Astor Hotel  in Burnaby. They were: Commander and  Mrs. Don Hadden, Mr. and Mrs. John De  Kleer, Mr. and Mrs. Verne Richter. Hadden was on the Fraser district vessel for  the predicted "log race held on the Fraser  River while Mrs. Hadden was aboard  district training officer Evan Worsely's  house boat, where the new Commander  Jeff Harris officiated.  Regret to hear of the passing of Jack  Whaite, of , Jacques Antiques and Oil  Paintings of Cowrie Street. A friendly  man, he will be missed.  _ ''   .  > \  ,     K  \'  .'<'%  Swan; Mrs. Gladys Harton, cubmistres^  to Alan Swan and Gordon Stevens who  worked with the canon while with the  John Howard Society.  Local long-time acquainted friends  include Mayor Ben Lang, who was one of  his boys, when 12 years old at St. Mark's  Church, Kitsilano, Vancouver, Jack Mc-  Leod, retired school teacher living in  Selma Park whose sister was one of the  Girl Guide leaders there along with Mrs.  Nellie Whites.  Following holy communion June 2,  at St Hilda's Church in Sechelt, the ladies  of the Altar Guild looked after the social  hour with Mrs. Doreen Jenkins presenting  the prize of the day���a most beautiful,  tastefully  decorated  cake  in  the form  Strait talk  ��� by Joan Proctor  1 REFUSE to invest   in any new  clothes for the kids before school's  out for summer^ Their things will just  have to last another few weeks, so  I informed them we'd try recycling.   /*-!��__#*-,.  "Sure," said my ejdest, "but have   *~orrecnon  you noticed how raggy my under-  shorts are lately?"  "Well, we'll just snip the crotch  right out of. _hem and you can wear  them as " sleeveless tee-shirts", I  replied..  ���Yaa, but then what'll I do for  shorts? I refuse to start wearing loin  cloths," he snapped.  "That wasn't what I had in mind,  you dummy," I said. "Acttually, I  was thinking the tee-shirts that are  now too short for you could easily  have elastic inserted in their bottom  hems and the necks sewn ub. Then  all you'd need to do is turn them upside down, and presto, shorts."  I could tell my son was not amused when he quickly replied, "th^t'd  work just fine as long as I wanted  to stand astride all the tone."  My daughter spoke up next. "The  patches on my jeans have patches on  them, and my blouses are all too  small."  "That's simple to fix," I answered  readily. "We'll turn them all into cutoffs and bikini,tops. Then we'll hope  for warm weather."  "Oh Mother", moaned the kids  in chorus. "You can't be serious!"  "It's not as if jyou're the only ones  in the family going without new  clothes for awhile," I said, "After all,  wasn't it I who went to a fancy dinner party wearing a Mack lace  nightie instead of a new evening  dress?" And, I gtill think your father  could bo a little more co-operatWe  by agreeing to wear pyjama tops instead of buying expensive dress  shlirts. No one would ever know tho  ��� difference when he had hia tie and  jacket on."  "Now, let's get busy and tic-dye  the baby's.old flannelette diapers.  Then we'll sew them together and  make long skirts out of them," 1 said  to my daughter. But, she'd left. I  don't know what It is, my kids just  don't seem to have any imagination  when it comes to recycling clothes.  GIBSONS���Pauline Kits, regional representative for Pioneer Girls in British  Columbia, recently held a two day seminar with the guides and committee members of the Pioneer Girls Club of Calvary  Baptist Church, Gibsons. The seminar was  open to all interested women, and many  attended.  "Influencing Value Formation in  Youth" was the theme of the sessions.  This teaching-study unit was designed to  build leadership skills and to increase  one's effectiveness in ministering to  youth.  Some of the topics discussed were,  "What makes people the way they are?"  "Influencing values through conversation", and, "Interacting with difference."  Guides and committee members met at  the home of Mrs. Sylvia Spain Thursday  morning to lay plans for the new season  which opens Sept. 11. Girls from grades  3 through 9, who wish to enroll in Pioneer  Girls, should contact either Mrs. Kay  Owen (886-2008), or Mrs. Joan Rigby  (886-7660). The committee chairman, Mre.  Mildred Erickson, may be contacted at  886-7449 after Sept 1.  The Brush Perm _ .* .  Because We Care About  The Health of Your Hair  There's nothing more Importannt to us than  the health of your hair. Glossy, well-styled  hair is a walking recommendation for our  salon. That's why our styists concentrate on  total hair care.  The Brush Perm fits perfectly Into this  philosophy. It adds just enough body for  style support. No "frizzles"-���just soft curls  "and waves. First we cut your hair. Then the  Brush -Perm. The special added ingredient  Is the style cut we give you after the perm.  Then you brush It Into shape.  Many years ago It seemed like a contradiction to couple a permanent wave with  healthy hair. However, In this ajj- of advanced technology a permanent Is generally  safe on all types of hair. The lotions and  conditioners that have been developed recently make even tinted and bleaced hair  perm-protected. Straight or thin hair will  look thicker and curlier.  Come in and consut with our hair specialists.  They'll recommend the lotions that are right  for you. With the brush-porm Its���Cut, Sot,  Brush and Got  CONTINENTAL COIFFURES  TRAIL BAY MALL - SECHELT - 085-2339  CHARTERS?  or regular flights. Europe or the world. Rely  on our moro than 25 years of experience.  Deal only with an authorized, fully licensed  and appointed travel agency for all your  requirements In Britain and Europe -~ tours,  hotels, car rental, Insurance, rail passes.  Eastern Europe visas, etc. Also excursion  fares, 22 to 4 6 days.  Phono your Local Travel Agent  at 885-2339 or 922-0221  Langdale pupils  visit interior  GIBSONS��� Twenty-nine Longdate Elementary School pupils left fqr the'  interior Monday on a week-(long field trip  to Manning _ Park and" other . points ^ of  interest.  The grade 7 students financed the excursion themselves through bake, pizza.  and rummage sales. '   .  "We will stay at the lodge in Manning;  Park, between Hope and Princeton," said  Ian Jacob, a grade 7 teacher and one of y  four adults supervising the trip.  "during the week, we will visit Fcrt,-  Langley and Hell's Gate. The kids will:  have an opportunity to make comparisons '���  between the flora and fauna in the Lang-  _ ley area and what they find bene.' ���  Roc formations will also be studied,  he added. " y  "We plan to see the old. method of  mining at Copper Mountain near Prince- ^  ton, and pompare it to the new method.;  usedN nearby." - '*  ,  The   students   will, be   bHletted  in.  housekeeping .units at the lodge, one of *  the area's most picturesque attractions.  Escorting students are Jacob, Langdale  3   principal Charles Passmore, Nancy Doug-,,  m  las and Mrs. Eric Schmidbauer.-  Piano students present  recital for parents  SECHELT���On June 4 the piano students  of Aletta Gilker entertained their parents and friends, with a recital in Bethel  Baptist Church, Sechelt.  Playing duets were Marion and Elizabeth  Passmore,  Andra MacLean,  Kitty -  Vdsser, Bonita Dube, Dawne and David  Atlee,  Valerie  Smith,   Sally  McKinnon, .  Wanda   and   Patricia   Erickson.   Sharon  Frontager.  Playin duetr. were Marion and Elizabeth Passmore, Kitty and Mrs. Vfeer,  Joanne Frontager and pawne Atlee, Valerie Smith and Sally McKinnon and  Wanda and Patricia Erickson. Awards for  the year were won by Kitty Visser,  Dawne Atlee and David Fnxmager.  A social time followed the program  with Mrs. Peter Frontager and Mre. Wil-  bert Erickson assisting Mrs. Gilker in the  serving of refreshments.  Sechelt man receives  Brown University degree  ROBERT Alan Jones, of Sechelt, received  an  AM   degree   in  economics  from  Brown University, Providence, Rhode Island, June 4.  Jones is son of Mr. and Mrs.. John  Jones, Box 860, Sechelt. Jones previously  received B.Sc. and MA degrees from the  University of B.C.  Dr. Donald F. Hornig, president of  Brown, the, United States' seventh oldest  college, presented the degrees at the 205th  commencement��� ��� -  TUESDAY MIGHT TOPS Club Sechelt, had a special guest speaker  last week, Mrs. Hilda Carey, centre,  who spoke oh self improvement. Club  members listening, attentively are-  from left: Cathy Watson, Carol By-  ���stedt, Mrs. Carey, Diane Allen, president, and. Kathleen Wa(son. The club  meets each Tuesday evening in the  old Legion hall, Sechelt.  - ���   -   ���   - -     - -  - ��� -       ��� - ��� >  Wilson Creek Guides  express appreciation  WILSON CREEEK���Members of the 1st  Wilson Creek Guide Company expressed their appreciation to persons who helped out this year.  An Martin of Ann-Lynn Flower Shop  gave an interesting session on flower arrangements; Lola Caldwell taught girls  different types of knots; Vona Clayton  and Kay Dombroski spent an evening of  songs and Ron Thorton gave a talk on  forestry, conservation.  Special vote of thanks went to Harriet Newton.  This is a $4.00  Your advertising In this space will reach  more, than 2,500 homes (9,000 people!)  each week. It's the most economical way to  reach more Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go into 65% more homes than  any other newspaper produced in this area.  The Times  885-9654 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  886-2121 (Gt-nn��)  .        FOOD  STORES    '  Sechelt  885-9416  GIBSONS-^In last week's issue, we reported that Samuel Moore was fined  $100 at provincial court "after a second  hit and run trial".  Moore's was the second hit and run  trial at court that dav. But it was his  first conviction for the offense.  Living in (he Round All Year Round  Build a Paneloc Home  Tho Paneloc concept, built to wlH��*t_n_  ;oiir coastal climate, utilise* a lyttom of  bolt* and cablet witn oil tteel fattening!  rust-proof plated. Unique conttructkm.  timilar to a barrel, give* undonioblo  ttrength ond durability and can bo plan-  nod witti patioa, carport* and otfier  adornment*.  <������W_W��UMM-MI��WMIW��MUMI��l<MWI�����   .M--l��M_��^^  DANCING  9:30 to 1;30 a.m.  Pizza Available  Boat In Llvo Entertainment  SATURDAY, JUNE  IB  JOIN THE f iW  PENINSULf HOTEL  Highway 101 ~ Cover Charge ��� 006 2472  Build a Paneloc Home  Paneloc building* como In four bo��le  ���ixo*, ranging from 20 to 35 foot In  diameter; floor aroa* from 320 ��q. ft. to  1000 -q. ft.���no roof support* required.  Window placement' according to what  tho owner wanti. Paneloc ha* tho right  prescription for an economical homo with  2 or 3 bedroom*.  A basic shell can bo put upl In as little ai 40 man hours. Complete turnkey houso, fully qroctod, ready to occupy with carpet  installed comes in at an average of about $16.00 per sq. ft.  For More Information���Call Your Exclusive Dealer  MtWWflWIMI^IWIMWWWaWWMMWfrWWW^^  _  _%il-��tor Sales UcL1 m- J howes/ $obo3 Mffr���  .,���__������ __.--T ,.i ,..-.��� ���. ___. -hi ii-in- 7 ii.ri-f-iji nil 1.1', '  278-6922  470 Vanguard Rd.  RICHMOND, B.C.  �����*_���_  I  SALE:  Thursday, Friday  Saturday,  June 14, 15,16  FINEST MEAT ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  '        AT VANCOUVER PRICES ���  Pare PORK SAUSAGE  Gov't Inspected, 1 Ib. pkg    O JeW    ID*  CROSS RIB ROAST  '1.351b:  __ _. '*__��  _��� _.- 5J*  Bono In,  Gov't Inopoctod No. 1   CHUCK STEAK  Go/* Impact-d No. 1 ���   BOLOGNA   By the piece  Gov't tmpect-d "SwifH" .���  PRODUCE  Local CAULIFLOWER  Large Heads ...... ^V  GQ.  CELERY   . . . ��� ��� ��� 15c ,b-  CARROTS  . . 2 lb. bag 39c  HUSKY DOG FOOD  4 for 85  IT ���811$   eeeeeeem  JUICE    UbbyV jh��  _  DEEP BROWN BEANS <%     ��m<��  UbbyV 19 ��*.... :  J_ for WeW  AMIIMALAOE   OungoorSFrott ����$  Nabob - 24 o_. tin ... JP��P  CHEEZ WHIZ A_k���  Kraft - U ��*  ~; :___.._.-_:  We��  BABY 09fL Jo��n��onV nm*  _�� on. - rag. $1.2!.   ���,.:    WW  JAVEX BLEACH j||e  GLAD PLASTIC WRAP <*#fe  ioo ft, . \ ���_...  ^_f  SUNLIGHT LIQUID DETERGENT  ��***  ;-t Wo ro&orvo the fight to limit quantities ��� ��� M  Y  -'-���H-  l^<  I  \  ENINSULA 7^��e^  Section B  Wednesday, June 13, 1973  Fo0-f 1-10  SECHELT Indian residence band en-   Park Saturday. Colorful group leaves   returned from playing   in tatoo in  tertained the brownies and opened   for Disneyland soon. They recently   Port Albernl v  the festivities at the revel in Hackett  Intricate manouvers are undertaken by Indian band youngster-.  It started with a flat . ��� .  Gibsons pensioners  have eventful trip  By LORNE McLABEN  Presickml OAPO #39  GIBSONS���On May 19, 24 members of  the Old Age Pensioners Organization,  Gibsons, left for a week-long bus trip  to Reno.  I'should sav that 22 of us took off  by bus because due to a foul up, two  ladies missed the bus and beat us to  Horseshoe Bay by water taxi Finally we  made a start on what proved to be a  rather eventful trip with never a dull  minute.  All went beautifully and with pickups  along the route we wound up with 48 in  the bus. We had.music, singing and bingo  until we neared Centralis, Wash, when  we blew a tire which can happen to any  bus anytime. Unfortunately a piece of  rubber flew up into the fan which would  not have been too bad except that it drove  the fan through the radiator. We were  then immobile for about two hours until  the, bus ahead of us unloaded and came  back for us to take us to a nice cafe in  Centralia where we waited eonve four  hours for a bus to come from either Seattle or maybe it was Halifax. But no one  seemed to mind too much although some  of the ladies put on a pound or two with  goodies.  Such things happen to all vehicles  from time to time so no one could be  blamed���Just one of those things.  We continued on towards Eugene,  some six or seven hours. late, and our  bus driver, with over a million miles behind him, and quite upset at the delay,  was trying his best to make up a llttlo  time so that we wouldn't be bo late in  Eugene, pulled over on the shoulder of  the road and we thought "what now?"  It turned' out that It was only a state  trooper who didn't appreciate the fact  that we were doing a mere 20 miles over  the speed limit and expressed his displeasure to the tune of $51. Oh, well!  Anyway, they accommodated us fax a  luxurious motel in Eugene where there  happened to be a brand new bus returning from Vegas for which we made on  even trade and took off for Bono tho  next morning without mishap until wef  stopped for lunch at Klamath Falls where  everyone enjoyed the smorgasbord! or  lunch at another place.  Because Paul the driver was having  lunch the bus doors were closed and some  1 impatient,  enterprising  soul  decided  to  try to open the doors by playing with a  row of buttons inside the window which  immediately killed the engine. It took v  half an hour to restart.   .  Arriving at Reno, we made our headquarters in the Red Carpet Hotel and,  porceeded to do the town which, to say  the leatt, is an exciting experience and  would take weeks to describe. Suffice to  say that ��ome won and some lost and  everyone s��-tmed to enjoy it.  The nex. day we made the tour to  Virginia City. Carson City and Lake  Taho���a beautiful trip which we all enjoyed. Wednesday was a day off for  shopping or whatever.   .  Thursday we were homeward bound,  weary and footsore nut happy with the  whole experience in lovely weather, ex  cept for a slight shower till we came to  the Willamette summit and suddenly ft  was Christmas complete with snowstorm  and snow on the trees and the road was  white. Then we went down to lovely  weather again in the Willamette Valley  and on to Salem where we were treated  treated to unbeliveably beautiful accomodation in a new moteL  On .the next day we embarked far  home arriving at Horsehoe Bay without  further incident The baggage truclc^that .  I had been promised was non-extent  so we were all forced to lookaft�� our  own luggage. However we made n^not  too much the worse for wear to what, to  a lot of us is, the finest place on earth���  ho*rie in Gibsons (except maybe for  Hawaii). I think for the most part everyone enjoyed it. One thing for sure���we  never did have a dull minute.  Report frotn Parto Hi11  ^^��f^l����q��^W��>����M��_����_����MIWWII��>PWWP��M^WM��MI^WWMM��^ ���__���_���___��� ���__._���   .Ill��������������������  ��� by Horry Olounen, MP Cop* Chilcotin  -     . .     .   <���  ' ��� ,��� /  ENERGY CRISIS   . hand, energy is the prime mover of  THE OIL industry is like a giant   technology and an essential fogre-  - octopus with tentacles reaching   client in fashioning a decent standard  out into _he fields of financial and   of living. On the other hand, it is a  political dec_-ton-ma_dng. central component of man's grcw-  TMy' concern is that the huge, _nul- ^$r impact' on his environment. .  tinational oil companies are orche- There is no doubt that we do have  stratlng the people of Canada to the many difficult decisions to make in  fact that there is an energy, crisis, the years ahead as to how we can  . I do not doubt-that we have been best preserve the environment and  going through an energy crisis con- avoid the frivolous and wasteful use  sidering the tremendous growth in   of energy in this country.  the economy in North America.         ~   However, I have already voiced  my suspicion as to an oil crisis as I  believe that the oil companies are  trying to bring on an "instant" crisis  in order to get their Alaskan oil moving as well as ^strengthen their hand  in the international oil poker same.  My suspicion is further strengthened by the recent views of some  U.S. politicians, one of whom, State  Assembly Speaker, Bob Moretti of  CaMomia, has accused oil companies  of spreading "horror stories". Mo-_  retti said: "It just doesn't seem logical that an industry known for its ability to project needs could be caught  napping and that a crisis should appear so suddenly.  Here in Canada we may feel a  gaso___r shortage unless there is a  clamp down on exports to the United  States. A fuel crisis is gradually  shaping up and I think that if s time  for this country to reassess its industrial and energy policies and the  need for better planning and control  of our own resources.  David Lewis, federal leader of  the New Democratic Party, has urged that the government consider the  establishment of a public-owned Canadian Petroleum Corporation in  order to break the existing monopoly  enjoyed by muQitinataonsal corpora-  . tions. "The establishment of such a  corporation is essential to protecting  Canada's economic future and fundamental to an effective national energy policy," said Mr. Lewis.  In the meantime we are faced  with the mounting environmental  consequences of energy use and the  need for moderating emand. There is  an intensifying interest in energy  problems on the part of government,  industry and the public. On ihe other  For Quick Results Use Hants Adlnfefs  HERE'S A BUNCH  of Used B&W and Color TVs  you tan buy  CHEAP...  W  IAA  >#��.  S-.yira!  Ml  <���>._  NEW Gifts and Cuddly Toys for the new  baby���Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  REGYCUNG  # PLANT $  $ ��� ��� ��� ���  FOR FREE PICKUP  of your discarded  PAPER, TIN or GLASS  Phono 886-2717  19" OB B&W _ , 29.95  23" Admiral B&W  29.95  19" Dumont B&W _���.���_.-. 49.95  19" Electrohome B&W _._��� 49.95  23" Fleetwood B&W _-.__._   59.95  19" Viking B&W (like new) 99.95  19" GE B&W (like newj .,_._;__.  109.00  23" toj^JBkfaj^^ -J:' 295.00  22" DuAWt Color . ; j&^'Jt$: ��� ��� ; ��� 295.00  PARKER'S HARDWARE  Sochelt  LTD.  885-2171  BLOCK  ICE  WHOLESALE  15 Ib. blocks In plastic bags  Secret L^ove rift  anna  886-9942  fiMtmrnimMttmuiuummnturm  BERNIE'S  SUPERMARKET LTD.  formerly E&M  Comploto Line ot  Gifts,  Groceries, Novelties  OPEN 7 D��YS A WEEK  9:00 am. ��� 10:00 p.m.  Bernia ond Pot Shologan  Hwy 101 Phone 885-9414  wmmmstmmtfMrmmmm  f^eninJula <=*��)_  inin  9  cJLl  o im nae  %<  SECHELT (Special Cover Chg. * 1 per person) 886-231!  y{       Zralher't <Jjay Cabaret        J^  Saturday, Jun�� 16 - 9:30 p.m* to 1:30 ��.m,  DINE AND DANCE TO  __. ___^.-, A. Jb~.  memmmm pV-i  ��i i *,,..���  WEATHER-BE AT EH piece of d___t-   work is completed, the wood will be    EIGHTEEN foot 'beanstalk' is a po-   8, at top of carving, and Sonya, S,  wood looks to Walter like good basic   smooth and polished. pillar attraction in Walter's yard,    climb up in search of the giant,  material for carving of a wave. When    * Here, the carver's children Yvonne,  WHISPERING in the ear of totem   left. Sonya, 5, is more interested k  pole at Walter's front gate is the   her ice cream,  carver's 8-year-old daughter Yvonne,  intricate datail Is a hallmark of Walter Vatancius' carving*.  Finds true subject. . .  Carver transforms driftwood  into works of visual depth  A  By ALASTAIR BOQEBS  GIBSONS���At some time or another,  most people have strolled along a deserted beach, Imagining those oddly-  gnarled and wcathcrbeaten pieces of driftwood to be anything from an exotic bird  to some fearsome sen monster.  Walter Valancius of North Fletcher  has gone ono step further. With chisel  and gouge, ho painstakingly carves away  superfluous wood to reveal the true subject hidden beneath.  "I've been carving ever since I can  remember," Walter tojd The Times. "I  gave It up when I was a teenager and  took It up again last year,"  In that year, Walter has produced np  fewer than 20 carvings ranging in subject  from a 'Pregnant Mary' to numerous, wall  plaques.  "I go out ond search the beaches for  Uie right piece of wood with a nice  grain," said Walter. "Usually, I cun/ see  ., com-thing. in a piece ��f wood."      '  Birds overo a popular subject for tho  Gibsons carver for a time. But, like many  of his works, Walter gave them to relations.  "Said his wife, Barb: "Anything good  he does, he gives away."  Walter's carvings havo won great local  acclaim, largely 'through a one-man exhibition held recently in Sechelt.  "I had about 30 of my carvings and  paintings  on display," he recalled.  Added Barb: "Ho must bo tho only  artist who has to borrow back paintings  ho gave away to put on exhibition."  Although Walter's main initial interest  wan carving, ho is delving more and more  into the medium of painting, Rising ��, variety of techniques to achieve a unique  stylo.  "Most of my-balntlngd are done In oil,  but I use paste), Jndin ink nnd even chalk  to come up, with the effefct I wnpt."  7jtls paintings are a little lnconven-  tlonal as fur aa color Is concerned. Rather  than paint Just j what ho sees, Walter  alters color and .op�� to produce the beat  mood for hia pubject.  A 'sad" looking landscape, for exam  ple, might havo an overall blue coat. ,  His carvings, too, reflect a deep dw��  arencss of hue nnd lone. After producing  a carving from driftwood, usually red  cedar, Walter ofteii| achieves a sombre,  aged effect by burning the carving, polishing it, burning It again, polishing it  nguin... until he _nds up with a wo^k  of extreme visual depth.  Tine majority of Wnltor's carvings are  under four feet in height. But ono of bin  latest works stands no less than IB feot  tall.  When a small boy noticed Walter manhandling a largo piece of driftwood from  (a Roberta Creole beach, ho united what tho  carver wan going to do with It,  "Make a beanstalk," replied Walter.  "Oh, sure," said the boy.  A few weeks later, Uie pieco of now-  ' carved driftwood was' standing up in  Walter's garden. By how, of course, it was  a bona fide beanstalk.  "I was 'fascinated by the bennstalk  in Mack tmd tha Bonn-talk' and I thought  I would rather ltko ono of my own,"  ho nafcl. i  Hin two daughters, Sonya, 5 and Yvon  ne, n, have still to find a giant at tho  top of tholr beanstalk, but they mean to  keep on looking.  Moat of Walter's carvings represent  the constant struggle between man nnd  'nature,'reflected by the sea's ceaseless  pounding on driftwood.  One of his works, 'Victim o( the Sea*,  shows lu>w effectively a battered piece of  driftwood can bo used to mirror tho  struggle pf life, itself.  Walter would like to see Increased  emphasis on art in the Sunshine Cou_jt,    |  "T^io .o   are  enough    artists  on  tho  Peninsula to Justify an art gallery," he  said. /  In the meantime, Walter is doing (hia  part by trying to convince local organi_u-  tlona of the value of art.  "Gibsons Legion Is considering my design for n 22 foot high oenotaph." '  Hin relations already know and appreciate Walter's work. With sufficient  community and business support, It could  well be, nnd in the near future, that, all  I Peninsula residents will have (the opportunity to enjoy the grejit talent of U��l��  Gibsons carver. \      '  WALTER'S carving of 'Pregnant  Mary' wag on dlapky, recently at  Gibsons -library. At either side aro  examples of his equally lmpres��Lvo  talent for painting. 4  '���____���  Wftftar Safety soya, j  "Toll your mother enfl  father that you want  tn loam toewlj. NOW*  1      ' i  A\ ���  i   ��� .i  X  ', i  ��� \      f /< .  ,     a \. --. v   >      n-a  I *���   <y-< \ ��� '  - /--  - -t-  #'  .;  i '  *'  "-1  I  7 .  Wed^ietdoy, June 13, 1973 /        Tho Peninsula Timet Page B-3  J  HOW-TO BOOKS  YheFerro Cement Boot O Sheet Metol Shop Practice  Electricity and Electronics ��� Business Fundamentals  Fundamentals of Carpentry        O  Industrial Arts Drafting   ^  Modern Carpentry       �� Modern Welding        ��� Upholstery  POCKET BOOKS  BY: Aldous Huxley - l>. H. Lawrence - Agatha Christie -  Morcedai Richler - C. S. Lewis - John CHara - Charles Dickens  *     Lobsonng Rampa - Taylor Coldwell  NEW ��� A FULL LINE OF GRUMBACHER ART SUPPLIES  Cowrie Street  SECHELT  885r2527  Use 'Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rent Buy, Swap. etc.  n_-r~rirn-_-TT--nrn���r nnrmr .nrv*r--^-r---n---r-----r---n-rnrTi--nr_vi_niiiVnf_nniinnniinnnnnniijiiui  FOUR OF t_ve willing helpers who  made the Sea Cavalcade Bierfest  June 9 such a success take a break  from their chores. From left, John  Wilson, parade chairman; Donna  Solnik, Miss Gibsons Legion; Terry  Connor, Joan Blomgren, Miss Gibsons Lions.  John Whaites, area  businessman, dies  SBCELT-���Memorial  services  were held.  Sunday for John Henry Barrett  Whaites, 72, of Sechelt. he died June 6.  ' Mr. Waites operated Jacques Antiques,  -ecshelt, for the past six years. He was  people's warden of St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, where the services were held; a  member of the Canadian Legion, Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce; director of the Sunshine Coast Arts Council  and he was an appraiser of oil paintings.  Born in England, October 18, 1900, he  met his wife, Nellie in Vancouver, where  he married her in 1938. They returned to  England and came back to B.C. in 1949  where they lived until coming to Sechelt  six  years  ago.      , -  Mr. Waites was with the British and  Belgian Red Citoss in World Wlar 1  where he was decorated. He helped found  ' an orphanage in Belgium.  CARPETS  OF  DISTINCTION  TO  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  KEN DeVRIES-  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coost Highway ot Wyngaert Rood, Gibson*  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS    * TILES    ir LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  Closed Monday, Open 9 o.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  (  VlllWiwMMIIMWllllWMWWMMWWII-WWWIWIMWIWWMWMWI^^  SPEED QUEEN  uali  ALPINE EOHO, V Vancouver-foased   Bavarian dance music   during the ' the new Gibsons Legion hall June 9.  ���oom-pa' group,   provide   authentic    successful Sea Cavalcade Bierfest in  ...worth  looking  DANCING the night away is tyiia  group of ticket holders at the. Sea  Cavalcade Bierfest June 9. Almost  200 peopHj pttended, and Jo-Ann ftofct-  luff, one of the organizers, said sho  thought everyone Had a good time.  For Quick Aft-ult*  Use times  Adtxrfefs  Bioko C. Aldoi-on D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  IW OHk- BulMI_0 Socket.  / Pb-M 095-2333    '  Wednesdoye and Saturdays  10 _m - It1_ pm       10 ��m - _M0 pm  emmmmmmmMm0mummmm*0MMmmmmemi0Mimm  Helps reliewe nausea  Use Gravol to help prevent motion  sickness.  Pkg. 10 Tablets  Gibsons cand Sechelt  WESTERN DRUG MABTTS  HMMMMMH Mill*  UHMWHM MMflMMKI  GtwoJ  o.naitMKVlvoni*lnQ  p-WMviM(IMMcnMt  ���IVOmUtWflttnlt  Ask a friond or relative who own a  Spood Quoon wonhor or dryor what they  think of Speed Queen dependability. Then,  look Into it for yourself.  "V, ;r ,   ,'���  You'll find those and many more quality features for years of laundering  convenience and reliability:  MODEL DA9041 MODEL DE9021  AUTOMATIC WASHER ELECTRIC DRYER  ��� Smooth, Non-P-rfomtml Stnlnlosa Stnnl Tub ���   Smooth Stnlnlnsa Stool Drum  ��� Wnshnblo Knits/Durable .r_-fCyol�� ���  Durable Prooa/Knlts Cyclo  ��� 24-Hour Soak Timer V\ ���  End-Of-Cyola Sltjnnl Tono  ��� Dopondnhlo Agitator Washing Aotlojh \ ���  Foot-Oparatad Door Opartar  KJ SPiED QUEEN. [��]  ottammMoattsnl  ihnumwBJWi  MilItSilS HAKOWAK  COWIE ST. SECHaT ������    LIMITED  PHONE 806-2171  [^^���M;*''  .       ". w . /..:  ' .1  ���It  J  �� , .  <ti i  'I  4 '  POSTER WINNERS for Sechelt Timber Days were Lea Eberle, left, who  won first, and Debbie Nestman, who   *���_  wwn  won 5 econa. -resenting me guns  their awards was Pat Murphy, Halfmoon Bay, who was co-chairman of  the Timber Days -Omniittee. Both  girls are grade 7 students at Sechelt  Elementary School.      .  .  Take lessons from Los Angeles  'Asphalt rivers1 wending  through Peninsula protested  Poet's Corner   -  *.   --Your contributions are inylted  .   FEELINGS FOR SPRING ,  .By Cheryle^Ann E. Jay  Earlier mornings  '    More beautiful days  Longer eventides  Feelings tor - spring  Brilliant blue skies   _.  Oft cast rainbows, pale  White lamb clouds  Swallows fly free  Crystal crest* mountains  Royal purple gowned  Lush green vallies '  Budding trees encompass  Crisp' frost tinged dawns  Soft warm midday suns  West wind afternoons  Vivid orange dusks  Gentle days to follow  Fragrant silent showers  Dewdrop spider's webs  , Weave a fragile pattern  Star of Bethlehem  Shining white and mauve  Sad bleeding hearts mourn  Weeping willows cry silently  Frail ferns stand guardian  Of tiny creatures I  Evergreens challenge  sfhe shafting solstice  - Timid and new-born venture  Frightened and wary  ,        By quiet forest ponds  Drink of nature's draft  Pine scent and cedar  Misty miracles of creation  Envelope the hinterland  With freedom  Gently, warm eventide-JaUs  Transforming the merriad^of spring  To pale shadows '  Of a moonlit night.  to*- M  -\  The PmriiMwIo Tfa-M  tednetdoy, June 13, 1973  Photo by Penlnsulo Photographer  YOUR SEA CAVALCADE  COMMITTEE - . .  JOHN  WILSON  (wife Viofo end family of 4)  Employed by Canadian Forest Products. John is again acting as ehqlr-  mor> for the parade, of which he did  such a fine job last year���this year  he would like to make it bigger and  better. So, to all organizations, clubs  or individuals, get your entry in as  soon as possible.  TO CONTACT JOHN  CALL 886-9304  ��MMMMMI��iMIWtW��WilltlllMMIi��WIMWIMMI_IMMMWIWIMMMII^^  a-rJLounae ^jrt  DINNER SERVED 6:00 P.M. TO 9:30 P.M.  sura  Inlm  racl  litied  In a suburban beauty shop: 1 never  saw so many women dye with their boots  on."  ���������������   ���'������.���;.   ^7 ���   ���.  ..  EDITORS note: Steven Hodgson of Rob-  erts; H^6ek, ma protest to the proposal of a third highway whidi would,  follow; the hydro lines, his written the  editor'to. The Times. Because of the eloquence of*his plea, The Times has given  different treatment to Hodgson's letter..  By STEVEN HODGSON, Roberto Creek  As I sit here staring into the peaceful lap of.the forest, it is increasingly  hard - to conceive man's role. I am not  thinking in the idyllic, pastoral mental  images, but, of the realities of the increasingly desensitized man.  Look with your "rear view mirrors"  to the.past.... we conjure up the images  of bunchgrass and buffalo which once  covered the midwest. The prairie Tanner  was quick to convert this into grains to  bake his loaves and fatten his spotted  buffalo. But soon he depleted the soil  through greed and mismanagement and  the winds and rains washed away his  profits (topsoil). ':."���'���'"'  Today the principles of crop rotation  and contour farming aresgreatly improving but it. took a great toll before man  realized (let's not forget our history!)  But what's this got to do with anything?  Perhaps another example, moving  from a pre-industrial pastoral society to  modern man's mechanized madness, and  to a city of the Angels, or is it Angles-  Los Angeles���the early Swiss tourist  guide books told of a city with the ideal  climate where rivers and streams meander  along a gentle alluvial fan spreading to  the Pacific with abundant fish and wildlife, year-roimd growing conditions and  rich soil... so, God created the tourist..  As a child in Los Angeles, 1 can  recall being awakened many times by  the clanging of the lead ram's bell and  the bleating flock'of sheep driven into  the hills surrounding my house. Fifteen  years later not a vacant lots exists, let  alone an orange grove or stream within  60 miles in any direction from the city's  center. The L.A. river, named after that  same proud city, is contained for its entire  life and length in a concrete coffin. Why?  "Well, you see, it just didn't conform"  Too many kinds and bends. "If we just  straighten it, it would fit Into our grid  concept of development."  And so God created Pinocchio with a  long, and straight nose so that he might  forever be able to follow it. Tho parking  lot at my high school and college were  larger than the buildings which housed  the educational process. There is absolutely no peace or solitude nor nature  left in that city. There is so much mechanical activity and stimulus of the sen-  sorlum that there is little or no way of  Interpreting. It wells up inside the everyday man; a vttgue feeling of anxiety, tension, building until he begins to manifest  irrational behavior, yelling at his wife  and kids, drinking or taking drugs. Pressures he just can't understand!  Walking down a city street Is trial  enough at times. Too many stimuli ond  n6t enough time to interpret and react  until he blows It, flips out and jumps out  his office window or into hia car nnd  drives and drives and drives, tho soothing  sound of the engine like the murmuring  of a brook. Aspbnlt rivers leading to...  lending to... "Say, where In the hell  am I going? A vacation, that's what I  need, a llttlo recreation."  Tho  word recreation  has  evolved  ft  Jong way fromi its original meaning: recreation .... re-birth. No longer does man  leave behind his problems and simply  with a.child's eyes once again enjoy the  beauty of his-natural environmienti It is  hard to appreciate that which you do  not understand: A child does not need  recreation for he has been bom into a"  world full of exciting' and beautiful  sights. Ah, but that's merely a child's  naive, enthusiasm, for it is soon that he-\  learns what we have in store.  Recreation today is an industry not  a process of returning to a clearer state.  of mind and being. It's dollars and cents  to the gadget industry and millions of  dollars and millions of cents to Detroit,  the oil companies and road builders. As  millions of recreational (?) vehicles are  being stamped out in preparation for their  exodus to the limits of good roads. The  ads confide to alL just where the new  fishing and hunting and scenic areas are  ... just beyond those recently overrun.  Highways departments build more  roads to open new wilderness areas and  municipalities buy or bargain with their  governments for more lands to absorb the  exodus accelerated by roads���to the tourist a self destructive process of seeking  but never quite finding! A major frustration of mechanized society: to the tourist  an ever-decreasing per capita nation of  peace, solitude, wildlife and scenery and  the longer the migration to reach them.  You can see it all ih a blade of grass,  if you'll only stop to enjoy and that's all  you'll see growing up from the asphalt.  If we are sheep, oh great planners  in the sky, then lead us on to greener  pastures, not parking lots. Please don't  destroy the only rural life we have left  by a third highway. Recycle the one  we have. Let's plan for people's peace  and well-being not for the speed from  point A to B. Let's improve the quality  of life not the quantity. Let's balance the  development of city and rural life. This  Peninsula is and hopefully will be a  recreation area. Let's improve the quality  or life for people, not for cars.  WE ALSO CATER TO BANQUETS  PARTIES. MEETINGS, ETC.  /  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Cove, B.C.  Phone tor reservation 885-9998  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT: Mary ond Don Macdonald  <_WW��������yi��l��_IMWWW��l��>����MWW����MIWIWWW��^^  y����M��.WM��WM��WMIMM.WIM�����WWMI-���i--l,W�� ___MMH��-I  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO.GO  i  ft  DOOR PRIZE it  mmryv  IWW��llll��IIIIIMIII��IIIIIVIIIIWWI>IWWWI<WMWt_  Gibsons Pentecostal  Highway & Martin  , Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11.00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Phone 886-7107  PASTOR: GERRY FOSTER  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Services 11:15 a.m. & 7 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study,  Wed. at 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR: Samuel Cassells.  The United Church ot Canada '  SERVICES  $���. John's United Church - Davis Day  Sunday Service* - 9:30 a.m  Roberts Creak United  Sunday Service* - 2:30| p.m  Gibson* United Church  ���    Sunday Services 11:15 a.m.  Ministry  Rev. Urn Williamson - Gibsons - 68.-2333  USSR  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Port, Road, Gibsons 086-7449  Momlno Worship 9; 30 o.m.       '  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail Sechelt ,086-7449  Fomlly Worship Hour �����Sunday  Time for Children In the Chapel  11:15 to 12:13  Prayer ond Bible Study, Wednesday 7 p.m.  REV. W. N. EWCKSbN, Pastor  \ \  Who owns a  Credit Union?  L-  o csrG  FOR INFORMATION ON CREDIT UNIONS  / "/ /  You should.  It's a fact of life.. .tho owners of any sue-    AND THEIR SERVICES  cessful business get a lot of benefits that  ordinary customers don't.  At a credit union, every one who does  business there-either as a depositor or a  borrower-automatically becomes an  owner-shareholder. He has a direct say in  the policies of his credit union and at year  end receives a share of Its earnings. Nearly  half a million British Columbians now profit  by using credit unions as a great place to  ��avo or borrow.  Credit Unions  Who owns those oth��r places where people save or borrow?  Pender Harbour Credit Union  Madeira Patft  883-2236  mu-.il*!'  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Secholt  0059S51  �������� !"'�����<  \ .  \  I \  !'    I 'mmwl��  :������.���,�� ."���>;'���;_  A-1  I   ''.  ��'-���;. :y  ���sir  ���/���  _</v  ���'������' ������: '������'������' ���'���-"��� ������:'- ���' ;' ��� -"������    y /   ��� ��� ���������-���   ��� a    ''"'' -���-  Wednesday,, June 13, 1973 y      Tlw Fonlnmfa Tln-to  f  _-"  AV  r^��M  _     -   /  expands  areas on coast  Few records broken  THE' BIG salmon derby, famous for its  $25,000 first prize every year, is ex-  panding to include a third fishing area  in jthe Pender Harbour area.  Included in an area from Fearney  Point above Pender Harbour, south on a  line one mile outside of Thormansby Island, then across to the north tip of Merry Island to a marker on the beach south  of Halfmoon Bay.  Two new weigh stations will be add-d,  one at Harbor Marina in Garden Bay,  where there is a ramp, and a second official weigh station will be at Secret  Cove Marina in Secret Cove.  So the Sechelt Peninsula will be a  hot bed of derby activity on August 11  and 12, as Smitty's Marina in Gibsons  has long been the centre.of activity for  the big Derby, with three out of five  previous $25,000 derby winners being  weighed in at Smitty's.  Supervisor of all derby activity from  Gibsons to Pender, will be veteran derby  committee executive Larry Reardon, a  Sunshine Coast real estate executive.  WF*^?.  fiflUAMISH  LARRY REAHDON  The big derby has a new name this  ' year, and . new    operators. The former  B.C. Salmon Derby will be known this  year as the Export 'A* Kings $25,000  world salmon championships.  A new non-prof it society was recently  incorporated, The XXV Salmon Research  Society of British Columbia, which will  own and operate the derby. The new  society president is Ed Smallenberg of  Super-Valu Stores.  Each, of the\three Sechelt Peninsula  crews, at Gibsons, Secret Cove, and Fender,-are manned by a minimum of five  Vancouver area businessmen alert to all  the details of running such a huge operation; "^  Crewfboss at Secret Cove will ,be ;OP/{  Air pilot Dave Donrian, while ! Baityfe  Clark and crew will return to Smitty's  for the sixth year.  Tickets for the big derby will again  be available at all Super-Valu stores in  British Columbia, as well as at the Garden Bay and Secret Cove weigh stations.  All tickets go on sale around July 1.  Second prize in the huge fishing contest, which attracts fishermen from all  over the world, is a $5,000 Neonex "Tra-  velaire" house trailer; a Datsun and  Okanagan camper will be third prize.  Twenty-five major prizes are offered  this year, with a full prize list to be  published in July.  Expansion of the big derby to Sechelt  Peninsula promises to be a real windfall  for certain commercial operators, as far  up as Powell River.        ,  Don Macdonald, who has fished all five  PENDER'S weather-delayed track meet,  finally took place on May 29, and  spectators and competitors enjoyed the  ideal conditions.  After the record-breaking splurge of  last year, results, were slightly disappointing with the exception of junior boys; of  the eight records broken they set six  new marks. Full results are given below;  though standards were generally lower,  the competition was as keen as ever.  Most outstanding junior girl���Geral-  dine Bilcik who won four first place  marks out of five events. Junior boy���  Mike Kammerle'who set two new records:  Senior girl���Lorraine Bilcik; Senior boy  ���Doug Barsaloux who also set a new  record. N  3  imed  SPORTS  X  BAY  iCOUVB*  NORTH VANCOUVER  VANCOUVER  JgWWa_-TMI��-$T6S.  CANADA  U.S.A.  SPORTS DAY RESULTS���1973  JUNIOR GIRLS   ,    100 metres���Geraldine Bilcik 13.4. ���  200 metres���Geraldine Bilcik 31.8.���400  metres���Jean Cameron 76.0.���800 metres  ���Geraldine Bilcik 3 min. 2 sec.���1500  metres���Kristi Larson 7 min. 5 sec.���80  m hurdles���Tammy Brown ��� 16.6.���Obstacle���Geraldine Bilcik 1 min. 43 sec.  ���High jump^-kelly Man. 4'2 %'.���Broad  jump���Suzanne Girard 12'6".���Shot��� "  Lynda Dubois 23'-".���Discus���V a 1 e r i e  Reid 56*9".���Ball throw���Pamona Kraft  131'7%".���400 m. relay���Nootka 63 sec.  JUNIOB BOYS  100 metres���Barry Dubois 12.1 nj.���  200 metres���Mike Kammerle 26.0 nX���400  metres���Mike Kammerle 62.0 or.���800  metres��� Barry Dubois 2 min. 46 sec���  1500 metres���Bruce Gerick 5 min. 25.6  sec. n.r.���Hurdles-^-Creighton Douglas  15.9 nj\���Obstacle���Bruce Gerick 1 min.  29.7 seed���High jump-.Barry West 4' 10"  ���Broad Jump���Lome Newiick 15' 3".���  Shot" ��� Mike Kammerle 40' 6-_".���  Discus���Lome Newick 78'3".���Javelin-  Robert Stiglitz 86'8%".���400 m. relay���  Haida 55 sec. n.r. .        ..       "  SENIOR GIRLS  100 metres���Lorraine Bilcik 13.6.���200  metres���Donelda Hyatt 30 sec.-���400 metres���decile Girard 78.8.���-800 metres-  Mary Cameron 3 min. 13 sec���Hurdles  ���Lorraine Bilcik 14.5.���Obstacle���Cecile  Girard 1 min. 47 sec. High jump���June  Crosby 4'2'\���Broad jump���Heat her  Walker 13'3'\���Shot���Cindy Harris 26*2".  ���Discus���Janet Kelly 69*11%".���Softball  ���Joanne Kingston 129*6".���400 M relay  ���Nootka 60.3 n.r.  SENIOR BOYS  100 metres���Roger Northrop 13.3.-���  200 metres���Doug Crosby 29.5.���400 metres���Jim Cox 65.8.���800 metres���Brian  Reid 2 min. 47.6 sec.���1500 metres���Peter  Duncan 6 min. 15 sec.-���Hurdles���Doug  Barsaloux  15.4 n jr.���Obstacle���Jim Cox  1 min. 32.9 sec.���High jump���Roger  Northrup 5*1".���Shot���Jerry Mercer tS  ff'.���Discus���James Northrup 85*3%,".���x  Javelin���Doug Barsaloux 105*6".���400 m.  relay���Haida 53.9 nx.���Broad jump ���  Gary Henderson 16'2".  Total points at the end of the day  was 480 for Haida and 471 for Nootka.  THESE I HAVE LOVED   .  The dew on the grass on a bright,  shiny day;  Snow on the ground still were it lay;  Warm furry kittens lapping their milk;  Our lake at sunset with ripples of silk;  .Fat horses in fields munching their hay;"  Caged up animals, when they get away;  The glow of a fire when you come in  from the cold;  The bright lights of Christmas, a beauty  to behold;  Walking at nighttime by the light  of the moon;  Sitting and listening to the call  of the loon;     . ^  Eating a meal when hunger .pangs  strike;  Free time alone, to do what I like,  by Susan McCsindle, Pender Harbour  Custom-made  ALUMINUM  WINDOW  SCREENS  A.CRENT&-S_  BUMHH0 SUPPLY LID.  Madeira Park - 883-2583  previous derbies as a resident of Edmonton, nf owns the Jolly Roger Inn^ijd  -s.4elig|ted at;the Wgflsh-ln.expansicai  ;tOJ;the Sujashifl- Coast. D-4i?��iys, "it's a  great fun event and will really help put  the Sunshine Coast on the map."  While no major rule changes are anticipated this year, the committee advises  that a couple of refinements will be announced at a later date.  The other two official derby areas are  the original Howe Sound and English  Bay^pea, as well as Cowichan Bay which  was Included ?w .the. first tinSlIast; &eaM  It has had its^boimdwies'^iianged this  year by the committee.   ' y .-y.  New overall derby chairman this year  is Vancouver sportsman Jim Murray, who  has been vice chairman of the big derby  for the past five years. Murray operates  a whole sale fish operation and is past  president of the B.C. Wildlife Federation.  -S-.! Inu    id  Gibsons Athletic Association  Tennis courts complete;  instruction slated  swu  V  '       ��__4'7:  i\.t ftHiit'  W(  iV.v,v .  (���",.���  A*i.  <������'.  '*  A. . .'  A'A*r  .    '   ���!   -  GIBSONS���Gibsons Athletic Association  executive, at a meeting last Wednesday, learned from LWy Labonte and  Des, Plourde that the tennis courts are  now complete, New nets were purchased  and the backboard installed. The courtB  are in constant use and the executive lp  working on setting up an instruction  program for this summer.  The swim instruction program is being prepared with registration taking  place July 2 and 3 and lessons starting  July 4. Further information will be made  available at a later date.  The mobile concession is back in operation under the direction of Mrs. Arlene  White, Several events have been scheduled where our concession will be in operation and help is needed. Anyone willing  to assist for an hour or two for these  special events may call Mrs. White at  888-7097.  Mr. and Mrs. R. Kurucz with the  help of some senior girls operated the  concession last weekend for a girls' soft-  ball tournament. Appreciation is extended by the executive to them for this effort and past help. Rudy coaches girls'  softball and Carol was a valuable member of the executive for several years.  Eric White is finding himself rather  busy lately as not only la ho baseball  co-ordinator for GAA but ha^ had to  fill a coaching position as well. Eric also  assists his.wife with the mobile concession and executive; thanks were extended  to them as well.  Baseball and softball seasons will wind  up by the end of June. Good sportsmanship trophies will again be awarded to  one member of each team, under GAA,  The principals of good sportsmanship can-,  not be over-emphasized and along with  promoting sports programs and providing  necessary funds it is the chief objective.  "We are fortunate in Gibsons area,  that at least in the Bports programs  available, almost all who wish have the  opportunity to participate. There are  many who are responsible, the GAA executive, sponsors, donors, co-ordlnators,  umpires and especially the coaches," said  an executive member,  "Coaching is not an easy job and although we may not always agree with a  coach they must be given credit for their  fine efforts. It Ib very time consuming,  for coaches not only hold practices and  attend games but also arrange transportation, attend meetings, take responsibility  for collecting fees, handling uniforms and  raffle tickets, mend hurt feelings and  real bruises and much more, A coach ia  usually a very dedicated person, a friend  to the playerB artd his rewards are often  few and far between.  "Gibsons Athletic Association Balutcs  their coaches and declares June 17 to 23  "coaches week"! There are many ways in  which wo can show our appreciation but  just being aware of their involvement and  remembering to Bay thanks is a start,"  sho said.  There are only four 4'specles of ash in  Canada and sixteen in North America.  WELFARE   BINGO  ROBERTS CREEEl ��OtV_EV1lMBTY HALL  JUNE 23 - S p.m.  EXY__& CARDS 50c  . ?':  4 for $6.00  Area "C"  Pender Harbour  GIBSONS WELFARE FUND  Sponsored by Elphlnstone Recreation Group  All Proceeds for KlwanJe Senior Citlxens Home  Think hockey's tough today? Not on your slapshotl You should  have seen It way-back-when. A real man's game. And It called  for a refrl man's beer. Old Style. Slow-brewed and naturally aged  for big beer flavour. It's the one thing that doesn't change. Old  Style's still a winner, yoar after year after year. Try It. You'll be  a fan, too.  ,' Old J5��tl)11 SLOW-DHEWCD AND NATUflAIXY AGED.  -i���h ���' "��� - .-��� ���  /A y  ��� \  \ i  i-  ���j'.-.i.    _���,'���:������'���'r'-:"'.' 'i^7"7;':  __-;;.*-    :7Wv-  iffifl  "J.."  AAAAm  i  ���'���;���/. -'A  mm:Aj  y;7;7  llliiltliM^  .:\7-'  -fyr  .  Pom 9-6 , Tho frnlnMfa tWarn       Wednetday, June 13, 1973  Five-team event ��� i .  '  ,'^''77:  7 y  wins  By JOAN BLOMGREN  Sound meet  .-���%  BOTH JUNIOR and senior Elphinstone girls' track teams carried off  their respective championship awards at Ihe Howe Sound track and  field meet. Standing, from left, Cheryl Stromquist; Janice Mullen, Cindy  Kurucz, Gwenda Havies, Randi Hansen, Colleen Kurucz, Lori Saunders,  Margaret Finlayson.   Seated,   from "��� Mahtman and Pam Benner, (holding  left, Sharry Hancock, Valma Scrug- ! senior trophy), Susan Dixon. Missing  ham and Karla Nygren (holding jun- from photo are Cathy Smith, Lyn  ior trophy), Gail Blomgren, Kerry , Tyson, Petra Petersen.  ON MAY 30 Elphinstone Secondary attended the annual Howe Sound track  and Field meet at Squamish. The Cougars not only broke 10 individual records  but they walked off with the junior boys  and girls and senior girls aggregate trophies.   t  Howe Sound won the senior boys  trophy. Schools that participated were:  Howe Sound, Elphinstone, Courtenay and  Comox.  The following is a list of results by  Elphinstone athletes: (Abbreviations used:  , NR���new record, SB���senior boys, SG-^-  senior girls, JB���junior boys, JG���junior girls.  JB, 80 m. hurdles: Ron Girard (2),  Fred Allnutt (3).  JG, 80 m. hurdles: Pam Benner (1>  14.4 sec, Elphinstone (3).  SB, 110 m. hurdles: Elphinstone (3).  SG, 80 m. hurdles: Elphinstone (2),  Elphinstone (3).  SB, Long jump: Ken MacDonald (1)  18'6" (NR).  JB, Shot putt���Len Beaudoin (1)  39'11.%".  SG, High jump: Gwenda Havies (2).  JG, Discus: Elphinstone (2).  JB, 1500 metres: Stevie Miles (1) 4:52  (NR).  JG, 100 metres: Pam Benner (1) 13.0  (NR).  JB, 100 metres:    Kevin Prokopenko,  (1) 12.0 (NR).  SB, Shot putt: Elphinstone (2).  JB, High jump: Ron Girard (3).  SG, Discus���Susan Dixon (2).  JB, 400 metres: Elphinstone (2), Don  Roberts (3).  SB, 400 metres: Elphinstone (3).  SB, 1500 metres: Ian MacKenzie (1)  4.44, Brian Evans (4).  SG, 100 metres: Cindy Kurucz (1)  13.7 (NR).  SB, 100 metres:Elphinstone (4).   ���  SB, High jump: Ken MacDonald (2).  JB, Discus:. Mike Sharf (1)  139*2%"  (NR).  JG, Javelin: Kerry Mahlman (1) 88'2"  (NR), Valma Scrugham (2).  JG, 200 metres: Margaret Finlayson  (1) 29.1, Elphinstone (4)..  JB, 200 metres: Kevin Prokopenko (1)  24.8 (NR), Don Roberts (3).  JG, Long jump: Pam Benner (2).  SB, Discus���Elphinstone (3).  JB, Triple jump: Steve Hoops (2).  SG, Javelin: Elphinstone (3).  SG,  800   metres-Kathy    Smith  (1)  2:46.5, Elphinstone (3).  SG, Long jump���Crail Ono (2), Elphin-  sone (3J.  JG,  Shot Putt���Kerry Mahlman  (1)  27' _V_ap__nstoine 7(4).  SB, Triple jump: Ken MacDonald (1)  40'4" (NR).A:  JB: Javelin: David Lamb (1) Vttfef.  SB, 800 metres: Ian. MacKenzie (4).  SG,  -00 metres:  Cincy Kurucz (2),  Petra Peterson (3).  SB, 200 metres: Dave Newman (4).  JB, Long jump: Stevie Miles (2).  -  SG, Shot putt: Janice Mullen (1) 26'2",  Lynn Tyson (2).  JG, High jump: Elphinstone (4).  SB, Javelin: Elphinstone (4).  JB, 800 metres: Ron Girard (1) 2:21.5  (NR), Stevie Miles (2).      .:  SG, 400 metres: Kathy Smith (1) 1:16,  Gail Ono (2). *  JG, 400 metres: Laurie Saunders (3),  Cindy Jones (4).  JG, 4x100 relay: Elphinstone (2).  SG, 4x100 relay: Elphinstone (1).  JB, 4x100 relay: Elphinstone (2).  . SB, 4-100 relay: Elphinstone (3).  The Cougars won the track meet with  a total of 220 points, Howe Sound had  192, Courtenay 68, and Comox 60. Elphinstone's junior girls made 50 points, junior  boys -9, senior girls 63 and senior boys 38.  ;.<v  .   ��  <tf  Sechelt and District Retarded Children's  ELPHINSTONE   Secondary   School   Tence Stooohenoff looks on at left of Ken McDonald, Bruce Smith, Tracy junior   boys' trophy), Ron   Girard,  boys'track team took top honors in   hack row. Team members are, stand- Gallier- Seated, from left, Stephen Steve Miles, Dave Neumann, Jack  the recent Howe Sound track and   ing, from left, Mich^ S<Aarf, Dave Hoc^s, Dave   Egan, Fred   AIM Crosby, Jim Mackenzie,  field meet in Squamish. Coach Law- .Lamb, Marten Savan, Don Roiberts, Ke^1 Proki^ . f  Girls win Ridgeway Cup . * .  Elphinstone athletes smash  30 records on sports day  AJ-ult,  ina  oLJerou  PORPOISE BAY ��� ON FATHERS DAY ���-JUNE 17  Daybreak to 8:00 p.m.  �� SUPER PRIZES ���  Entry Fee $2S00 (Children under 14 FREE)  fWlW1_l IM i "__*M____-^_______-____(____  GIBSONS���No fewer than    30  records  were 'broken during the recent sports  day at Elphinstone Secondary School  Months of strenuous training paid off  for the 28 student athletes who topped  individual  records  and for    two  relay  teams.  The Ridgeway Cup, awarded to the  athlete with most points in track events,  went jointly to Pam Benner and Cathy  Smith-  Sabres proved the top house in inter-  mural action, claiming 712 points.  Records were broken in the following  events:  Shot���junior boys, Doug Dybwad, 11.75  metres; senior boys, Brad Norrls, 16 m.  Javelin���midget girls, Valma Scrugham, 21.84 m.; senior girls, Colleen Proch-  now, 21.64 m; midget boys, Terry Rodway,  25.20 m.  Discus���midget girls, Velma Scrugham, 10.0 m.; junior girls, Pern Benner,  23.6 m.; midget boys, Carl Montgomery,  25.5 m.  Hammer���midget boys, ^Tnck Crosby,  00 ft. 2 in.; junior bys, Len Beudonin,  01 ft. 4 In.  Pole vautt^-Junior boys, Craig Norrls,  8 ft. fl in.  High Jump���Junior boys, Ron Girard,  8 ft. 3 in.  Long jump���junior girls, Pam Benner, 15 ft. 2 in.  100 metres���midget girls, Colleen  Casey, 14.0 sees.; junior girls, Pom Benner, 13.5; Junior boys, Kevin Prokopenko,  Don Roberts, 12.4; senior boys, Dave Newman, 12.15.  200 mejres���midget girls, Shnry Hancock, 91.4; midget boys, Kelly Bodnarek,  20.05.  200 metres���Kevin Prokopenko, 20.4.  400, metres���Junior boys, Don Roberts 60.4.  000 metres���girls' open, Cathy Smith,  3:1.02.  1600 metres���girls open, Cathy Smith,  0:11.45; senior boyB> Ion Mackenzie,  4:40.6.  3000  metres���girls  open,   Karla  Ny  gren,  13:54.4; junior boys, Steve Miles,  10:55.5.  4x100  relay���midget   girls,  Bombers,  1:12.7; senior girls, Mustangs, 1:12.8.  Full results are as follows: (Abbreviations used���Midget boys, MB; Midget  girls, MG; Junior boys, JB; Junior girls,  JG; Senior boys, SB; Senior girls, SG.  80 metre hurdles���MB Kelly Bodnarek, 14.8, Jamie Egan, Ryan Matthews;  MG Shary Hancock 15.35, Cathy Smith,  Mona Suveges; JB Ron Girard 13.2, Don  Roberts, Tracy Galller; JG Margaret  Finlayson 15.3, Cindy Kurucz, Molra  Greig; SB Ken Macdonald 13.5, Bill August, Stewart Barnes; SG Gall Blomgren,  Karen Brignall, Valerie McLean.  100 n>etres-rMB Kelly Bodnarek 13.3,  Lyle Blomgren, Wayne Philps; MG Colleen Casey, 14.0, Colleen Kurucz, Cindy  Jones; JB Kevin Prokopenko, Don Roberts 12.4, Vern Joe; JG Pam Benner  13.5, Julie Gallup, Cathy Hamilton; SB  Dawe Newman 12.1, Bill Sluis, Bill August; SG Susanne Jorgensen, Lynn Tyson,  Jo-Ahne Jorgensen.  200 metres���MB Kelly Bodnarek 28.8,  Lyle Blomgren, Craig Rodway; MG  Sharry Hancock 31.4, Colleen Kurucz,  Kethie Oike; JB Kevin Prokopenko 20.4,  Don Roberts, Fred Allnutt; JG Margaret  Finlayson 30.0, Carol-Ann Parrell, Susan  Charlesworth; SB Bill Sluis 26.4, Dave  Newman, Ryan Ryll; SG Lynn Tyson  34.4, Jo-Ann Jorgensen.  400 metres���MB Carl Montgomery  1:00.4, Raymond Dube, Eugene Dick; MG  Cathy Smith 1:12.0, Kathy Oike, Maria  GreigrJB Don Roberts 0:80, Fred Allnutt,  Dennis Bat-man; JG Margaret Finlayson  1:14.3, Emily Fraser, Susan Charlesworth;  SB Bill Sluis 0:50.1, Bruce Smith; SG  Gall Blomgren' 1:13.0, Petra Peterson,  Cathy Maclean.  High Jump~MB Kelly Bodnarek 4 ft  0 in., Jack Crosby, Lyle Blomgren; MG  KKathie Oike 4 ft. 1 in. Sharry Hancock,  Patty Allnutt; JB Ron Girard 5 ft. 3 in,.  Craig Norrls, John Nlckcrson; JG Margaret FJnlayson, 4 ft. 4 in., Pam Benner,  Cindy Grafe; SB Ken McDonald 5 ft.  2 in., Ken Bourne, Bill Sneddon; SG Joan  Blomgren 4 ft., Karen Brignall, Marilyn  Musgrove.  Hammer���MB Jack Crosby 66 ft. 2  in., Wayne Phillips, Ryan Matthews; JB  Len Beaudoin 91 ft. 4 in., Trevor Reid,  John Cooper; SB Stewart Barnes 83 ft.,  Dave Hobbs, John Harestad.  Javelin���MB Terry Rodway 26.56, Pat  Gaines, Raymond Dube; MG Valma  Scrugham 21.84, Penni Jorgensen, Isabel .  Marinez; JB Dave Lamb 37.76, Jack Crosby, Lyle Blomgren; JG Kerry Mahlman  23.35, Barb Dew, Cindy Grafe; SB Dave  NeV/man 86.24, Brad Norrls, Stewart Barnes; SG Colleen Prokopenko 21.54, Janice  Mullen,  Debbie Willis.  Pole vault���-MB Eugene Dic|c 6 ft.  6 in., Willard Wallace, James Egan; JB  Craig Norris 8 ft. 6 in., Duane Anderson,  Marshall Pohlman; SB Ken Bourne 0 ft.,  Ian Mackenzie.  Long jump���MB Craig Rodway, 14 ft.,  Steven Hoops, Wayne Phillips; MGf jVjal-  ma Scrugham 15 ft. 4 in., Sharry Hancock,  Sheree Simmerfeld; JB Kevin Prokopenko 16 ft 2 in., Steve Miles, Craig Norris; JG Pam Benner 15 ft. 2 in., Julie  Gallup, Margaret Finlayson; SB Ken Macdonald 18 ft. 3 in., Dave Newman, Bruce  Smith; SG Lynn Tyson 13 ft. 6 in., G��il  Blomgren, Leslie Lynn.  800 nietres���MB Dave Egan 2:44.25,  Danny Girard; JQ Ron Girard 2:32.4;  girls open Cathy Smith 3:1.02, Laurie  Saunders, Joan Blomgren.  1500 metres��� MB Dave Egan 5:25.5,  Jamie Egan, Steven Hoops; JB ,Stevie  Miles 5:12.7, Scott Rodway, Dennis Bate-  man; SB Ian Mckenzie 4:40.5, Bill Sneddon, Bill Smith; MG Cathy Smith 6:11.45;  JG Laurie Saunders, Barb Dew, Maria  Lynn; SG Anno Brltton, Joan Blomgren,  Debbie Willis.  Relays 4x100 metres���MB Sabres  1:1.3, Mustangs, Spitfires, Bombers; MG  Bombers 1:2.7, Mustangs, Sabres, Spitfires; JG Bombers 1:1.0, Sabres, Spitfires,  Mustangs; JB Sabres 0:52.0, Spitfires,  Bombers; SG Mustangs 1:02.0, Bombers,  rSabres; SB Botnbera 0:52.7, Mustangs.  Discus���MB Carl Montgomery 25.5  metres, Jack Crosby, Pat Gaines; MG  Valma Scrugham 10.0, Marilyn Monroe,  Isabfl Martinez; JB Craig Norrls 70 ft.  2 in., John Cooper, Eric Hansen; JG Pam  Benner 23.6, Kerry Mahlman,, Susan Dixon; SG Randi Hansen 20 metres, Janice  Mullen, Petra Peterson'.  Shot���MB Ryan Matthews 9.19 metres,  Pat Gaines, Lyle Blomgren; MG Isabel  Martinez 6.97, Cheryl Stromquist, Marilyn  Monroe; JB Doug Dybwad 11.75, Vern  Joe, Thevor Reid; JG Kerry Mahlman 7.0,  Camille Turyner, Gail Ono; SB Brad Norris 16, Bruce Gibson, Dave Hobbs; SG  Lynn Tyson 8.24, Janice Mullen.  3,000 n-etres���MB Dave Egan 11:26.4;  JB Steve Miles 10:55.5, Ken Bennett..  Girls open, Carlo Nygren 13:54.5, Brenda  Mackenzie.  Triple jump���MB Steve Hoops 30 ft.,'  Wayne Phillips, Bruce Brennan; JB Tracy  Galller 31 ft. 8 in., Eric Hansen, Russ  Abrams.  THIS LABEL ON YOUR  PRINTING GUARANTEES THAT  IT IS PRODUCED UNDER  UNION  CONDITIONS  i��_i  The Times  ,9a  ��>��W<MW����MU>MI����WUM>��>_<M��tfUMWUMU��l_W����MWMW����MMW��IU��  L^fiinede  THIS wiic  Tuesday to Thursday  Noon to 10 p.m. only  *mmmmm*mmmmmmmmm*mmmmmmmm*mm  Cook Back Again  Tuesday to Friday  Juno 12 to 18  Moon to 10 p.m.  mwvet���m\\\m**memeemmmmmmmemm*****  Village  Restaurant  SECHELT  SPECIALS  10% OFF ALL PRODUCTS  IN 2p I UKe q �� *  �� OUTBOARD MOTORS �� LIFE JACKETS  �� CRAB TRAPS ��� ANCHORS  �� FISHING TACKLE  �����  EVERYTHING!  T^___. M8f BBIfflP _&��_)& _fi_B_t_ JSk _m_____!__l  YEE BAIT  mi    ram Hi, ' nrj_T^n   m  WHARF STREET ~ SECHELT  ^^_MK.  DON'T MISS...  Gibsons Wildlife Club  at- the Clubhouse   -  Highway 101  SATURDAY, JUNE 16*  12 Noon  \ , !_?_'__'  ���JLffp-.   ..  Viv  tv:  *  X'  \  The ^niotuio Time.       Poge b-7  Outstanding aclueyemento cited  Wednesday, June 13, 1973 ,       "7s* w -^      - "   Girls softball  team  .   li��  showing in three big meets  JLOCAL softball teams have a full schedule of games ahead of   them this  month, .and competition promises of be  sttffer than ever.  '  Full schedule is1 as follows:  JUNIOR GIRLS  June -3���Coast News vs Sechelt, 6:80  pjcn., Sechelt June 16���Sechelt vs Devils  Yarders, 10 sum., Gibsons. June 18���Gibsons Hardware vs Wilson Creek, 8:30  pun., .Vfilson Oreek. June Id���Devils  Yarders vs Coast News, 6:30 pan., Gibsons. June 20���Sechelt vs Gibson. Hard"  ware, 6:30 pjn., Langdale. x  SENIOR GIRLS  June ,13���Helen's Heroes vs Wilson  Creek, 6:30 p.m., Gibsons. June 14���Roberts Creek vs Goddards, 6:30 pjtn., Roberts Creek. June 16���Helen's Heroes vs  Goddards, 10 a_n., Gibsons. June 18���  Goddards vs Wilson Creek, 6:30 pjn.,  Gibsons. June 20���Wilson Creek vs Roberts Creek; 6:30 p.m., Wilson Creek. June  21���Roberts Creek vs Helen's Heroes,  6:30 p.m., Roberts Creek. June 24���Wilson Creek vs Helen's Heroes, 2 pm,"  Wilson Creek. June 25���Goddard's vs*  Roberts Creek, 6:30 p_n., Gibsons.  __SCHELT-^Dver the past three weeks,  Sechelt Elementary's track and field  teams have competed in three major  track meets resulting in outstanding achievements by individuals and teams.  The first meet, which was held in  Powell River May 26, was the zone finals  for the Powell River and Sunshine Coast  area. Sechelt entered the meet as. one  of the smaller schools with only 33 competitors in tyke, peewee and bantam  classes. However, the school showed it  could .compete with the ~ much larger  Powell River and' district schools by winning Uie meet with an ^ incredible team ,  effort. Of the six aggregate awardsNfor  both boys and girls, Sechelt athletes just  missed bringing home four of the trophies'  by only a few points. Of the 15 schools  entered, Sechelt was first with a grand  aggregate of 333 points, just edging the  much larger J. P. Dallos school which  had 322 points. One notable strong point  for the Sechelt team was its domination  in the 4x100 relay���winning ' the tyke  boys, peewee girls, peewee boys and easily winning the bantam boys.  INDIVIDUAL AGGREGATE AWARDS  Tyke boys, second overall, Lyle' Hall  (42 point!}; third overall, Cory Mottishaw  (22); Peewee girls:, second overall,. Jenny ,  MacTavish (30);    Peewee. boys: second  overall Gary Benner (27); Bantam boys:  ,  second overall, Ralph Baptiste (33); third  overall, Billy Charlton (20).'  The following week Sechelt took/ part  in the annual school district track meet,,  placing a close second in this meet to  a strong Gibsons contingent.  Sechelt was awarded two aggregate  tro; hies at' the meet, one to Vernon Paul  who won his division with 47 points and  also to LenOre Haslam who had 27 points  in her division. Again, the Sechelt relay  teams dominated.  With fine showing at Powell River, 22  athletes from Sechelt qualified for the  "B.C. elementary schools' championships  at Richmond. Just to qualify was a big  honor at this meet, as there were 2,300  other competitors from the province. To  place at .til in any of the events was a  fine showing as in every event there were  over 100 competitors.   >  For example in the 100 m, there were  eight lanes and 14 heats in bantam boys  alone, Again the highlight of the meet for  the Sechelt team was the fine showing  of the relay, teams. Tyke boys placed very  high in both the 4_��00 and" the sprint  medley relay (which involved an 800" xa,p  230 m and 400 m runs). \  PeeWee girls, with a fine showing in  both 4x100 and spring medley, the peewee boys with a strong medley run and  the,bantam boys with a iine display in  both the 4x100 m and the sprint medley  relay. Again in all the relay races there  were over 40 teams in each event from  all around B.C.  'The following is a complete list of  competitors' and results .from the B.C.  elementary schools championship at Richmond where medals were awarded for  the; top three^ in each even and impressive ribbons to 24th' place:  . Tykes: Lyle Hall, 22nd 400 m; seventh  long jump; Theresa Place, 15th 400 m.  4x100 m relay team���Cory Mottishaw,  Keyin August, Darren Petula, Lyle Hall.  Sprint medley relay team, eight���Cory  Mottisaw, Brad Rodway, Keith Rodway,  Lyle HalL  Peewees: Jenny MacTavish, fourth,  discus; 10th shotput; 17th 400 m; Kathy  Rodway, seventh, discus, 'ninth shotput.  Girls' medley team���eight, Margo Wilson,  Jenny MacTavish, Brenda Clarke,.Wendy  Place.  ' Peewee boys: 4x100 m team tenth-  Gary Benner, Ambrose George, Ricky  August, Brad Rodway; Peewee boys  medley team���Gary    Benner,    Ambrose  George,'Ricky August, Trevor Paul.  I Eiantarns: Ralph Baptiste, ninth javelin; 21st, 100 pi; 23rd discus; Billy  Charlton, 12th javelin, 22nd. 100 m; 18th  1500 m; Len Page 15th, javelin; Lenore  ; Haslam, 23rd high jump,- 24th discus;  Jenny MacTavish (peewee) 23rd'discusi  Tom Saunders 15th triple jump.  Bantam  boys medley relay:  Billy  Charlton, Ralph Baptiste, Len Page, Tom  ' Saunders.  Bantam boys 4xl0d relay: 9th���third  fastest overall time; Ralph Baptist, Billy  Charlton, Len Page,,Albert Dunsford.  Rod and Gun Club annual  salmon derby, fees set  SECHELT���Sechelt Rod1 and Glin dub    -  wiill hold its, annual seafood dinner  June 24 at 5 p.m. at the Wilson Creek    .,  clubhouse. 1     \   '  -  A salmon derby will be held that day  starting ^.t daylight and  running  to 5  p.m. Weigh-in will be at Wilson Creek.  clubhouse.  Tickets for the dinner and derby are  ,  available at George Floy's barber shop.  OF OUR  3 Phone Numbers  SECHELT: 885-9654 or 885-2635  GIBSONS: 886-2121  The peninsula Times  iMmiiuuimuiuMnuiniMfiuiiiiiiitiuiMiiiiiwii^  ' year Mftsaa* Into  then   3.000   homes   (10,000  / readers) to these economical  ���pi-It. Your ad b always them  ftr quick reference   O-ytiaMl  ���M_______h____i  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  ���������iiiiimiiiiiiiiiMiimiiiimt  ��� Here's an economical way to ,|  reach 3,000 homes (10,000 .. :  readers) every week. Your. o_ -':  waits patiently for ready refer- ��  anca .... anytime! 5  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phono: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES"  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  _    * Office ��� Residential ��� Wake-up Calls  j * Reasonable Rates  . "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  auimiumuiuiiii.iiiiMiiiiHiiiiiiuiuiifimiiiiiiiiimiiiiH  "����������"��i��ii"H��ii"iiiiiiiiHiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiimuiimiiininiiiniiiuiiiiiiuuii__  Painting & Decorating (Cont.)  ART SUPPLIES  DALUS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MADE LAMPS  7? Classes in Resin Daily, Tues7 through Saturday  _  _. -II-- _._ ___. .      ___. I. ���-___      ______      /*..l_i  , y Candles, Macrame,   Beads, Arts and Crafts  7        Cowrie Street - Sochelt - 885-9817  H  it.  _  Telephone 886-2069  ^ROSI^ ART ENTERPRISES  --Pottery, Supplies. Classes & Firing  DMrier for Duncans Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grandview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sochelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  .   to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  _ i ���  (5.   '  _<v,  ���AA  ;    CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Free Estimates  j FRED DONLEY  ;   Pander Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  T TED'S BLASTING  l        ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  BUILDING SUPPLIES (con.)  Gord's U��ed Building Supplies  Lumber - Doors - Windows  Bricks - Appliances - Furniture  in Hansen's old Warehouse  Sechelt 885-9848   L  ..  ,   CONTRACTORS   COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274 -  . ��� y -7 "7 .''���'.,    ��� ���   m-'    y ."' .'      ������  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  ��� ���'��� -' 7' Box 64, Sechelt .���'   ^  . ^Ui,____-.__:_^v_^!.?___if-|i^^^;fc"^i=*-_f'.;;'.l -i r   ' ��� "���'      '' ��fc_f��_-.-��-4_i..-.'A:" '..'.  '..'.   "-~^or a" 'Typos '-.9. ..-homes���  Phone 885-2592 or collect 926-5948 '  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank���Pitching  1 Excavating ��� Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  886-2830  CONTRACTORS (cont.)  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR;  Build to suit:  Homes,. Commercial  Buildings,  Vacation.Homes. All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any   kind   of  Remodelling.  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886.2344  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill - Topsoil  Driveways ��� Basements ��� Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phono 886-2237 days or eves.  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  Basement* - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Unas '  Call for a free estimate any time  <<���<; T&> DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  A.1'  ii  PS  I  ���f'  .,'1  .    WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  Mi FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 885-2304 L.C. Emerson  ;jf No Answer Leave Message at 085-9326  !/ R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  L8.H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  MARSHALL'S BULLDOZING  LOT CLEARING ��� BACKFILLING  GRADING ���  LANDSCAPING  \        No Job too small  885-9067  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing- Excavations- Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Canhed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available      ���'_"  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  '���- Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone886-2642  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  HEATING & SHEET METAL  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay *  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7029 - 886-7056 - 886-7220  .  FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE        *""  Welcome to the FloOrshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buff ing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph. 886-7131, Gibsons  . v.  Mil... _.;>)'.       .fSj-rty "SV*   .I.!-       .     ..f  MACHINE SHOP  ^1A  R&S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  fe BUILDERS  K  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  AH Work^.Guaranteed  Phono 005-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  ^UILDIIMG SUPPLIE&  f,    k A. C. RENTALS 8^ BUILDING  ?7   ^ SUPPLY LTD.  I. # I   - All Your Building Needs -  K,    iM. tfalra Par& Phone 883-2585  I    * ' "  ''   Fnbe Estimates - Fost Service  G8.W DRYWALL  Drywall, acoustic and textured ceilings  serving Gibsons area ond tho Peninsula  Phone 884-5315  ie�� 166, P*t9 M��H����v ��.C   .  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  .  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Resldentlal - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phono 883-9913  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Paric, B.C  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 883-2273, oyes. 886-7975  Offlco Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing ond Finishing  Floors - Patios -Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free  Estimates Phone  885-9413  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  ���    Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HAR0OUR fl, EGMONT  For a free estimate, call 883-2426  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetytine Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Woys  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  ������ - ������   ��� ��� -   ��� -i������ ��� ���'���  ���      ������ ��� - ��� ���-   _���,..-    ���  T I,  CLAYTON WELDING 8. MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Boxp, Garden Bay, B.C.  MOVING fk STORAGE-  FUEL  W. M. Shovtreed Construction  General carpontry,  concrete specialists,   ���  walks, driveways, retaining  walls, patios.  266-7809  E  >RNIE WIDMAN  for all, your  ��� SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS   ANN'S COIFFURES  In the Bal Block  next to the Co-op Storo  Glbsono 806-2322  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PENINSULA PAINTING  & DECORATORS  Interior - Decorator Service - Exterior  Residential & Commercial Contractors  886-7158 Box 281, Gibsons, B.C. 886-7320  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING & HEATING  6&E Plumbing __ Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  ���- Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Chariebois  Free Estimates 886-7638  Box 165, Gibsone  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing.- Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  A    cvW ' Phone 886^7017   ,: '^y .���  ''i ,,..yi.J.:'i,':7 7' A.L ...jv/i^v    :������";..���  ,���).   ...;..'  Repairs - Alterations - New Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD.  Gov't Certified Plumber ~ 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ������ 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourself er  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Lea Coates 886-7685  Ray Coatee 886-9533 or 886-7872  ROOFING  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunshine Coast Highwoy and  Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park  Phone 883-2585  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  at Davis Bay  "Wo Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters ��� Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers  Cement Mixers  Mechanic's Tools  Lawn Rakes  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Robeits Creek  Landscaping -' Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertiliser  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  '  Fully Licensed Pestlcido Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrio Street Phone  Secholt 885-2818  FRANK E. DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING 8t DECORATING  E. W. (Bill) PEARSON  Painting Contractor  - First Class Workmanship  - Interior and Exterior  Phone 085-2823  1650 W. 65th Ave., Vancouver  Uie these spaces to  reach nearly, 12,000 people  overy week!  PHONE, 885-2848 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS  885-2151    .  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2848/886-9951 (eves.)  RESIDENTIAL DESIGN  PETER HOEMBERG. li. arch.  Residential Design  Coordination and Supervision  SECRET COVE MARINA  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C  883-2376  RETAIL STORES         C & S HARDWARE  Sechelt, .B.C.  ARPUANCES - HARDWARE  *   HbME FURNISHINGS  * Phone 885-9713  Pender Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  Box 158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula  _r..  ii_r*  ROOFING SYSTEMS  Products for your Roof, Walls  .   Floor and Asphalt Surfaces 7 . .  SAM HAUKA ��� 886-7389  SECURITY ALARMS  KEYES SECURITY  ALL-ROUND SECURITY SERVICES  Smoke and Burglar Alarms  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  885-9487  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA        7  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  ''^SecheltfLumber Building    ._--  Wharf>Str_etjBOk 607( *  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home 885-9581  Roy 8c Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING   Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving A Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phono 883-942S  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete Tree Service  * Prompt, guaranteed, Insured work  * Price* you con trust  PHONE 885-2109  DANGEROUS TREES TOPPED...  Removed;   selective  lot  clearing.  Fruit trees pruned. Shrubs trimmed and shoped.  Consultation and Free Estlmt_.es.  20 YRS. EXPERIENCE ��� FULLY INSURED  Phono 086-7566  T.V.  8t RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cowrio Street, Secholt ��� Phone 885-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  ,       8, SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME   )  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Ollvor ������ Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Box 799, Sechelt ��� Phone 885-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  ���.������������.'  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  ReupJK-lsterlng ��� Restyling - Complete Dropary  ServIco - Somplos shown In the homo  Phono 006-2050  V <  /   ( Attentive audience were brownies at tho revel skits In Hackett Park.  From Gibsons to Powell Rivet  Nearly 300 girls in brown  invade Sechelt for revel  By PEGGY CONNOR  SECHELT���The Brownie invasion of Sechelt took place on Saturday with  dark clouds sitting on the horizon watching the activities. They stayed there  briefly and moved over Hackett Park at  the end of the afternoon.  Hunechin Brownies, Sechelt and Wil-  * son Creek were hosts for the day, with  four busloads, bringing nine packs from  Powell River, two from Texada and  several cars bringing three packs from  Gibsons and the pack from Sechelt and  Wilson Creek for a grand total of 275  girls in brown.  It was a fantastic welcome for the  girls at Hackett Park as the Sechelt  Indian Band in full regalia, marched and  put on a magnificent show.  Commissioner Harriet Newton officially welcomed everyone, the Brownies  were separated into groups of Yogi Bear's  friends. The committee painted plywood  life-sized figures.  There was Yogi Bear, Huckleberry  Hound, Tweedie, Cindy bear, Boo Boo,  Sylvester, Road Runner, Bullwinkle,  ������Chopper Dog, Wiley Coyote, Casper,  Dixie and Pixie, Wallygater, Snaggle  Puss, and the Ranger.  Each group had an adult leader, with  a guide to assist. They moved from  Hackett Park to Sechelt Elementary  School grounds for the team races consisting of a tire race, over and under, sack  race, bean bag and an obstacle race that  was a dowser.     ,  All this running around got everyone  hungry so back to Hackett Park, where  refreshments were served to go with the  lunch the girls brought themselves with  extra sandwiches available.  The races were finished after lunch  with the Rangers and Caspers tied for  first place; Cindy Bears second, Tweedies  third.  There were five ex-guides who helped  organize and set up the races���:Pam and  Vicky Benner, Eleanor LonneSerg, Jeri  Mullen, Lorraine Nestman; guides from  Gibsons, Sechelt and Powell River, guide  leaders, LA. members and mothers all  helped throughout the day.  Skits were performed on the platform  at Hackett Park, leading off with 1st  Sechelt Brownies, Sleeping Princess; second Texada pack Flint-tones, (with Sechelt guide Carla Paetkau); Fifth Powell  River pack, $even Billy Goat Gniffs;  second Powell River, Christopher Robin  in Buckingham Palace; Fourth pack  Powell River, Auntie Monica song; Wilson Creek 1st pack Goldilocks and the  Three Bears, a clever rendition got up  on the spur of the moment by the  Brownies. Cranberry pack, Powell River,  sang Or. Knickerbocker.  The Brownie leaders from Powell  River did a skit by Mrs. Jane Harrington:  Coyote and the Hill people. First Gibsons  "What's a -tentfyrrCtordei. "P_rH; p_e_J  Powell Rivetf-r narrated by their leader,  with actions by the girls in appropriate  costumes did Popeye, Betty and the Wolf.  Followed by 2nd Gibsons with the Big  Bad Wolf, while 3rd Gibsons shitted with  Trduble With the New Car. J. C. Hill,  Powell River, sang Merry-go-Round.  Third Powell River Pack sang Cannibal  King and another song which ended the  program.      .'���'���'  The Brownies went back to their caves  where their comic book character stood  on sentry duty to show where they belonged.  At  handicraft time  they  were  . taught how to make fancy rings out of  three colored wires.  The groups were dotted about the  fields as under the leadership of Wilson  Creek tawny owl Sue Frizzel, they sang  Johnny Appleseed grace. Orderly lineups were held for hot dogs, chips, celery  sticks and carrots, milk;, ice cream 'and  cookies, with cold plates for the leaders.  Ladies in the kitchen for all day getting drinks ready for the breaks during  the day, supper, washing up were: Mrs.  Almeda White, Lynn Jorgensen, Charlotte  Jackson, Vivian Reeves, Erla English,  Betty Powers, Gwen Robertson, Barbara  Cattanach, Jean TrousdeU.  There was just time for a film, A  Face in the Crowd to be shown at the  school activity hall by Mrs. Glenda  Drane, before the buses and cars arrived  to take a weary but happy group of  . brownies home.  It was a grand revel, well planned  by the committee of five headed by Mrs.  Donalda Sigouin, Mrs. Paula Gibbon, Mrs.  Mary Flay, Mrs. Pat Nestman and Commissioner Harriet Newton. The whole  program moved smoothly along to 'con-  *w elusion. Coordinator Mrs. Yvonne, .tyirner  of Powell River arranged for thi-T-dwell  River and Texada's transportation.  The Ranger tent first aid station was  a busy place with only minor scrapes  and was well attended to by Mrs.Grace  Bonin.  A wag from the milk company stuck  a note on the milk case: "Reserved for  Guides or something < like that." The '  something like that were 275 young girl  Brownies who behaved like young ladies  making the whole revel a pleasure for  all who had the good fortune to attend.  When quiet was called for, the silence  was so great it was uncanny.  Whafs a penny? was skit put    on by first Gibsons pack.  CCLTLCQr    tCLCtS Foge B-8 The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, Juno 13, 1973  1.  THE  FIRST    observation  of    chemical  carcinogenesis (cancer induced by a  chemical) was made by Sir Percival Pott  in 1775, according to the Canadian Cancer  Society.  He noticed that chimney sweeps often  got cancer of the. scrotum,, and it subsequently proved to be the result of the  constant presence of soot on their bodies.  Since then, several hundred chemicals  capable of producing cancer have been  found.' jtS  No one understands precisely how  these agents act. But too much stress  can be put on the mysterious aspects of  cancer.  The mechanisms of many diseases that  can be prevented or controlled are also  unknown. It is common to state, for example, that the tubercle bacillus is the  cause of tuberculosis. But that is a half-  truth. It doesn't cause TB in a test-tube,  in some animajs and oven in some men.  UIC blamed in labor shortage  A MANPOWER shortage in the forest  industry is slowing production and  damaging the B.C. economy, according to  the Truck Loggers' .Association, which  represents about 100 independent logging  operations.  An the Truck Loggers predict the  situation will worsen unless unemployment insurance abuses are stopped.  "There has to be a return to what  UIC was intended to be���an insurance  policy to benefit people who are out of  work through no fault of their Own,"  saj/s TLA vice-president Ian Mahood.  "The availability of UIC makes it  practicable for unemployed people to  wait around town with their fingers  crossed hoping to find a job they like at  some future date, rather than go where  the work is immediately available".  Mahood claims that UIC benefits Were  never intended to provide a guaranteed  annual income for people who chose" not  to work, or a supplementary income *,to  seasonal workers. y% |  "We realize you can't lay all the blame;'  for the current labour shortage���or iot  the high turnover of workers���oh th��  doorstep of the UIC. But it is a majo.  influence," he said. ���>  The Truck Loggers claim the system  is particularly open to abuse by seasonal  workers who consider they are entitled  to draw UIC benefits because they contributed to the fund during their working  season. ��� *t  :  "Many don't need the UIC moi\py,"  said one TLA director. "They may ndt  even want it. They draw it becaus^'ifs  there." A >I  seas.  ;_.  GROUP OP BROWNIES took Haws Powell River pack; Darcle Yojing,  out from tholr busy (revel schedule first Sechciit pack;  May Chambor-  _.t Hackett Park'in Secholt Saturday lan4 first Wilson   Crook; Oairmon  to potle for Ihelr picture. In front Haggerty, first Gordon Park; Ann-  from loft aro: Mandiy Motetier, fowtti Marie Kure, first Gordon Park; mid  dle row:  Heather   Davidson, (Mrd Remus, second Texada Island; Jil-  Powell Ittver; Glenya t>avies, second tim Harris, fifth Powell River; Diane  Gibsons; Karen MJcCausfemd, Jaycee BIgham, fifth Powell River; Rachelle  m% Powell River; third row: J'Anno Hunter, second Powell River; Alda  Ward, second Powell IUver; Barbara Bishop, Gordon Park.  It's a neat trick when you eon ntako cosh dollars out of  ttuff you're not using, or no longer need. Look in your  basement, attic or garage . . . you'll be surprised how  many surplus item* you'll find th.ro. At today's It'gh  costs, people are looking for bargains! Pass them on  through economical classifieds. The News & Town Crier  reach more than 18,000 people! Just phono 405-429S  today!  /  .   ,   .M.  use tetottifted fmr I#ft>c#st _fCTI#W ��,  #7  mm*mmmmM*mmmv+<m*m*emm***0  '    .  ���.���^^,,rf...  ���v> v.  IX  \'  .1 'a"n'^ .  I ���'  Holiday collage made  to withstand winlers  A CANADIAN designed   holiday home  erected in United States, Tahiti, Fiji,N  Australia, New Zealand is now available  on the Sunshine Coast.  , Paneloc, the Canadian built cottage,  was originally designed to withstand rigors of the northern wintertime weather.  It does that and meets all CMHA ihsula-  . tion standards. But at the same time the  'quality of the fibreglass insulation has  proven acceptable for providing needed  comfort for the tropical climates as well.  The completed factory components are  easily stacked for container .shipments.  Roof, wall and floor panels, along with  ,w    thejspecific design features make a com-  'f%    pact package.    >  Putting the basic building together on  site requires.,no skilled labor. No nails  are used and no expert carpentry is re- '  .quired.  A basic shell can be put up on as  little as 40 man hours. Paneloc buildings  come in four basic sizes ranging from  20 to 35 feet in diameter, offering floor  areas from 320 square feet to 1,000 square  feet. Exclusive dealer is All-Star Sales  -Ltd., Richmond.  MORE ABOUT ...  ��� Mr. Reuchte Salute  <-_$rotn pago A��l  detail He was always a bright and happy  pMALL WATERFAlX is m danger >nte have contacted The Times ex-   fields have stressed that 4hejten   ^^^f Sly iov��~by all hia  ^<d__appea__ng forever if new road    pressing their concern   about the   is strickiy a proposal and that sev- ^ famil   and to m/granddSdren in par-  j�� pushed on the upper level along   rpad after -he disclosure of the pro-    eral publHNhearings will be held be- .^aita he was a genius who could come  'die Hydro right of way. Many resid-   pbsal in last week's newspaper. Of-   fore any definite action is taken.       up ^h a solution to any of their, prob-  f\ lems, however small. .  T-\e Rev.'Canon Minto Swan, who  conducted the memorial service at the  Church of His Presence 'on June 8, applied to Fritz Leuchte the words Shakespeare used to describe Brutu&r-"His Mfe  was gentle, and the elements so mix'd him  that nature might stand up and say to  all the world, "This was a man'". One of  the hymns sung at the service was the  beautiful "Song of St Francis" which he  had written and composed and which he  would sometimes sing for his friends in  his fine tenor voice. The hymn expresses  his personal philosophy with the words  "We all endeavor the full life to find". He  undoubtedly found the full life and he  was blessed in being able to live it right  Wednesday, Juno 13, 1973        The Penituulo Times Pago B-9  CALL COLLECT x     .  Bug. 278-0291 - Ret. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks  C. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  389 He. 3 Rid. - Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd*  Richmond, B.C.  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  - RECREATIONAL VEHICLES  PHONE:   278-6291  f/orm.   rflacJ\a  SALES  REPRESENTATIVE  RES.    PHONE:   985 ��� 6SOO  V  Ben JacobsenMotors Ltd.  369 NO. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  **f_tCw*��p"  A  '.  .    .-_**'*       *��  the  end  We sre probably ail the  fcoj^pK ��� *��� "^tEH^    better for having known Fritz Leuchte for  his enthusiasm and joy of living were  infectious and sunshine seemed to go  with him wherever he went. He wiU be  greatly missed.  . Fritz is survived by his wife, Thea, a  son Nicholas of West Vancouver, two  daughters, Annemarie Hickey of California and Susanne Bolivar of Goodhope  Lake, four grandchildren, Chris and __oa  Leuchte and Christian and Matthew  Hickey.  G__��3  W.MBM  "Tell me what key you're In group, and I'll cut  myself a little piece of time with my HomelHe.'  Quebec's   14,000  member  4-H  Clubs  planted over 250,000 trees in 1972.  SEE THE COMPLETE LINE OF  Homelfte Chain Saws from $119.95  ������������>���'������.:'A.^'.-.^.AA/\-ya..kf.A ������������������'��� ���������������".'.���.>���'..���.���.������;  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE LTD.  __<_  ?>t*.i.-  HYDRO RIGHT of way makes an belt areas will never be the same, through Highway should be improved  >1tteal bridal trail but residents fear Residents along _he Hydro line feel thereby disturbing as few persons as  '&$bjA if the proposed new highway that the existing   Sunshine   Coast possible.  ; is pushed along the line such green  ,^j. - v',>-*r. ", v y  t PRICES GO !  WESTERN DRUG SS&  ^'>.M'<K'*,rt  r���. ���: -fii . ������    V   '��� ��������� ������ .  MM?:       -    '<"+.-      7, s<V   ��� _J_-  1 ��*t# 4t��.  Welfare meet eyed by PCM  * rmmi WtvrfrtXY -__��   __�� _T*   l-fitnlAlnnlUliM   -_.<__%.+__        InonrnnPA     fr__m      ___#.     tfAVM  THE UNION of B.C. Municipalities wants  j to discuss welfare policy with pro-  v vinclal human resources minister Norman  ���Levi.  i Decision to seek a meeting was r_och-  ;ed at a recent UBCM executive meeting.  .Their objective is to kam if the government plans any policy changeft as a  ? result of th�� recent federal-provincial  ? conference on social welfare.  r     Mayor Al Holder of Chilliwack, tho  ��� UBOM executive member who attended  the conference at Levi's invitation, said  Stills woo a breakthrough the UBCM  ? should follow up.  j "In my opinion inviting us to attend  >u federal-provincial conference even as  ��an observer indicates the minister may  .be willing to consult with us on welfare  fmatters," Holder soldi "Thin could bo  "very important and wo shouldn't p^ss up  Sthe opportunity to explore the possl-  'UllUlc-."  ��� _. In^other business tho UBCM ��xecu-  U(ve_ *  O  Decided  to  "strongly  oppose"  Uio  insurance from th�� government-owned  B.C. Insurance Corp. once it opens for  business.  ��� Agreed to support financially an appeal by the city of White Rock against  a B.C. Supreme Court Judgment which  found a building Inspector liable for falling to inspect a renovation project, and  assessed him $7,500 otter tho roof collapsed.  ��� Expressed satisfaction at the government's selection of former Richmond solicitor Bill Lano to chal^ the new B.C.  land commission. ,  ��� Instructed Mayor Stuart Fleming ot  Vernon and Capital Region District director Marc Holmes to update the UB-  CM'o proposals for municipal amalgamations, Incorporations or boundary extensions, for presentation to tho UBCM convention at Prince George Sept. 12-14.  o An suggested that certain amendments should be proposed to the government to eliminate several undesirable  sections contained in the Public Officials  Disclosure Bill which was introduced at  tho 1073 Spring Session and, subsequently  PASTORAL SCENES such as tiny  Lisa Hodgson feeding animals on a  farm may disappear if the now highway is pushed through alongl the  Hydro right of way, nearby residents  fear. Several residents aro concerned that a highway pushed through as  proposed on the grid concept will  slice their properties In half.  In 1010 the Laval University Forestry  'School was founded In Quebec  BOAT RENTALS  ���  B_H  HB  I  I  Hi  1  EH  Hf_-I  I  ______  ���  10  i  H  m  1  ' BON  ___  ���  ���  .new provincial legislation��requiring all ��� withdrawn, but which may be resubmlt-  flocnl governments lo buy' fire And other    ted at Umj govc  PBUDBt HARBOUR  12' ��M 14' Boats  with Mercury Outboard^  (by day or hour)  (AL  MARINA  Madeira Pork ��� 063-2248  THUHSSMY, JUNE 14 ONLY . ��� .  government's discretion.  Em.  ���  ���  m  in  echelt  WESTERN DRUG MART  TRAIL BAY CfWrfl- - 885-3833  ibsons   ���  WESTERN DMIG MAWi  sumrcREsr centre - m��-72i3  H  __s  ___  \.: ���: ..-__���������  \,A-  A A -,- --v-v-  rj,     V  \  4"  X  Page 8-10        The Peninsula Time*      Wednoiday. June 13, 1973  / England revisited . . >       ,  Correspondent finds many  changes in Great Britain  \-  x  By MARY TINKLEY  HaJfmoon Bay correspondent      i \ _-  "ENGLAND in May! Oh, the weather will  be wonderful, said   my friend,  on  hearing that I intended to visit the land  of my birth after an absence, of 26 years.  I wasn't so sure about, the weather .  myself. Having lived for more than 40  years of my life in England, the only  thing I knew for sure about English weather was that it was completely unpredictable. Hew right I was! I had hardly set  foot on terra firms at Gatwick airport  than lightning streaked across the sky,  thunder crashed and torrents of rain  fell from the dense clouds through which  we'had just descended.  In .the train between Gatwick and  Victoria Station, gazing out of the Window  at the rain sodden back yards of rows  of London houses, I wondered if I had  madef a mistake in returning. The weather remained cool and unsettled for most  of my visit, though I have pleasant memories of walking across miles of golden,  sand in brilliant sunshine in Cornwall,  climbing Hengistbury Head near Christ-  church on a pleasant Sunday morning and  lazing in a lounge chair in an old-world  garden at Hascombe, Surrey. ,  . In the centre of London, there has  been a great deal of reconstruction since  the bombing of the Second World War.  One of the most interesting examples I  discovered was the vast Barbican project,  built on the square mile where London  began. This is the site of the original  Londinium where, in the second century,  ^the Romans built walls defining the city's  boundaries. Here, within a stone's throw ���  of St. Paul's Cathedral, an area which  1 recall as a scene of utter devastation  in 1947, the new Barbican has been developed���a vast complex of apartments  surrounding landscaped gardens. There  are some stores and even a little pub,  and a public highwalk which extends the  whole length and breath of the project  I have no hesitation in recommending the  Barbican as a must for any visitor to  London.  The British are to be commended on  their efforts to preserve their ancient  history. Within the Barbican is the  Church of St. Alphage, which was originally built in the 11th century. Nearby  there is a 14th. century tower of the  Chappl of the Eoriory of Elsing SpitaL  the remains of which were exposed when  the surrounding buildings were destroyed  by. enemy action in 1940. Several sections  of the old London Wall have been discovered and restored. Tucked away, behind''one section of the wall, I discovered  a small gem of a garden, with green  lawn and fragrant with the smell of wallflowers. It was a pleasant sanctuary where  one .could sit and meditate���right in the  heart of London. .. '  . Close by the Barbican, on the corner  of Love Lane and Wood Street, and  standing right in the centre of the narrow  xStreet, stands the remaining tower of the  Church of St. Alban, on a spot where  a , church has stood continuously since  Saxon times. It is reputed to have been  the Chapel of St. Offa who died in 798  A.D. The chapel was rebuilt in 1633 by  Inigo Jones, and again after the great  fire of London by Sir Christopher Wren.  It was bombed in 1940 and the tower  restored in 1964.  Across the street, just a few yards  from the tower, is a modern police station  built in 1964, bright with tubs of pink  hydrangeas fronting the building. This is  so typical of the new London, with the  very old and the very new rubbing  shoulders. Adjacent to St. Paul's Cathedral is a new and pleasant Cathedral  Close, a wide spacious square, bright with  tubs of flowers and surrounded by stores.  The close offers a noble view of the  cathedral'and the modern buildings and  skyscrapers which now surround it.       x'  I walked along' Fleet Street where  many- of the English newspapers have  built fine modern buildings, to the strand  where the Royal Courts of Justice were  undergoing a clean-up. There was an  amazing contrast between ihe walls still  blackened with centuries of London grime  and the gleaming whiteness of the cleaned  sections. Across the strand from the Law  Courts is a small club where I was privileged to be a dinner guest one night. It  was built , in 1625 and has a staircase  which is the only one of its type remaining in the world. Because it became the  meeting place of the judges and lawyers  of the Courts of Justice and the journalists of nearby Fleet Street, it became  known as "The Wig and Pen Club". It  claims to be the only Strand building ,  which survived the Great Fire of London. ,  According to the bill of fare which I have,  over seas visitors are welcome to inspect  this famous old London house.  Wandering around the city one Saturday afternoon, I found myself in a crowd  of people in old time dress and this led  me to a fair at Smithfield Market, London's famous meat market The fair was  in celebration of the 850th anniversary of  the founding of St. Bartholomew's, Hospital The hospital was first founded in  1123 to care for the sick and wounded  from the Holy Land where the Crusades  were in progress. It was a pleasant mild  day and I was interested to see the Londoners relaxing from their activities at  the fair, standing outside the local pub  or sitting on the curb drinking their  pints of beer. It seemed a pretty harm-  . less and natural thing for them to do,  even if it is a crime in British Columbia.  Ofte thing I found unchanged was the  good humor of the average London crowd  and the spontaniety of Cockney humor.  The call-girl scandal broke into the headlines during my visit and that same morning, our local newspaper vendor had  a large placard fastened to his sidewalk  stall which said "Get your porn here.1  Only 3 p. All fact���no fiction!"  As the attendant cleaned our windshield, my wife noticed a beat-up old car  with a front fender missing. "Goodness!"  she exclaimed. "What happened to that  car?" "I don't know," replied the at*  tendant. "But it looks like a fender-gitter  got 'er."  Uenel  CAMPER  TRAILERS  LPL60   $796.00  LPL110 $2390.00  with furnace & canopy  SPECIAL:  9x9 $64.96  9x12 $72.96  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont'Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  For DAD  GOIF CARTS  by Campbell  $|4;95  $34*95  GOIF BALIS  an ideal gift, Special-  Winner Balls, Pkg. of 3  $1.35  GOLF BAGS  Good Variety  '44.95  ���9.95  Other Gift Suggestions  DAIWA MOOCHING ROD o   17.95  TACKLf WHS _-_2.95..2fc9i  109.95  ��� 25^1  ��  WATER   SKIS Cypre-Vrden. __  TEWfiS RACKETS   or choose from obr large selection of y*  CAMPING GEAR: Stoves. Heaters, Lights, etc'  1    ' i     ..'..._.' "36-%,  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS L  l;_i.  The perfect fishing motor!  ��o 727.00  Big enough for Dad!  A MOTORCYCLES "*  Jrail d5a  y  .: *-*:_.  SPORTS UNLIMITED  Trail Bay Centra, Sechelt���805-2512  Ono Size....  |5    ^ !___���______���  ^ VELVEETA CHEESE  >PANTIHOSE  �� PINEAPPLE  8  2  3  Kraft, 2 lb. pkg,  *r ������_������������������  ���-������-����������������---������-_���-���-������-���___-*  Fortune ,.    "  Sliced, Cubes, Crushed, 19 ox..  3  5  ltm   __#��_..#������-*_-.  *1.79  $L0O  s1.00  69'  Sunlight, 32 ox,  ^lUiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiijfifijJiuiiiJJiiJJiiiiiiiiiiJiiJiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiiiinfiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiifiiii.  KLEENEX PAPER SALE |  Paper Towels K _ S9��  Wondersoff Bathroom Tissue *.        65c  Paper Napkins _r_____       _ 2*. 45c  Kleenex Facial Tissues.S��T;________....5��_$9*  iiiiimiiniiiimiiiii_iniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiii_  Kraft Barbeque Sauce V��V���-r-^4*  Sungold Orange Crystals 2._��_;    3. S.00  Dad's Cookies ,ys_^ul^  lllll|llllll.l.lllllll...|llll..|..l|ll.ll.M^  SPECIAL BUYS ON MALKINS FRUIT JUICES  Grapefruit Juice.;?_.-________ _____      55c  Orange Juice ��^-rL_ 49*  Tomato Juice 1 4SC     Apple Juice i 47c  SIDE BACON  SPARERIBS  Smokehouse,  Sliced,' lb...............  Lean Grain Fed Pork, Ib.   GROUND BEEF  Fresh, Lean, lb* ���  TOMATOES  LETTUCE  PLUMS  Canada No. 1  Hydrophonlc Hothouse, lb.  Locai,can. wo. 2, each ..������������.   Burniosa, California   Canada Wo. i, lb.  SANDWICH BREAD IT^A  DATE SQUARES      _  I for  ���i. iii.-1-i  GOLDEN BATTER COD ^���^A^s&��-���^.  SLICED CARROTS ��^:____  ���. u.���  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY. JUNE 14 TO SATURDAY. JUNE 16  ii.^nfummmmmmmtiaiiisi.tiiiimiififgimiHiTBiiiuiuiiMiiiiiGiiEiniiiiiiiuiii tgiiiiiiigiiiiiiniiiiiiiniitiiiini min iimhiiiiiiiiiihiiiiiji;  &  L.V.  Phone 886-2026  886-8812 (Meat Dept.  W�� Reserve The Right To Limit Qu-ss.lfrl--  886-8823 Bakery  .*  __:  l;��  1.1,    . i  W  r*i  m  JIM

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xpentimes.1-0186170/manifest

Comment

Related Items