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The Peninsula Times Jul 11, 1973

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 -\ s  *>g  '   ....  /    'It  \  t  i.  \>.  "St..-  \  ? \  v.i       .-<  ENINSULA /l^ed'  Seryinu the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), deluding Port Mellon, fiopTdns Landing, Granthams landing" Glbsonsr^obet-ts CreeK,  Wilsort Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Hqlfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrf>.�� Madeira "Pork, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  2nd Class Mail  Registration No., 1142  WestSlGariadl^ri Oraphic X��4����*He?  1 ,   '204 ��<e3t feth Ave., \>?V '���'���... ������������A.  j 'j   Vaaco^ver 10 />3. ��� ��� 'e.y. ,��� '.;'��� A:kt'" ^<"r |;  ..       �� j        -\." ������:'::.;.':'���-..''.'^y"-.^-'Service  Report |o council ; c;  :���;.'���..  This Issue 18 I��ages ��� 15c   Union    ._.5*    Labe'   Vol. 1Q, No. 33 ��� WEDNESDAY, JULY 11* 1973  plan with care  SECHELT���Greater Sechelt is growing  .rapidly���and-consideration should be  given to the manner in which it grows,  Ed Cuylits told Sechelt village council-  last week.  Cuylits made his comments when he  presented a draft planning report to the  council. v  Basically, Cuylit's report made, the following .recommendations:  1. The commercial area of Sechelt  should be encouraged to develop in a  compact manner to permit the development of a pedestrian oriented core. .De-V  tailed plans for the core should be developed as soon as possible.  2. The basic recommendations for; a  major street pattern should be encouraged and initial steps be made to imple-  ^ment the plan. With reference to the core  area, Toredo Street should be developed  as soon as possible to relieve congestion  on Cowrie Street and that the Dolphin-  Trail-Wharf couplet be developed to encourage commercial development northward and southward.  3. Steps be taken to develop an adequate parks system and that detailed  plans be developed as soon as possible. ^  4. Subdivision regulations be amended  to require the provision of neighborhood  parks and 'tot lots' within subdivisions.  -5. Zoning regulations should be amended to permit phasing of development  and that detailed residential zoning plans  be developed.  6. Arrangements should be made with  the school board to determine potential  school sites.  Cuylits' report was based on certain  established policy guidelines which state  that the village of Sechelt, regional dist-  Hct and Indian' band agree to encourage  commercial development within the. village of Sechelt and a portion of Sechelt  Indian. Reserve No. 2 while discouraging  major commercial development outside  these areas.  Sechelt village encourages .he establishment of cofnmunity sewer system particularly in the areas presently having  poor drainage and that the village will  establish a surface water drainage system.  FOLLOW CORRIDORS  Sechelt village should approve the  transportation'corridor routes as proposed  by the technical planning committee of  the Sunshine Coast Regional District and  the village encourage expansion of a  water system throughout the village and  that this expansion be coupled to development.  Cuylits' report was, he said, an updating of the planning report prepared  by the department of municipal affairs  in 1961.  The 1973 report stressed the importance of making policy decisions in conjunction with the regional district and  the Indian band council.  The village's commercial areas presently function as the service centre for  the region. The market area for this service centre is dificult to determine but  recent surveys completed by l.eil Campbell of Stedman's in Sechelt as well as by  the regional district^ suggest this area to  ��� stretch from Roberts Creek to Egmont  with a major portion of business from  ���see page A-12  Wood is rotten  Inspector complains  about prefab homes  Long won't seek  mayoralty again  SECHELT Mayor Ben Lang will not  seek re-election when his first term expires in November, he told Sechelt village council last .week.  Lang said that he plans to be away  for an extended period in .1974 and that  under present municipal .regulations,  mayors can only take absences of three  months.  Aid. Norm Watson said that he was  sorry that the yillage would lose the  services of Lang.!  "I can1, remember as much going on  irt Sechelt since I have been in this village," he told council. He referred to  Lang's "tremendous effort" which has  been almo-t a full-time job.  "I for one will pe happy to, see Ben  Lang come back again," Watson said.  Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth and Aid.  Ted Osborne both expressed their com-'  ments that Lang would be missed.  Only other alderman, Harold Nelson,  is vacationing and did not attend the  meeting.  Lang's letter or  resignation follows:  "This  is to ihforpv  council and the  electors that I will not seek re-election at  the expiration Of my* term of office this  coming November.  "I submit this letter well in advance  for two reasons: .  "1. The noniinatioi} and election dates  have been brought forward, one month  under Bill 175 of the Municipal Act.  "2, Humors in the village are 'true  that I Will be away foe an extended period after January 1, 1974.  "I have enjoyed my term of office and  hope my efforts have been of value to  the community.  "At some future election I may again  allow my name to stand for office."  Lang told Tho Times that he and Mrs.  Lang have planned a trip around the  world on a 12-passengcr freighter.  Lang's announcement about not seeking re-election ' follows on the heels of  Gibsons Mayor Wally Peterson's announcement that he will not seek re-election.  Peterson expects to move to the interior  of B.C. in the fall nnd will commute from  there until the end of hia, term.  FRAMED and ready for mounting,  top entry in the Sea Cavalcade poster contest is accepted on behalf of  B.C: Ferries by Sunshine Coast Queen  Master Capt. H. Stucbiberry. MLA  Following ceremonies . .  Don Lockstead, left, handed over the  poster at a presentation ceremony  aboard the vessel July 6. Looking on  are Miss Sea Cavalcade '72 Shirley  Hoehne, centre left, and Jo Small,  who designed the poster. Her entry  will be permanently displayed aboard  the ferry.  Winning Cavalcade poster  pemanenfly aboax&ferry  WINNING entry in the Sea Cavalcade  poster contest was handed over to B.C.  Ferries July 6 for permanent mounting  aboard the Sunshine Coast Queen.  MLA  Don   Lockstedd  presented  the  poster  to   Capt.  H.  Struchberry  during  what Cavalcade PR man Joe Kampman  described as a "momentous" trip between   .  Horseshoe Bay and Langdale,  (Other pictures inside).  Through Lotkstead, minister of transport and communications, Bob Strachan,  congratulated poster designer Jo Small  on her efforts.  In his message, he said: "It is with  pleasure that I extend congratulations  today to the winner of the positer award,  Jo SmalL  "This is quite an achievement, particularly in view of the number of posters  Mittlesteadt to run  small claims court  SECHELT ������ Small claims court Judge  Pat Carey has retired and taking over  his duties, as well ap retaining his current ones, will be provincial court Judge  Charles Mittlesteadt,  And, as of the first of September, the  courts will move to new quarters above  Sechelt Building Supplies on Wharf St.,  Mittelsteadt told The Times.  BOth cours Will be there,as well aa  the probation office. Human resources  and conservation office will remain in  the old building above the post office.  After September all court will be held  In Sechelt, Provincial court will bo held  Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday nnd small  claims court will be held Thursday. Court  will no longer be'hold in Gibsons municipal building, the judge told Tho Times,  submitted. I am gratified with the interest shown by Jo Small and others in  community affairs.  "I wish to take advantage of this opportunity to also congratulate Queen Shirley Hoehne, who will preside over the  Cavalcade festivities in early August.  "I understand Shirley worked very  hard to promote this event by travelling  throughout the area displaying the award-  winning poster. My best wishes go to the  committee for  a succfessful Cavalcade."  After the poster was prsented to Capt  ain Struchberry, crew members secured  the framed'artwork to a bulkhead in the  cafeteria area, where it will remain on  display.  During the voyage, contestants for  this year's Miss Sea Cavalcade title sold  buttons promoting the event.  Response from the public was excellent, committee member Jo-Anne Rott-  , luff told The Times, In fact, one traveller,  Ruben Stroshein of Wilson Creek, made  an on-the-spot donation of $50 to the  Cavalcade.  Ex-iiretighter says . . .  Upgraded fire protection  a must, council told  SECHELT���Village council should not  allow building permits for Lindal  Cedar Homes until they are at least  brought up to National Building Code  standards inspector, Frank Giampa, told  village council last week.  Lindal produces prefabricated homes.  Giampa showed council pieces of wood  used in the construction of one Lindal  home in the village. They were rotten  and sustained "stack rot". "Ninety per ,  ^_j-e$nt of Lindah homes are like that,"  Giampa told council.  "Only thing up to standard, in Lindal ���  homes," Giampa told council, "are the  roof beams,"  Following Giampa's request, Aid. Norm  Watson moved with a second by Aid. Ted  Osborne, that council write Lindal to  tell it to bring its houses up to building  code standards or the building inspector  will be authorized to stop construction on  all Lindal houses. The motion was carried.  Giampa said further that he toured the  Lindal plant and at no time did he see  inspection of the packages.  A copy of council's letter will be sent  to the municipalities where the. plants  are located.  Ted Fitzgerald, village maintenance  supervisor told council that bleachers at  HaCkett Park are in bad shape. The wood  is rotten. Council authorized hiny to make  improvements but suggested he talk to  the persons using the park about suggestions for replacement of the bleachers.  Fitzgelrald also said the' fence at the  park is rotten in parts and received permission to repair it as needed.  J_.C Tel to re-assess  Sidewalks of Sechelt  will be torn up again  SECHELT���Those Sechelt sidewalks will  bo torn up again.  B.C, Telephone Co. which had put its  lines underground in the first phase of  tho program, told The Times that company engineer, wcro forced to delay tho  second phase of tho underground conduit  program in order to reansCBa costn an  contract bids were higher than expected.  The streets were first torn up in the  spring 1.6 that tho Sunshlno Coost Regional District could install wiuor lines  In pntclpatlon of tho telephone company's  program of installing underground wires?.  Th_ walks weren't paved by tho district  l)ecauflo B.C. Tel planned to place its  wires'underground and then tho paving  would bo done.  \\ After B.C. Tel wan forced t,o look at  tho program again, the district went a-  head and had the remaining 000 feet ol  sidewalk along Cowrie Street blacktop*  ped.  When B.C. Tol'n contractors do complete phase two, said a company spoken-  mnn, which will include tho sidowalkn in  question, the coat of replacement will  be borne by the company.'  "Socond phase will bo 3,000 feet in  length and will conncctiwlth underground  duct work at Inlet ixmv Cowrie to Shore-  cllffo then south on Shorccllffo to Toredo," the npokfleman told Tho Times.  B.C. Tel had estimated that total co.-it'  of conduit Installation in Sechelt this  year would bo $100,000.  ' Tho spokesman said that he didn't  know how B.C, Tel would conduct plioso  two. Whether the' firm would take tho  bid and reassess tho amount pf money involved or call for now bida in being ox-  amlned.  GIBSONS���Former firefighter Norm Harris has urged village council to totally upgrade fire protecton facilities in  the municipality and to hire a fuUtime  fire chief.  Also, stricter fire regulations should  be brought into force aimed at slowing  the spread of fire in commercial and apartment buildings, he said.  Spurred by the recent fire at Elhpin-  stono, Secondary School, Harris submitted  a list of recommendations to council's  July 10 meeting.  Ho suggested: "Spend a few dollars  and keep screens ot the water Intake (of  hydrants) in good repair. What is the  cost of �� pump or fire lino plugged due  to rocks? One-and-a-half million dollars  maybe? A life?"  At   least   two   bedrooms   should   be  Created In tho flro hall, ho felt,  to  be '  manned by two or three volunteers who  would then  he on  constant call during  the night, when moat fires occur.  A fullthne fire chief should bo hired  to double an inspector, flro marshal and  industrial first aid supervisor.  Harris further recommended:  ���All schools and commercial buildings should have heat detectors installed  at strategic locations. These should be  connected to a central fire hall alarm system.  --Schools, apartment buildings and  hotels should he protected by a sprinkler  system.  ��� Water sprinkler alarm system should  ho Installed In all schools, and apartment  bidldlngs. A low cost connection feo  would encourage this, he felt,  ���Fire walls, concrete block construction or partition1, of nuitnblo tnuterlal  should bo used in schools and apartment  buildings.  ���Duplexes'and condominium buildings  should have a four-hour flro rctardant  wall constructed between units and between tho colling and pitched roof. On  flat troof buildings, flro stops would be  used.  ���All fire doors should be designed to  close automatically In the event of flro.  ---Sprinkler hose collections should ho  made at all Lchools and apartment., allowing flremim to boost water pressure  In 'the sprinkler iiyatemii, \\  "When you cut the fire department  budget, you may be playing with lives,"  he charged. "Can you afford this? Fire  departments are an expensive necessity,  but generally, if run properly and allowed to keep pace with the time, they will  pay back a hundred fold with lower insurance rates and a much safer town."  Ho added: "1 and many hundreds felt  very sorry for tho firemen in their efforts  to quell the blaze at the school. No damned water. Plugged lines!"  The firemen were to be commended,  ho said.  Harris served IS years as a fireman,  six-and-a-half of them afl a professional  firefighter.  Copies of the letter have been sent to  tho fire department,- press and fire marshal'*! of lice In Vancouver Harris told  council.  ENLARGED LIBRARY AREA  Aid. Norm Watson suggested that the  village of Sechelt get together with electoral areas C and B of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District and form a society to  operate a library to serve the enlarged  community.  Rivtow Straits Ltd. asked council to  consider a proposal whereby the firm  would develop a portion of Its real estate  holding In the village.  L. M. Johnstone, vlot president administration, wrote council and made the  following suggestion:  "On the attached sketch plan we have  outlined in red an area which is now  under engineering study with a view to  dredging a portion of tho swamp area and  create a man-made lake with attractive  lukeshorc lots fronting thereon.  "Tho ultimuto plan will bo to request  j_  council to close the end of Porpoise Bay  Road (since other access to the area will  be available via the new highway); we  own the strip of land on the outisde of  the present causeway and would open a  channel through this to the lake and  enabling residents and boating enthusiasts  to navigate in ttye lake, Porpoise Bay and  adjacent waters.    ���  "The development proposed would be  of a high calibre and would add greatly  to the esthetic atmosphere of the community, as. well as providing additional  tax revenue to the village.''  Aid. Ted Ctebifrne _aad: "Nlo way  would L.gjgree. to that road (Porpoise Bay)  being Itiiosed."  Aid. Norm Watsont said that he would  like to see the bird sanctuary retained.  Mayor Ben Lang said that a copy of  the request should be sent to the department of highways. Rivtow will be told  that'the matter is under advisement  Bonnie and Eric Paetkau have expressed their moral support to the village  council in opposing a development of the  6,000 square foot lots without any allowance for green spaces or parkland.  "In view of the fact the village is  preparing new regulations on subdivisions, Paetkau wrote, "permission could  be held in abeyance until these new  regulations become a fact.  "It takes no imagination whatsoever  to picture what is going to happen in  Sechelt With the growth and trend the way  it is. It is going to become a most populated and popular area and unless planning is done very carefully, within 50  years, the city will be buying up blocks  of land and destroying the homes on them  to provide the green space needed * for  enjoyable living."  Paetkau said that people in the village, those coming to live, those coming  to Visit and developers be considered.  "We are sure three out of four of  these groups would agree with us and  the observations made by Mr. (Doug)  Roy in his recent letter to the press (The  Times, June 1_.) In your recent statement  to the press (The Times, June 2?) you  suggest a group of citizens got together to  do some planning on village expansion.  "We think this Is an excellent idea,  but this group should include not only  developers, but representatives from tho  other groups we mentioned. There Is a  great deal of interest in tho community  on this,"  ���soo pago A-B  ��� ^.. ���.���:.-  HUni.lMUIMIimiH-IMIIMPHHHUMII MMMUMMMMMM.IMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM tlMIIMMIMII.il "<'"��'��"' ���'" HIWIIIIH)IIMIIIIIWIHIIIMI��MIHHIIII  /  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  I1I_I.1.\S a warning from conservation officer Pat Mulligan: "If yoir  soo  a  wild  animal,  particularly  a  black boar, stay away from it."  " Pal's warning was prompted af tor  a group of children playing on the  Socholt Indian Rosorvo came ae.oss  ���a black boar cub near tho cemetery  about It because ho hollered all night.  13ill got a couple of bites out of it too.  Pat got the cub tho next morning  and shipped it over to Stanley Park.  Pat said that people shouldn't  touch the cubs. Its mother was probably killed. "They're not so cuddly,"  said Pat.  "Thoy biito and scratch.  Ho was a snarly Utile fellow, said    Thoy havo probably boon scrounging  Pat. Tho children caught tho young  cub in a blanket and took him to  Clarence Joo'* houso, Clarence took  the cub by tho scruff of the neck but  not before ho was bitten on Ihe hand  two or three times.  "1 don't know why the children  brought the cub to mo," said Clarence. Anyway, 01enror.ee called Pal  but was unable to reach him so ho  called RCMP Sgt. 3111 Saunders who  camo over .and picked up the cub in  a patrol car. (If they put a mountle  Stetson on him, he'd look like Smokoy  t|io Boar).  Bill put the cantankerous cub in  the police garage and apparently tho  ornery^ llttlo follow wasif t too ploaaed  in garbage or walking in animal excreta and thoro Is no tolling what  typo of infection thoy could give If  thoy bito or scratch,"  Widontly, people handing dcor  aro tnklng an awful chance, Pat continued, li thoy become frightened  they'll whip up with their hind, feet  and cut your throat. If thoy have  antlers thoy will use thom, ho warned.  Pat was called to n homo last  week whet'o a boar was scrounging in  garbage When ho ��nw Pat he fltnrtod  towards him so Pat shot him.  "I figured that If a boar was that  aggressive to comb towards a man,  ho would bo really dangerous ao I  shot him." There wore children playing nea.by, Pat said, and the Dear  could have attacked them.  What do you do if you come across  a bear?  "Back slowly but steadily away,"  suggests Pat. If you see a bear in ttio  garbage, bang plo plates, they'll usually run away. If persistent, liberal  doses of red pepper around ihe garbage should do iho trick. Thoy won't  eomo bqek. Works for dogs too,  ��     ���      *  Grand mar shall for the Soa Cavalcade parade will bo Cant. William  Hlgga of Gowor Point Road, aald  Jo-Ann* RoHMt, president ol llto  , Cavalcade committee. The Be��f-��h_r  band will also participate, 8he said.  Parade entries willTbo: most original, comic, horses, com_nor��ilal entry, bicycle entry ��nd walking. Top  award will go to tho commercial  entry and most original.  Tito itavy Is sending two ships.  Thoy wanted to sond four but there  I i ���_�����   p��0��   |V-7  m*mtmmfimm*0*  mmMnxM  /  .  +��� -7.y:;-  AA:A:AA  :������'���(.��� i   ���   .  ���'77   7 7 7S  :::-t"_  '.'_.7- ^y';l^l..���.1^j..-^^^:'^7.v>;>..i;..'uA^7^  :���. f  :7/T  ...'.X'.7.'  X,:  A.m:-  ,.7.1.;..  './���.���I  '������-_���'������  ������.II  f.  %A  ���:--v.  I     ���   --'A  !|7:  .  I  1  l\  -/__._,  "/-  l  r.,v;^  ft.  ���V   7y..7..:. - .7'.. ;,,;.,: ;��� : .,7.7-/.y 7' ��� ..    y-'.;���, .. .;������.:. .���������.7. ..*���'   . .... ... ������..-, ���.. {���?<������.. ��� ; .. ���..  mmJHt>tm*m*mmmti*0m*mmimmm*mMm***m**mmi*m0>gmmi^  ~\...A.  The Peninsula  A\  mi  A   A  AIM.  v  ^'���^  I^��  s  "I may be wrong, but t shall not be so wrong as.to fail to say what I believe to be right."  y . , x ���John _\i_ins  I A. H.' Alsgard, Publisher \ ^ Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  MMMMMMMMMMNMMMMMMMIMVMIIIIWIMIMMMMMMMMMM  vW^  \���*  -y.y __..  /     -'y     A -/       I*  _��~   Pa& AA       ������;,  ��� ": --   yt ���-.��� ���������-,���-     x. '  . I     '*���"- ..  ���  ,. ���   /I.  ThefPeninsula Times Wednesday, July (11,1973  .\ ���.  READERS'RIGHT  Water is f un  V  and dangerous  LAST week, Canada Safety Council  sponsored safe boating week but  in this area safe boating is a yearlong  proposition. And swimming also, highly  popular here, in spite of current coolish  weather, goes with safe boating.     y  Children should be taught, as soon as  possible, how to swim. There are swimming classes available in Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour. Lessons are  inexpensive and knowledge of swimming  immensely adds to water fun.  After children have learned to swim,  always keep them in sight and make sure  that they are playing safely. Always  check out a new area before you dive in.  There could be a tree stump or an old  piling just under the water.  Each year in Canada, there' are  more than 200 persons drowned in boating accidents and in B.C., there were 160  drownings in 1971. By far the greatest  number of these victims were drowned  when the boats in which they were riding  capsized. Capsizing can be caused by  oyer loading, overpowering, venturing  into dangerous waters, sailing in poor  weather, the sudden movement of passengers and the lack of necessary operating skills.  Good skippers know and follow the  rules of the road. It makes sense to be  courteous, to slow down when near  canoes, rowboats and sailboats and to  give way according to the rules. "        /  Some of the other rules that good  skippers follow are: they make sure  their passengers remain seated; they  carry proper running lights at night;  they follow proper procedures when refueling; and they carry the required life-  saving devices.  The law requires that there must be  a lifejacket or cushion of the type approved by the ministry of transport for  every person in a boat. These life-saving  devices are of little use in the bottom of  the boat to a non-swimmer thrown Jnfo  the water. Children and non-swimmers  should wear lifejackets at all times when  |n boats or hear the water and boat  operators should insist that all occupants  wear |hem when water conditions warrant. More than 80 per cent of victims  drowned in boating accidents were not  wearing lifejackets!  If a boat looks overloaded, it generally is overloaded and it is especially  vulnerable to capsizing in choppy water.  Overpowering a boat can make the craft  extremely uhstable^ especially on turns.  The law says that every pleasure  boat 16 feet or under, powered with an  outboard motor or motors totalling 10  horsepower or more, shall carry a plate,  issued by the ministry of transport stating the maximum load and horsepower.  If you get upset in a boat there are  precautions to take that can save your  /life.- ���  The average survival time in pur  cold lakes and coastal waters: is one  hour. This time can be extended.  - The way to extend your survival  time is to conserve your energy and keep  your blood moving at a slow rate. Aim-  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not^necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for'publication, but all originals mustbejignedby the writer.  Mellon to Sechelt who gave willing assistance; all teachers and their families;  What price proc  Editor, The Times: '      -;'.'-'���  Editor's note: The following letter,^addressed to the technical planning com-'  mittee of the Sunshine  Coast Regional'  District, was sent to The Times ^following this newpaper's recent public opinion  poll oh the proposed highway system.  Dear Sirs-.rAnqth.er alternative?  I suppose the  concept  now  worked  out  with   some   alterations   is   as   good  as any wherever;  some  of  us   will be  upset,   pur  decision,   acreage  for  trees,  garden and privacy over waterfront, .view  and residential zoning.   x  The concept we cannot understand is  why crowding our beaches, parks, camping*, grounds, marinas, encouraging more  traffic in every way is synonymous with  progress. '  We; are not against humanity coming-  ;.to the Sunshine Coast but the rural atmosphere the quiet, all the pleasant conditions   that  first   attract,   why   do   we  seem hell-bent to destroy?  This is the Sunshine Coast, a beautiful  area> away from the turmoil just a few  miles distance. If you enjoy and appreciate it as is���welcome. If you must, get  from point A to B in such a great hurry  perhaps another/locale would suit better;  Apart from dollar signs to some involved,   there   is   trucking   which   is   a  less thrashing around speeds up the pulse s neces^y> we believe the highway now  and pumps more cooled blood into your  body, hastening hypothermia (exposure).  Don't try to swim for shore unless it is  well within your capabilities. You are  better off to remain as still as you can  (to keep your pulse down) hanging lightly onto your boat; or whatever else is  available to keep^you afloat, and wait to  be rescued.,  Boat Check '73 which is a plan  every skipper can use to check out his  boat and review the basic safety equipment needed on boats to ensure the safety of the ship and all who sail in her.  Boat check kits are available from  the Canadian Boating Federation, 67  Yonge St., Toronto M5E IJ8.  The weekly mewspuper  A WEEKLY newspaper is a complex    society the free press is not only a record  system of gathering and dispersing  news of events taking place over a seven-  day period..  . But the home-town weekly is just  more than a little brother to the larger  daily papers. It is designed to fulfill  specific needs to people in specific areas.  Its format and news gathering techniques  are designed to fill a hole the dailies tend  to leave in their day to day coverage of  events!'*  Happenings considered too small  for daily puplications will make the news  pages of a weekly. Editors in the field of  weekly publications also try to produce a  hybrid cross between.a newspaper and a  weekly magazine giving a well rounded  diet of hard news feature stories as well  as home-ground editorials and think  pieces.  Termed the sacred-cow  of western  The Peninsula *Ji*Heo  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on  B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by \  I'owell  River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box  310-Sechelt,  B.C.  Sechelt   885-9654 - 885-2635  Gibsons  886-2121  Subscription  Rates:   (n  advance)  Local, $6 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $7.  U.S.A.,   $9.   Overseas,   $10.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  ' (Howe Sound to Jervis lr\fet)  of events or a matter of entertainment it  is also very much a weight in the balance  of justice. Theoretically a newspaper,  editorials, weekly or daily, fights for  moral good against the moral bad but  being of no greater or lesser quality than  the people who run them this is not always the case in practice. Even the best  intentioned editor, or editorial writer  finds himself in error sometime during  a career.      '  But pushing aside an allowance for  human error, an editorial is an opinion  based on facts. It is actually nothing  more than an interpretation of facts.  Early in the history of newspapers  editors found it was desirable to have a  balance to a publication's editorials. This  balance was achieved through letters to  the editor.  The letters not only produced the  other side of the coin for readers but  gave the editorial departments in these  publications an opportunity to view  issues that were important to its readers.  Because of its close proximity to  home-base the weekly, probably .more  than any other publication, depends on  letters to the editor to keep communication lines open between itself and the  reading public it serves.  It is often difficult for a doctor to  discern an ailment when the patient won't  tell him where it hurts and so it is with  a weekly newspaper.  A healthy newspaper���communication���letters to the editor.  (The Ucqlulct Wcstcoaster)  existing,   kept  in   good   repair   and  by- ,  passing Gibsons and Sechelt, if the areas  so desire, would suffice.       *  When the young cannot afford a home  and the elderly are taxed right out of  theirs, will all be happy?  This influential word called progress-  where is the thin line?  Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Broman  Fishing derby slated  Editor, The Times:'.  Sir ��� The annual children's fishing  derby will be held Saturday, July 14 at  Davis Bay wharf from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.  The event will be open to all boys and  girls up to 12 years of age, visitors included, although tihe winner's trophy  must not be taken off the Peninsula.  Boundaries of the contest are from  West Sechelt to Wilson Creek. Children  are requested to bring life belts.  We would particularly like some of  the older girls, who are good swimmers,  to come.  We have some lovely prizes. The Ladies Auxiliary to Canadian Legion Branch  140 gave a very handsome donation of  $50 towards the awards.  The prize of a gold medal is still  open for the' boy who catches a killer  whale. Any girl catching a killer whale  will be presented with a diamond ring.  I.would like to take this opportunity.^  to thank Mrs. MeLeod at the Peninsula  store who weighs the _ish, and Vic  Franske who measures the dogfish.  Also, I would like to thank my good  friend Walt Taylor .and Marion Laidlaw  for helping to make this event such a  success in previous years.  Charlie Brookman,  RR 1, Sechelt.  the merchants who generously provided  food and assistance especially Super Valu,  Ben's Drive-in, Cedars Inn, Douglas Variety, Gibsons Building Supply, Twin  Creeks, Hansen's Transfer for use of their  trucks, private owners who gave use. of  their trucks; all members of the conunun-  ity;\tourists, the school maintenance crew  and school board and council njembers.y  Although the first destroyed many  things it also showed that- members of  this community can work together despite their differences. Thank you,  JOAN BLOMGREN  Gibsons  ���'������'���       ..    ' *>  Thanks again  Editor, The Times:  Sir���We would like to voice our appreciation to the unknown ladies who so  kindly served us sandwiches, hot coffee,  etc. at the high school fire -in Gibsons  last Saturday.  . They  were certainly  appreciated by  the members of the Roberts Creek Fire  Department.  Thanks again.  ��� r, James   L.   Ironside*   Secretary,  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department'  From, the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  THERE is a procedure today called psy-  " cho-surgery, a rather risky operation  on the brain which is supposed to change  one's personality, hopefully from bad to  good. In most cases the patients are<suf-  fering from anxieties, neurosis and depression: . I'll agree with one thing���'  depression is common to a large segment  of our population. But psycho-surgery,  tampering with the brain, trying to  change personalities seems a rather terrifying experience, especially when many  of these operations are not successful  But what is really sad is the fact  that there is a method, a cure for neurosis  and depression Which is absolutely safe,  and it is guaranteed to work. How silly  we are in this so-called enlightened age  to play around with someone's brain to  adjust their personality while paying no  attention to the maker of the brain and  personality.  Jesus said: "Come unto me all you  that labour and . are heavy laden and  I will give you rest." This is more than  just adhering to a fancy precept; it is  having Christ as your source of strength  and power. My friend if you are depress-  '. ed Jesus is offering you peace of mind  and heart. No surgery necessary, only  allow Jesus to touch you right now.  He. will transform your life.  MMMMWWMMMW. 1    . i  ^ruli oUi  initio.  ounae^  BREAKFAST ��� 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.hn.  LUNCH ��� 12:00 noon to 2.30 p.m.  DINNER ��� 6:30 p.m. to 10.00 p.m.  \  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Covo, B.C.  Phono for reservation 885-9998  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT: Mary and Don Macdonald  -vv_ivi--f-fM-MV_n_f-n-V-��iM__f^^  -W*  LP. Sale - $3.98  CAROLE KING  PAUL SIMON  CARPENTERS.  .. __._..___. _::__-__:���-._-_.���;  "FANTASY" y  ._.___.____ "THE GOES RHYMIN' SIMON"  .-_.__-_.      -  ��� "NOW AND THEN"  LED ZEPPELIN   "HOUSES OF THE HOLY"-^  TEN YEARS AFTER "ROCK AND ROLL MUSIC TO THE WORLD"  ROY CLARK   ... ...._..:���  _....... "SUPERPICKER"  MUVWIMWAfWWVWIflllAlWWVIMMfUWWIftlMIAlVUIMiWMWIAM  (Inquire about our ordering system tor concert tickets)  -Sunrise Records & Tapes  Gower Point Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7616  Thanks expressed  Editor, The Times  Sir: On behalf of my fellow students  and past graduates, I sincerely thank everyone who helped in many different  ways with the Elphinstone School fire.  A very special thank you to the Gibsons, Port Mellon, Roberts Creek, Sechelt  and provincial firemen and their families;  the  elementary students from Port  Walter Safety says,  "Kneel or sit low In a  canoe. If upset, HANG  ON tothe canoe until  help arrivae."  �� The Complete Hitch-Hiker  _. Tales from Australia  # The Tree Where Man Was Born  �� Game Fishing In The West by Mike Cramond  POCKET BOOKS ���   ���   ��� .  1001 Ways to Have Fun with Children.��� Life Insurance, Benefit or  Fraud? ���- What- to Tell Your Children About Sex ��� Beyond Freedom  and Dignity.  SEASCAPES OF THE SUNSHINE COAST  Poetry by Gibsons writer Cheryl-Anne E. Jay  TERMO-ENGRAVED WEDDING INVITATIONS  PERSONALIZED STATIONERY & BUSINESS CARDS.  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT ��� PHONE 885-2527  ^f  .   SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space is limited and some advance dates may  havo to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  _* ^'V  t*>mMM^kA.  n_.  7S,A->V.��     '  ��v'��'"(V'/sWll  '���.... !.__'  0__BPiei0BB___l_B____B  IBBBBBIHBIBflBBBHBBBmBBBl-l  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Lo0lon Hall, Secholt TOPS Club,  new members welcome. ���"  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Blnoo/ncw Loglon DulldlnB/ Secholt.  EVERY THURS.~~B:00 p.m., DlnQO, Pcndor Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meotlno at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3;00  July 21���Sunshine Coast Arts Council 'Pica' Market/St. Hilda's Church  Hall, Sechelt, 11 a.m. (o 2:30 p.m.  Auoust 3-.���Sunshine Coost Arts Council, art & craft show, United  Church Hall, Gibsons, Friday 12 noon to 0 p.m., Saturday 12  noon to 4 p.m.  August 20 to 23rd���Sunshlno Coost Arts Council Is sponsoring tho  Federation of Canadian Artists In a silk screen work shop.  Sept. 6���Tho Independent Order of Odd-Fellows aro now vacationing, will  re-opon In tho fall. Roberts Crook.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Listing Sorvlco  Vancouver   R��al   Sttate  I Board  REAL ESTATE   ,  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 805-2235 (24-Hours) Box 128, Socholt, B.C.  Vancouver Phono 689-5038  __  ��  tne ci  ttke VILLAGE  A. T. (SANDY) Willett of North Vancouver, lias been appointed socretary-  trensurcr of The XXV Salmon Research Society of British Columbia.  He is also a charter director. Sandy  is a well known former brewing industry executive and is currently director of resources' at Simon Fraser  University. The society is the new  operator of the "Export 'A' Kings  $25,000" world salmon championships, successor to the huge B.C.  Salmon Derby, on August 11-12. Over  10,000 are expected to dip lines for,  the 25 mo|or prl/os, topped by tho  hiiffo $2-,<MH> silver pot All profits,  now go to salmon roseareh. !  PENDER  HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For ln��ii._i_co of'oil kind-  Ponder Harbour - Egmont Area  Phono your Resident Agent  J^HN BREEN   0032794  Suzanne, Gall, Oohhio, Hatdy, Mary, Ken, Leslie, Bene, George and Fuml  The capable staff of the Village Restaurant  EAGER TO SERVE YOU . . .  quickly and politely In our spaciously appointed dining facilities, whether It bo a  FAST COFFEE or a FULL COUHSE MEAL.  HOURS: Titoa. to Sat. 6:30 am    10 pm ^ Sun. 10 am - 9 pm   ^ CLOSED MONDAY  "Food Always Smells Bettor'" at  SECHELT  mmmMM///iwmmmmmmA  11  11 aaaaa^aaa  <ffl  ���'���/:  A A   \. ������������;-      >  a, /. .-iX  '/������. ';  ��'  JA  S  ���\%JH.  ���A   ���'-. ���  --���      71 .'       .  ���./  ���)  Al  Wednesday, July 11, 1973        The Penihsufo Tim. * Page A-3  ,n.  emi  V  (HELP PAY THE RENT)  ;\  PHONE: 883-2227 ��� 883-2245  Sale Lasts until Inventory has been Reduced  WE NEED THE CAPITAL TO STOCK  ��� _PTT  in  DISPENSARY!!  X.  Y  I  .  ALLAREST, 12 tabs----------- --- -  ANACIN, 100 tabs    ----- ------- -  ANACIN, 30 tabs ------���--���--:  ANTACID, 45 tabs   -   A.S.A., 250 tabs --- ��� ���.--_--__-  ASPERGUM, Cherry 16 tabs         -  ASPERGUM, Orange 16 tabs   -   ASPIRIN, 200 tabs    ASPIRIN, 100 tabs  ------  ASPIRIN, 24 tabs     CHILDREN'S SIZE ASPIRIN, 24 tabs  BAYER DECONGESTANT, 10 caps  BAYER ARTHRITIC, 36 caps           BUFFERBN, 100 tabs   BUFFERBN, 24 tabs          COPYRONIL, 25 caps     CORBCBDIN PEDIATRIC DROPS, 15 ml  CORBCBDIN MEDILETS, 24 tabs   CORBCIDIN D MEDILETS, 24 tabs   CORBCIDIN D COLD TABS, 12   CORICIDBN D COLD TABS, 24   CORICIDIN COLD TABS, 24   CORICBDIN COLD TABS, 12 ------'. -~-~  WAMPOLE C-2, 200 tabs            WAMPOLE C-2,100 tabs    WAMPOLE C-2, 40 tabs ~   DIMETAPP, 12 tabs  -   DIMETAPP, 30 tabs  , '.  DIMETAPP TABS, 24 -    DISPRIN, 26 tabs   DRISTAN, 10 tabs   DRISTAN, 50 tabs ~   DRISTAN, 24 tabs - ���~- ,���_  AGAROL, 16 fl. oz -.   ALKA-SELTZER, 48 tabs    ALK^-SELTZER, 25 tabs ---^   AROMATIC CASCARA, 4 fI, oz. - -   BROMOSELTZER, 8.25 oz.     DU.LCOLAX     EXLAX, 18 tabs --- -���:__������-������  ���.' ENp, 3.75 oz , -~- ---/-  GLYCERIN) SUPPS, 24 - - - - -: : ~ r  ' Suggested  Retail Price  .89  1.45  .71  1.25  .75  .65  ���65  1.89  1.12  .45  .39  1.50  1.29  2.09  .53  2.00  1.49  1.09  1.29  1.29  2.19,  , 1.69  .98  !_S.4_.  1,39  .89  1.74  4.13  '/1.42  .69  1.45  2.69  1.45  1.89  *     1.39  .95  1.00  - 1.89  1.40  .69  1.01  - ]   1.15  SALE  PRICE  .55  .85  .*_*d  .75  .55  .40  ���40  1.25  .90  .35  .30  .85  .75  1.25  ���35>  1.25  1.00  .75  .75  .75  1.30  1.00  .75  1.85  .95  .69  1.00  2.65  ���85  ,45  .85  1.75  ��� 4S5.  1.10  .90  .65  .75  .90  .90  .65  .75  i  /  KAOPECTATE, 8 fl. oz.  MAGNOLAX, 16 f I. oz. ----.----  MAGNOLAX (Mint), 16 fl. oz.  MAALOX PLUS        METAMUCIL, 12 oz.  NUJOL MIN. OIL,8fl.oz.  PHILLIPS MILK OF MAGNESIA, 12 fl. oz.  PHILLIPS MILK OF MAGNESIA, 200 tabs  CONTAC-C, 12 caps. -------  ROLABDS, 3 roll pkg. --  ROLAIDS, 80 tabs  TUMS, 200 tabs .  TUMS, 4 assorted flavors, 100 tabs  TUMS, econ. size, 150 tabs   EXCEDRBN, 100 tabs     -  EXCEDRBN, 36 tabs  CHLOR-TRIPOLON SYRUP, 4 fl. oz.  BENYLBN, 4 fl. oz.       DIMETAPP ELIXIR (Grape), 4 fl. oz.  JACK & JILL COUGH SYRUP, 2% fl. oz.  JACK & JILL COUGH SYRUP, 5% fl. oz.  BRADASOL 20   CEPACOL, 24 pastilles     CORICIDIN, 18 pastilles  NEO-SYNEPHRBNE NOSE DROPS, 1 fl. oz.  NEO-SYNEPHRBNE NASAL SPRAY, 20 nil.  LBSTERINE COUGH SYRUP, 6 fI. oz   LBSTERBNE COUGH SYRUP, 3 fI. oz   LBSTERBNE COUGH SYRUP, 4 fl. oz   FORMOLID, 3 oz.  NEO-SYNEPHRBNE NOSE DROPS  (aromatic) 1 f I. oz.    NEO-SYNEPHRBNE NOSE DROPS, 1 fl. oz.  Phenylephrine Hydrochloride ---   NEO-SYNEPHRBNE NASAL SPRAY  Phenylephrine Hydrochloride   PRIVBNE NpSE DROPS, 1 fl. oz.  VICKS FORMULA 44, 5 fI. oz.  VICKS FORMULA 44, 7 f I. oz. ~ r -   VICK�� VAPOSTEAM, 3 f I. oz.    ' VICKS) COUG SYRUP, 3 fI. oz.  -  VICKS VAPO-RUB, 1% f I. ox. - -', -    VICKS VAPO-RUB, 3 fl. oz. -~-V-^   Suggested  Retail Price  1.25  1.69  1.69  2.35  2.59  .69  1.00  1.65  1.49  .69  1.29  1.98  1.19  1.59  1.19  1.50  1.41  J. 83.  .89  1.39  .98  ���84  1.19  1.75  1.50  2.19  1.39  1.50  .49  __1        Hi   ���___  _!���.__*$  SALE  PRICE  .75  1.00  1.00  1.50  1.75  .45  .75  1.00  .85  .50  1.00  1.50  .85  1.00  1.65  .75  ���85  .75  1.00  .50  .85  .70  .60  .75  .95  .80  l��Z3  .80  .80  .30  .95  .85  1 -IS  .85  1.16  .#5  1.99  1.25  2.49  �����_-��.  n ..___&  ���# Ci  .77  .45  .69  ���45  1.29   .  ���85  \\  !  i     . /''  -' \\ ���'  - -- - \  \  ' \  r -----  'i  \  f  \ /I  \  Got everything? Get a boat & get away from it all  ir PHONE 885-9654 -  885-2635 - 886-2121  For Fast Ad-Brief Service  Page A-4���Tho Peninsula Timet, Wed., July 11, 1973  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Z  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  HELP WANTED (continued)    AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont!)        BOATS & ENGINES (C-nt.i  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River  News Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Box Numbers.  ^ Member, Audit Bur*-.  of Circulations  September 30. 1972  Gross Circulation 3350  Paid Circulation 2727  As filed with the Audit Bureau  \       of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates;  v    3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words) . y.  One. Insertion _���������__$1.10  Three  Insertions _���.-:���$2.20  ...     Extra lines (4 words) _______ 30c  (This rote does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  50c Book-keeping charge is odded  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  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 after, thot. Four  words per line, A .  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area __���_..,   ��������� $6.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ���$7.00 yr.  SDAVIS  Bay���  Waterfront,  2  bedroom older, home in treed  50c extra    setting, $27,000.  Ph.  885-9549.   2621-33  U.S. A.  Overseas  Special Cirixens^  Local Area ���  Canada ���____.  Single Copies ______  .00 yr.  .$10.00yr.  $3.50  $4.00  __15e  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in low. .  "In the event of o typographical error advertising goods or/services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising Is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���r(Supreme Court decision). Advertising, is  accepted on the condition that, in the event pf typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will hot be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement wi�� be paid for at the applicable rate. ,  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original coRy  when proof is submitted to customer Is, also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work. ~      . .     *      ' ���   '���.     ''���-'  _���"  NEW 12 __$' Diplomat, 2 bedrooms, raised living room,  elec. fireplace, moulded fibre-  glas bathtub and sink. Deep  shag carepting in living room  -and -master -bedroom. 2 door  frost-free fridge, deluxe range.  Exterior brick trim. Full price  $12,100 includes complete set  up and delivery. Can be viewed at' Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Gibsons. Dealer number  65573. 2690-tfn  MADEIRA Park: Pender Harbour. Vlewaot 89x319. Genetic . slope. Breathtaking location. Power and water. Full  price $10,5Q0. Cash to mortgage. Phone 112-936-8172.  2694-33  WANTED TO RENT  RELIABLE  family  require   3  or 4 bedroom house, Sechelt  area; Phone 885-2362.   2650-33  WILL 'house-hit* for summer  home. Wages, free rent Can  vacate in summer. Write A��  Marcellus, RR 2, \Lockyer Rd.,  Gibsons or phone! 886-2537.  2707-33  BANK of Montreal requires  employees with teller experience. To arrange interview  please phone Mrs. Shaw, 885-  2221. 2706-33  Fleetwood Logging Co. Ltd.  Assistant Timekeeper  Part Time,  2 or 3 days per  "    week  Transportation    Daily    from  Port   Mellon   to   camp   and  return  Interested parties  call  W. Bradshaw, 885-2435  between  6  p.m.   and   8  p.m.  x daily  9375-33  PUPPETS? Marionettes? Wan-,  ted���an enthusiastic instructor and three more students to  start fall sesions. 885-9967. ,  .   2120-34:  1962 FALCON two door, radio, tape deck $250; 1966  Merc .% ton, buckets, radio,  new tires, new. shocks, $1,000.  886-7219.  2121-33  1960  CHEV. Needs some repairs.  Good tires. What of-  fers? Phone 885-2638.   2710-33  1962 BUICK Irvyicta. >Auto. As  is. Offers, 886-9372.   2702-33  36' TUG ���165    G.M.    diesel,  $10,000,   will   consider   part  trade. Ph. 886-2459.       2631-33  22* CABIN cruiser - glass over  plywood, 90 H.P.  Evinrude.  Phone 886-7119 after 6:30 p.m  \  2010-33  BOATS & ENGINES  SKIPJACK scooner, 24 feet  OD. 32 feet OA. Ready to  rig. Interior carved teak and  mahogany. E. Burnett, Roberts  Creek Post Office. B.C. Phone  886-7063.' ...        . 2713-33  16 BOAT with 60 hp Mercury  outboard.' 886-2163r   2655-34  90  HP  MERC.   Electric, long  shaft. New battery. 886-7286.  ' 202135  16 Vz FOOT fibreglass over plywood with 70 hp Mercury  .and   frailer.   Phone   885-9333.  2705-35  WORK WANTED  FOR RENT  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . . . ��ro pleased to sponsor this  Birth 'Announcement space,  and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30  p.m.,  Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Ph.  885-9327.  8657-tfn  BAHA'I Faith, informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn.  REAL ESTATE  150 FEET waterfront, % acre.  Brooks Cove. Halfmoon Bay.  Sheltered moorage. $19,000 FP.  885-2522 or 885-2519.     2680-34  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $70,OOOu Write Box ,310, c.o  Jfhe'Tin.^ SecheR;-i.���r - - ���:''  *���< 332-tfn  ���^ PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Waterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One  of the  choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060  9319-tfn  SUNSHINE Coast Hwy. $73,-  500, 8 acres, 3 bedroom bungalow, 1400 sq, ft., full basement, electric heat, spacious  living dining room with fireplace, view windows with access to sundeck. Wall to wall  carpet throughout. Modern kitchen, master bedroom with en-  suite vanity. Open stairway to  roughed in rec room with fireplace. Large carport and 22x  45 ft. fully equipped concrete  swimming pool. 8 acres, 600 ft.  frontage on. Hwy 101, Roberts  Creek, approx. 3 acres landscaped with lawn, fish pond  and fountain. Year round  creek;  Owner phone 880-2794.  2019-tfn  REAI   ESTATE (Cont.)  BY owner  3  bedroom ranch  style  home  on Bluff,  Gib-  sons. Ph. 886-7125.       2013-35  WATERFRONT  This 88'x200' lot has hard- to  find deep water sheltered  moorage in. Francis Pen. Rd.  in Madeira Park area. Small  cottage (carpenter's special)  $22,500  Sharpham & Peake Ltd.  2435 Marine . Dr., West.,.  Vancouver  922-0181 or local 883-2765  9384-34  LARGE   view   lot.   Close   to  beach. All services in Gower  Point,   Gibsons,  $7900.  Phone  885-2087. 2688-34  NATIONAL HOMES  Foy quality and service before  you   build,   send  for  our  catalogue.  ^;.__._bok. _iao��j__-hieit  9372-tfn  HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  7815-tfn  BEACH cottage, prime setting,  Davis Bay. Weekly rates. Ph.  886-7480. 2022-33  HELP WANTED  SAKINAW LAKE RETREAT!  90' beach. Log cabin with large  sun deck overlooking beach.  Offers lake fishing and salt  water. Try your offer near  $27,500.  GEORGIA HEIGHTS: Lge.  view lot only $6,500.  Only $5,000 down gives immediate possession, 4 room  cottage in private setting. Full  price $16,500.  HOWE SOUND WATERFRONT LOT: $11,500 on easy  terms.  HAVE   CLIENTS!  NEED LISTINGS!  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD.  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE"  0382-33  LARGE   cabin.   Ocean   front.  Sechelt. Reasonable. Box 2692  .c-o Peninsula Times. Box 310,  Sechelt. 2692-35  LABORERS    for    part    time  work. Monies Concrete. 885-  9413. 2703-33  t.  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  CO. LTD.  1 Steel Spar Operator  1 Grapple Operator (New Link  Belt)  1 Rook iDriller with Blaster's  Ticket    '  4 Falters  1 Mechanic  1 Front End Loader Operator  (Gravel)  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon  to  camp  and  return.  "Utiidir ^wage��-i__- 'benefits ~~  Interested parties call:  Bill Johnston-Woods Foreman  885*2597  Jack  VUrW���m-  Kincaid-Bullbucker  886-9103  Between 6:00 p.m. and  8:00 p.m. Daily  93881-33  GRADE I technologist with  experience in general labor-  1 atory work for 70 bed hospital.  Starting date Aug. 20, 1973.  HSA salary level. Apply Administrator St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B.C. 2699-33  DIAL-MAR  Answering   Service, Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245.   / -2144rtfn  WINDOW cleaning, residential  and    commercial,    Selchelt-  Gibsons area. Jervis Maintenance Service, Phone 885-2346.  2615-2fn  FURNACE   installations    and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.        36-tfn  GENERAL    nandyriian.    Carpentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886 9516.. 2285-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services-  Guaranteed    insured   work.  Phone 885-2109, 1887-tfn  _ .���_,���__ .   SEWING,  alterations  and repairs.   Phone   886-2334   and  renew old  acquaintances.  2683-34  CARPENTER   will   build' by  contract or time and material. Phone 885-9510 after 6.  2684-34  LIGHT moving and hauling of  any kind. Phone 886-9503. ������  2689-35  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  1962 PONTIAC. Good running  order.   Offers.   Phone   886-  7861  after 5. 2687-34  ROBERTS Creek Volunteer  Fire Dept. will accept sealed  bids by July 15, 1973 for: '42  Ford 4 wheel drive ex-army  truck, not running; '41 International, engine good, no drive  shaft. Send bids to J. Ironside,  Secretary RCVED. RR,2> VGife  sons, B.C. On view at RCVj��iD  Hall. .Highest or any bid iiSt  necessarily accepted.     2658-33  ���70 VOLKSWAGEN W-stphia-  lia camper, fully equipped,  low mileage, immac. corid.  Best offer. 883-2585, 9 a.m. to  5 p.m. 2661-34  1962 CHEVY II Nova. Needs  repairs.   Offers.  Phone  886-  2326. 2700-33  '69   383   DODGE   Coronet,   4  barrel,   Hurst   4   spd.,   PS,  wide ovals, tape deck. Excellent condition. $2950. 885-9630.  2714-33  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibscfts, B.C.  886.2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  Live in a duplex and collect your payments from the  revenue next door, ideal retirement scheme, each unit  is 1 beldroom, electric heat, lovely yard, utility sheds.  F.P. $32,500.  "A" frame house on Chaster Road on nice flat lot,  has upstairs loft for bedrooms. Electric heat, fridge  and stove. Full price $13,500.  ROBERTS CREEK: 2.74 acres of nicely landscaped  grounds with fruit trees, grape arbors, garden area,  and shed. House is all new with lots of cupboards,  large kitchen with dining/utility room, electric heat,  upstairs can be one br two bedrooms,-wall-to-wall carpets throughout, double garage. Make an appointment to see.  11 ACRES dnd 3 bedroom home on Hwy. 101, 550 ft.  frontage, road allowance at rear, slight sloping treed  property, house has part basement, sun deck, carpeting and in good shape; Mortgage available on full  price $36,750.  TSAWCOMBE ��� Nice cosy tiny cottage, half block  from beach, all services, includes fridge, stove, beds  etc., on Dominion Lease Land ($50.00 per year). Full  cash price $5,850.  WATERFRONT ��� 2 lots at Selma Park, each 70 ft.  waterfront sloping land, tremendous view of Georgia  Strait, jgood building sites* Full price each $14,000  -firm.  SELMA PARK ��� Did you know you can buy this home  for $14,500 only? Keep your money in the bank and  pay the land lease from interest. Cash or terms. Ideal  for retirement. Living room, bedroom, kitchen and  part basement. Wall-to-wall carpets. A real gem.  Close to Sechelt village, transportation and hospital.  i  LISTINGS     WANTED.  K. A. Crosby 886-2098  J. Visser 886-2531 ��� Mike Blaney 886-7436  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  EWART McWIYNN  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-22 .8: '  WATERFRONT REVENUE PROPERTY ���- In Howo Sound. Good  beach access,  4  rentals,  fully equipped grocery More  and  P.O,  Terrific  possibilities  for  a  marina  development  and  yet   It  can  pay It's own way while developing.  If It's on INDUSTRIAL SITE you aro looking for hero is   16Mi  acres with 130O feot on Port Mellon Highway for only $33,000.  r'"���       " ���   ��� ��� - ��� ���  A holding property.  Roberts Creek.  Flat   good soil,  stream;  all  this can bo yours for only $13,500.  0 Acres. This lot has a llttlo of everything, top soil, gravel, spring-  water,   lightly timbered,  ond yet a  good  view  from  the  higher  property,  LOTS���Wo havo a very good selection of prime vlow lots still  at a roosonablo prlco but don't wait too long. From !i0' to 150'  In width,  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL���Gibsons Day area.  If you aro handy  with tools and want something to do to fin up an Older typo building (for a good profit) contact us.  SMALL APARTMENT, showing excellent returns on this water-  front proporty. This may b��4 )ust what you aro looking for only  ' } $40,000. ^  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Rpal Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY1006-9656       WALLY PETERSON 006-2877  E (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  AGENCIES LTD.  BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  (E. & O.E.)  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  MADEIRA PARK - COMMERCIAL LOT #36-2-896  This lot has a good view overlooking Madeira Park, and Is located in tho center of the best fishing grounds In the Pacific Northwest. F,P. $9,000. Pat Murphy 885-9487 evenings.  TUWANEK - TWO BEDROOM  HOME #20-2-929  Charming country setting, some vlpw of Sechelt Inlet, this could  be yours for  $10,000 down payment to F.  P. of $25,000.  Pot  Murphy 885-9487 evenings.  BEACH PROPERTY - GRANTHAM'S if 2-2-887  Very attractive beach property, with two quite separate all-year -j  cottages out of view of each other.  Terms on  $35,000.  Jack  Warn 886-2681 evenings.  \  WAKEFIELD - FIVE ACRES #2-897  Five acres of cleared and fenced form land. Good Investment holding. To vlow this choice'property, full prlco $25,000, call PAT'  MURPHY 885-9487 evenings. ���    (  WAKEFIELD AREA #21-2-772  A-year-round creek as a partial boundary. Well treed for privacy.  Short cul-de-sac rood for relief of traffic noise. All this Is availablo for the best cosh offer above $10|,000. Bob Kent 885-9461  evenings.  -H-  TUWANEK ��� SUMMER HOME  LOT #2-890,  A challenge. 79x135 foot lot needs clevor person to utilize deep;  seosonal stream, nice treos, In a quiet area, Imagination could ,  make this beautiful. Closo to boat launch. Zoned for mobile ���  home or small cottago. Asking $5,500 F.P. Potor Smith 805-9463 '  tWonlngs.  GARDEN DAY - LAKE FRONTAGE - ACREAGE #2-854 '  46 acros, 3,O00' lako frontg. approx. Good group Investment holding.  Full prlco $79,000.  Call  PAT MURPHY ovos.   885-9407. ;  REDROOFFS VIEW ACRE #26-2-917'  Over an acre of unspoiled beauty with 100 foot frontogo on Red- '  rooffs Road, Adjacent easy access to ocean for the ardent fisherman or swlrrmier, Only $7,000 F.P. Now call Dob Kent 005-9461 .  ovonlngs. ;  VACATION COTTAGE - REDROOFFS #24-2-821  Snug vacation cottage on largo troed lot, Ideal slto for futuro  retirement. Hydro and phono Installed. Furniture Included as  viewed. Move In for only $9,750 cosh. Call PAT MURPHY eves.  885-9487.        \  HERE'S A PAIR - ROBERTS CREEK #11-2-911/12  Two selectively cleared lots on two paved roads. Southwest exposure.  Powor on proporty,  water at  road.  Gentle slope,  potential  vlow. F.P.  $6,975 each. Loo R.  Drown 805-2437 ovonlngs.  MADEIRA PARK - LOTS - ONLY 11  LEFT #2-669  Generous lots, modost prices. Hydro and water, near stores and  boating, yot quiet area. Zoned permanent homos, mobile homos.  Prices from $5,450 to $6,350, 10% down, balance at 9%.  Sco those on our closed TV circuit ot our offlco. Potor Smith  I 005-9463 ovonlngs.  MODIFIED MOBILE HOME - DAVIS BAY #16-2-937  Mobile homo with largo, bullt-on living room. Wall-to-wall car- !  pot.   Acorn  fireplace,   siding   gloss  doors   to' roar  garden,   three '  bedrooms.   All  on  cement  foundation,   Nicely   landscaped   yard   ,  F. P. $25,000. Lee R, Brown 085-2437 evenings. , '  SANDY BEACH - NEAR SECHELT #2-900  1,100 sq, ft. beautifully finished 2 bedroom home on 102 feet of  our finest beach. Landscaped grounds, garden, fruit Irons, boat  pull-up, large carport. This Is tho host, lovely homo and property. Asking $58,000. $30,000 will handle cosh to morlgono.  Poter Smith 085-9463 eves. '  SELMA PARK - VIEW PROPERTY #2-920  Lot slxe 100x200', beautiful view. 3 cottages, 1 renovated, 2 bed-  roota. Rented: other two ore unllnod, havo water, need electricity  update) Now septic tank and drain field, O.K. for two l.om<i:i,  Roofing ond paint ond some lurnlshlngs with sale. Asking $24,700  half cash, bnlonco over 10 years nt 9M��%. Coll PETER SMITH  005-9463 evenings.  .  LEVEL LOT IN QUIET AREA - DAVIS DAY #16-2-742  Closo to the beach and stores at Davis Bay. It Is situated In  oreo of QOod homos on Whlttakor Rotid, Lot sl*o Is 70 ft, frontage  by  125 feet doop, Cash prlco Is $7,900., Pat Murphy 005-94-7  evenings.  SELMA PARK BEACH #17-2-405  Lease lot and 2 bedroom houso on lot facing beach, Fcaturov;  electric heating and panoramic living room vlqw. All offers for  cash considered,  Anyone for $9,500.  Bob Kent  005-9461   ovos,  DUPLEX - DAVIS BAY #16-2-644  Ideal retirement property with Income from this duplox on  excellent view lot |um o block from beoch and store at Davis  Boy, Each sulto has two bedrooms, Preview this first on our  television. Full prlco $30,000. Half down, Pat Murphy, 005-9504  evenings,  LANDSCAPED ANDJCORNER VIEW #17-2-032  Selma Pork l>roukwotl|)r only a short walk, A 2 bedroom homo plus  a quest cottago or work shop. All this for a dollar a year toxos  ond $17,500. For this outright purchase coll Hob for an appolnt-  :        * ment, 005-9461 eves, ' ,  \   \  A MARY ISLAND  4.8 acres, located right in Pender Harbour. 1,500 ft. waterfront.  Phone, hydro, arid water. Log house. Excellent for a group Invest-  x   . ment. $125,000. ; 'y  PENDER HARBOUR  Good investment property -approx. 33 acres with  1,800 ft. of  tidal waterfront, highway frontage. $95,000.  View lot  ��� EARL CQVE  .��� $6,000      Comer lot.  View lot with small unfinished cabin  $5,500  $8,200  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  -Approx. -3 acres of view property with 10 trailer spaces ready.  Monthly rental  $60 per ..space.  Plenty of room for expansion.  , $60,000. ��� ���  ;���   ���        ,  RUBY LAKE    y  Lot  3���   105  feet  nice  woterfront,   partially  cleared,   ready  for building. Electricity available. On Hallowell Road.  $12,500.  Lot 25'��� large corner view lot on Hallowell  Road.  Ideal for summer cottage. $6,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA ' '   ��� ���   .  2' BR home on 103' waterfront lot. Has oil furnace, natural wood  finish in living room, view of harbour and Gulf. .Sheltered deep  water moorage. $38,000. '' -\ .  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores,  marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Large, level view lot overlooking Lee Bay. Close to marina, gov't  wharf and good salmon fishing. $8,000.  . SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  3 BR waterfront home ��� electric heat, half basement, grass ond  fruit trees.  Approximately 85'  beach  lot with  float.   $37,500.  GERRAN'S BAY - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. 180 feet of deep waterfront, on 2 separate lot*, with  3 bedroom architect designed home on 3 levels. Oil furnace, double plumbing. Large bright studio on upper floor with separate  entrance. Greenhouse, fishpond and a small cabin presently used  as a shop. Landscaped grounds and lots of privacy. Float, washer,  dryer, range and fridge included in price of $79,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR'  Approx.   1,400 ft, choice deep woterfront on approx.  5 acres;  located at the end of Spicer Road. Two partially furnished cottages,  beach. Owner has tentative approval  to divide  into  2  parcels. $195,000.  GUNBOAT BAY  675'   very   choice   waterfront.   Approx.    15   acres   of   privacy,  beautifully treed. Southern exposure. Water access only. $90,000.  MADEIRA^ PARK l  1 BR view home ��� den would make 2nd bedroom. Basement and  carport. Needs some finishing. Close to stores and school. $28,900.  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. waterfront and over 200 ft. corner  rood frontage. 26 ft. water taxi business and small, automotive gas  station also included in price of $32,000.  GARDEN BAY,  One bedroom Ponabode with second bedroom in basement, view  of Pender Harbour. Has wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat, built-  in range, sundeck. On large view lot close to stores and marinas.  $26,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Nice treed lots, some with outstanding views ��� with rough driveways in. Close to school, stores, post office ond marinas. $7,000  to $11,000.   ,   ���   ���  T  Sinclair bay road  Large treed lots, 100' by approx. 235'. Close to stores, post offlco,  marinas and government wharf. $6,000 ond $8,000,   .j  GARDEN   BAY  6 BR homo on 103 ft. waterfront lot. over one aero. Lots of floats.  $50,000.  Adjoining lot with 206 ft. waterfront,, over 2 acres ond partially  landscaped with rock wolls. $40,000.  Those two properties together would bo an Ideal slto for marina  development.  SAKINAW LAKE  13.8 acros of attractively treed park-like proporty. Has approx.  350 feet of good waterfront. Crook through property. Closo ^o  Sakinaw Lake access road and boat launching. Excellent for a  group purchase���room for several cottages on proporty, $36,000.  WARNOCKROAD  Nicely treed and level mobile home site or building lot. $8,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean and well equipped business; complete with licensed dining  room, drlvo-ln toko out service, 3 BR suite 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 land above tho hlnhway  throughout. $70,000.  roads ahd trails  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT RESORT -  MADEIRA PARK  289 feet sheltered waterfront with floots, 3.85 landscapod and  terraced acres, six modem furnished housekeeping units, camp  grounds ond washroom facilities. Four boats and motors. Owner's  3 bedmd'i.%b.omo. Plenty of room for expansion for more units,  campers, trailer spaco and marina facilities. Selling at less than  replacement cost of land and buildings, $110,000.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  iiillPiiiii  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Pender Harbour 083-22^3  \  /  -��n_n mm ___ ii riuirmiini.iidriiiiinniliiiiiiirii iini_l.ini  ________a__i_____  ii_i___-i_____fi -4 -������   ~K  \  '   I -  S * -  f  ? N  __.._.  __.  V  L>  FT  V  K'  Tha Pentttntulo Timet, W��L, My H* 19^3���Page A��g    MORTGAGES  \  \  \ FOUND,  CAMPERS & TRAILERS  10 FOOT camper, fully equip-  ed. What offers? Phone 886-  2775. 2009-33  LIVESTOCK  \  \  ������_}R space available, air  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, fyest Sechelt. Ph. 885-  237S. '\ ~        863-tfn  Brand Ww ,12'x60'  Embassy,  2 bedroom, shag carpet  throughput, colored appliances  including \ washer and dryer,  2 door frost free fridge, exceptionally.], well built Mobile  Home, delivered and set up  for only|$10,900. Can be seen  at Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. DSaler No. 65573.   , 2482-tfn  N_w 12'x64'  3 ^EDRROOM      x  Only $8,450 Full_Price  And only $100 down OAC  Total CFA, Name brand ap*  pliances     .  REGAL MOBILE HOMES  . LTD.  6655 Kingsway, South Burnaby  434-8771  Motor dealer' license No. 2240    9383-tfn  BRAND new 12'x68'  Leader,  3 bedroom, shag carpet in  living room, colored range and  fridge. Delivered and set up  for only $10,900. Can be seen  at Sunshine > Coast Trailer  Park. Dealer No. 65573.  2480-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  4 YEAR old Appaloosa mare,  approx. 15 HH. Good nat-  ured, good games prospect. Ph.  Susan 883-2732. 2676-31  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's Horse,  Chicken,  Hog  Se  Cattle Feeds  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One  mile south of "Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9292-tfn  YEWS  for  sale.  9961.  Phone   883-  ~    2673-33  DUCKLINGS: Sexed and well  grown. Muscovies $6 and $7  pair; or day old unsexed $1  ��ach. Malards $10 trio. Phone  886-9898. 2698-33  WANTED TO BUY  House for family of 4, private.  Reply Box  1636, Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  1636-tfri  USES typewriter, standard or  .electric. Phone 885-2245.  2643-33  PENQER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  MODULAR-HOME ��� 1232 sq. ft. of living space.  3 bedrooms. Master bedroom ensuite, large living  room and family or TV room. On level, landscaped lot.  This iis an excellent buy at $32,500. Can be financed.  REDROOFS i��� Excellent building, lot close to ocean.  i F.P. $4,900.  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 <?0. LTD, .  552 W.  Broadway,  \Vancouver 9, B.C. 872-2604  Eves, and, Weekends: ~  Mr. Evans 596-3507  .     Mr. Williams 266-2636  " 9332-tfn  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential -  Commercial -  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  . Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 .Marine Drive,  West Vancouver, B.C.  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  LEGAL NOTICES  'NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estates of the following deceased: Mike KARELA, late of  "Granthams Landing, B.C.;  Herbert Raymond LARSON,  late of RR No. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  Creditors and others having <  claims against the said estate  are hereby required to send  them duly vertified to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 Bur-  rard Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.  before the 15th day of "August, 1973, after which date the  assets of the said Estate will  be distributed, having regard  only to claims that have been  received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  .9380-35  CARRYING   case.   ^Roberts  Creek. Phone 885-9654.  2701-33  FOR SALE  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  833-2417. 1149-tfn  OUTDOOR   play  Phone 885-9403.  pen   12'x8\  2620-33  PENDER HARBOUR ��� Semi-waterfront lot, level,  across the^ road from beach access.  Lovely water  \        view. Asking $7,500.  NINE LOTS-��� Most with view. Water and, power.  Priced from $4,500 to $9,000.  WATERFRONT ��� Excellent level 130 ft. lot with  S.W. exposure. Has good weekend accommodation  for family. Full price $33,000. This is good value.  4-WE NEED LISTINGS���  Call: John Breen      Jock Hermon       Archie Brayton  883-2794 883-2745 883-9926  ?  ?  Look, at this! AH for only $99 per month. Completely  self-contoined and private. New furniture, drapes and  modern colored appliances. Do you rent it? No! You  put $99 down and buy it! 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 LID.  5912 KINGSWAY  SOUTH BURNABY, B.C.  437-9738  MEMBER O.  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  k  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  funcoast ESTATES LTD.  -W=__M_-.ESTATES LTD-I-W-1, w       ���__,__���'���  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  GIBSONS  FAMILY RANCH -[GIBSONS  Ideally suited for horse lovers. 5 pasrureland acres, all  fenced and cross fenced. Largo box stall bam with tack  room. Two bedroom home with revenue suite. Possible subdivision. Community water. F.P. $57,500.  GARDENER'S DELIGHT  Beautiful 2 bedroom home in Sechelt lease area. Ideal retirement. Fireplace, half basement, fish pond, view greenhouse, the works. F.P. $27,500.  CALL ME . . . DAVE ROBERTS  885-2241 y evenings 885-9785  BUILDERS LOT  $5,500  for this 70x150'   lot with all  services  ovollablo.  Close to excellent swimming beach. Easy access and level.  SECHELT  REDROOFFS ROAD  2 bedroom cottoae on large treed property close to beach  and boat launching. F.P.  $15,500.  RECREATION LOTS $4,500 - SECHELT AREA  Close to beach, great fishing area, protected moorage, easy  terms.  DAVIS BAY ESTATES  2 bedrpom, full basement partly finished home in a good  family areo. Schools,- shopping and beach all within easy  walking distance. F. P. $26,900.  BEACH LOT - ONE OF A KIND h  Halfmoon Bay area ������ Arbutus trees, firs. Outstanding view.  Facing south. Water, sewer. Asking only $20,000. Also  view lots.  ONLY $2/>00  Grantham's Landing ��� Just one lot left. Good Investment.  VIEW - ROBERTS CREEK  Serviced and on paved road. One block to beach. Fruit trees  on the lot. F.P. $6,500.  VIEW - DAVIS BAY    ,  All cleared and closo to facilities. This is one of the .few  good building lots left in this area. 65x150. F.P.  $7,000.  ROBERTS CREEK VIEW LOTS /  SUNCOAST ACRES - VIEW OF TRAIL ISLANDS  100 x 150 ft. Nice residential lot only two blocks to good  beach. Only $10,500.  CALL LEN or SUZANNE VAN EGMOND  885-2241, or 885-9683.  PANORAMIC VIEW  Gowor Point Area - 2 largo treed, fully serviced lots. South  slope. Nearly % aero each. Short walk to safe beach. F.P.  $7,950.  PENDER HARBOUR  GARDEN BAY  Large nicely treed lot. Southern exposure. Panoramic vlow.  Fully serviced. F.P. $11,000. Terms.  SECLUDED HOME - ROBERTS CREEK  Located on 2 beautifully treed lots, this 3 bedroom homo is  excellent value. Small barn for a horse or two, Closo to  shopping ond beach. F.P, $27,500.  NEW 3-BEDROOM BUNGALOW  Close to marina and moorage, with scml-waterfront. Largo  lovol lot, fully sorvlccd, auto, oil heat. F. P. $27,500. Terms.  DAVIS BAY - NEW 2-BEDROOM  Two full bathrooms. Lower level. R 1 for extra suite. Treed  ond view. Wall-to-wall carpets. Fireplace. Carport. F. P.  $34,900.  CALL JACK or STAN ANDERSON  885-2241 or evenings 885-2053, 885-2385  10 ACRES TIDAL WATERFRONT  Secluded. Paved .rood to proporty. Heavily treed but easily  developed. One mile from shopping centre. F. P. $50,000.  Terms.  MAKE THIS YOUR RETREAT I  9 wooded acres olx>ut one mile from Gibsons centre, Many  possibilities. Only $27,900.  000' WATERFRONT  Small cabin on property. Pebble beoch. Protected deep water  mooroQe. Levol upland. Nicely treed. Pork-like. Priced to  sell $110,000 cask  GIBSONS BAY AREA  Lot a(i|onlng park. What a spot for your homo!  LOTS - MADEIRA PARK - $5,450, to $6,400  Lola   for  building  or  trailers.   Fully  serviced  and  close  to  wator and shopping centre. Nicely treed. Only  10% down.  tEVENUE AND YOU III .  Live In this l>oautlful 7,-plex ^special owner's suite) owl  receive $600 income a month from the other suites, Situated  opprox. thrt�� blocks from downtown Sechelt. Call now for  particulars.  CABIN & LOT  Large seml-wotcrfront lot 200 feet from beoch, 16x20 starter cabin. One mile from school and shopping centre. F.P.  $9,500. Terms.  FOR FULL PARTICULARS CALL DOB LEE  805-2241, 883-2279 or 883-2330  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  FOR SALE (Continued)  FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued)  PHILCO stereb AM-FM recei- ^GOLF clubs. Nos. 1. 3 and 4  ver^JBrand.new. $270. Phone'      woods, 3-9 irons, putter, $75.  .885-9674. 2686-34    Phone 885-2053. 2712-33  17. CU. KT. freezer, 1 year old,  or will trade for larger one.  Phone 885-9440.    .        2709.33  POUR WW tires. Size 735-14.  $15. Phone- 886-2155.  -..^ 2711-33  OCCASIONAL chair with  arms $5; 2 logging peeveys  $10 each; 16" push lawn mower $7.50; pair bamboo drapes  3'x4%' $1.50; BW 20" TV $25.  Phone 885-9676. 2691-33  LINDAL pre-cut kiln dried  cedar home. Your plans or  ours. NHA and VLA approved.  Display home by appointment  only. Quality builder available. 886-7433, 255-2798.   2695-tfn  33* SELF contained trailer at  ��� Madeira Park, Pender Harbour. Fully furnished, $2,000.  Nice condition. Furnace. Ph.  112-936-8172. 2696-33  ALDER   firewood,   $25   cord.  Phone 886r7822. 2697-33  TOILET   and   tank   in   good  condition,   $25.   Phone   886-  2455. 2020-33  ENTERPRISE propane stove,  22" with two portable tanks,  type and regulator. Excellent  condition. Complete $125. Ph.  885-9026. 2023-33  LIONEL   tent   trailer,   stove,  sink, ice box, lockers. Sleeps  7. Like new. Phone .885-2067  after 6 p.m. 2708-33  AKAI Quadraphonic stereo  system: 240 wjitt AM-FM  amp, 8 track recorder-player,  concave speaker bojqes (6 per  box), BSR turntable. As new,  worth $1400���asking $1000.  1885-9630. 2715-33  STAINLESS   steel  sink  with  taps, new .doors with hardware, single -bed, wood burn-  " ing stcve, large fish tank. 885-  2638. .   ��� 2704-33  Times sponsors safety contest  SUMMER school holidays are here and  children now have an additional six  hours a day to expose themselves to traffic hazards.  The Times, in conjunction with the  Canada Safety Council/will sponsor Elmer's summer safety contest which is a  four-part series combining fun and possible pilizes for participants with a subtle  lesson in traffic safety for all along the.  way.  Starting July 25, The Times will run  a contest every week for four weeks. Elementary school students must color the  contest entry and indicate the Elmer rule  being broken. Elmer is giving away four  CCM bicycles each contest and 50 second  prizes containing combination lock, bell  and rear view mirror.  The Times urges all. youngsters from  Port1 Mellon to Egrhont to. study up on  Elmer's six rules, read them, think about  them, remember them, but most, of all,  use them every day.  1. Look all ways before you cross the  street.  2. Keep from between parked cars.  3. Play your games in a safe place a-  way from the street.  ���    4. Ride, your bike safely and obey all  signs and signals.  5. Walk when you leave the curb.  6. Where there are no sidewalks, walk  on the left side of the road facing traffic  Then watch for Elmer's contest in The  Times.  APPROACHING Gibsons wharf are  'two homes destined for foe Peninsula.  One was located on Shaw Road by  Doug Smith, owner of th�� Village  Store.  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP  __MwvmmwMnnmM��fiMffMmMwM��MaMmwi!MU-  (VOLVO  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS and  RECREATIONAL VEHICLES  KING HORSE TRAILERS  Call:  lornt  if/ac*~/\a  f  aa or  (__>. ��>. | iflickeut L^oe  Mow a true Peninsula Car Buyers Service. Tho above  number, 886-9813 (24-hour answering service) will enable  you to locate the unit ot your choice, price, etc. plua  delivery and personal sorvlco.  O COMPLETE BANK FINANCING  # COMPETITIVE LEASE RATES  flown   frlac^Jsau  BEN JACOBSEN MOTORS LTD.  369 No. 3 Road  Richmond, B.C.  ~ TELEPHONE:  278-6291  BEN LEASE LTD.  TELEPHONE:  278-6291  Bus. 278-6291  Res.' 273-6747  ���A'/A'Tf>A':C<::  ,:>'<**r��i.*>"-��Vj;  fVOI-VO;  A    '��� >NJ'  :-yy  %  \:  Page A-6  .  The Peninsula Times  ���I'-'  1  ���.AAAr':.-  A. ���,',:1'is-V.."  ���.-���'.  Wedt>esdoy, July 11, 1973  Trofrfein will solve itself  . * ��  Be tolerant of deer,  residents are urged  \  GIBSONS mayor Wally Peterson,  centre; and Jo Small, holding her  winning entry in the Sea Cavalcade  poster contest, are pictured with Ferries July 6. Committee members,  members of the Cavalcade committee from left, are Ron Cruice, Carol  after poster was presented to B.C.  Odette, Jo-Anne Rottluff; Carol Kur^  ucz and Joe Kampman. .  by Pat Mulligan, Conservation Officer  PROM year to year, the population of deer  on the Peninsula fluctuates. No two  years are exactly the same. In 1971-72,  . our deer came through a most difficult  winter.  No doubt we lost most of them to high  snows at low levels, but those that did  survive found good feed and a favoroble  winter in 1972-73.  The result was a good carry over. The  yearlings and fawns are always the hardest hit. But due to the mild winter, the  survival rate was excellent.  The local office of the Pish and Wild-  life Branch is receiving complaints of  deer damage to gardens, shrubs and flowers. Peolpe spend many hours and much  money to make their grounds produce a  . crop. In come cases, people are asking  . Fish and Wildlife officers to shoot the animals.  To date, no deer have been shot. It is  the policy pf the Fish and Wildlife Branch  ,not to do so unless.the deer are causing  exceptional damage.  Investigations are made of all the complaints, and in most cases, recomxnenda-  . tions are made to the complainant.  We advise him how he may: peer-proof  his property. In many cases, it works.  The deer' are kept at a distance and  a person still enjoys the pleasure of seeing a wild animal at close range.  As long as we have forests, we will  have deer. And, as a valuable asset to  the area, they must be protected. Anyone can destroy these ahimls without too  must chance of detection, but the Rsh  and Wildlife Branch appeals to local residents to be a little 'tolerant of their presence. '-.-_. .    . '    . .  They will leave soon for higher altitudes and the problem will solve itself.  In the meantime, there are a* few  things a person may do to assist himself.  1. Purchase or find a piece of gillnet  and drape it over.your garden on stakes.  It should keep deer off temporarily.  2. Put stakes around trees and coyer  with gillnet.  3. Gardens, if planted on a yearly basis, should have a deerproof fence six feet  high made of good wire.  Some ^evening sifter dark, take a drive  on the beautiful Peninsula and you will  probably see from six to eight deer.  But drivers, please use caution when  approaching the animals. To hit them is  very hard on deer, automobiles and, some-'  times people.^  ^IIIIIIMMIMIIIIIIIIIIIMMIIIIHIIMUIIIIHIII.   II_UIIIIMIII��  | Gibsons Pentecostal I  I Highway & Martin 1  jj        Sunday School 9:45 o.m.  |  Services 11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  ! Phone 886-7107  I       PASTOR: GERRY FOSTER  j-iuiiiiimiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiininHiniummnnmiiimniS  glU__IIIMIIIIIII_lllllllll_lll__l_lll_l|l-IMI|ll_l-llll_ltl_llll_ll��,  s Sunshine Coast  f Gospel Church  s        DAVIS BAY ROAD AT ARBUTUS       |  | Sunday School 10:00 a.m.        j  | Services 11:15 a.m. & 7:00, p.m. |  | Prayer & Bible Stucly  | Wednesday at 7:30;p.m.  ee  | PASTOR: Samuel Cassells  ItiniiiiiiiiinmnniniimiiiniiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimiMuuiinf  Mlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilltllllllillllllllllllllllll^  | The United Church '.. f  I of Canada ��  �� SERVICES: *    ��  s S*. John's United Chute. - Davit Bay 3  S Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m. i  jj Robert* Cnsak United 5  5 Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m. s  s Gibsons Unite-Church =  s Sunday Services-W: 15 ojn. .5  s Ministry 5  5 Rev. Jim Williamson .Gibsons - 886-2333 s  SmimitiinniiimiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimumiiniiiHmiiUHii;-  iliiii(iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii(iiii��iuiiimf>i>iiHiMiiiiiiii>iKi  1    BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES    ��  CALVARY BAPTIST       1  1 CHURCH |  | Pork Road, Gibsons Phone 886-7449 f  S Morning Worship 9;30 o.m. ��  2 Sunday School 10:45 o.m. |  �� Evening Fellowship 7t;QQ p.m. |  I Pdayer & Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m. =  '.. S .5  I BETHEL BAPTIST I  | CHURCH  | Mermaid and Trail Sechelt 886-7449 ��  | Family Worship Hour - Sunday ��  I Time for Children in the Chapel ��  S 11:15 to 12:15 |  i Prayer & Bible Study, Wednesdays 7 p.m. |  | REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor f  <-IUIIMNHMMI��l(IIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIII_HIIIIIIIHIUMIIIIIIIIIi"  nr^^^^^i^z  CAPTAIN  H.   Stucbberry . with Jo  fifamtl; holding poster, and Miss Sea  All the winners ...  Cavalcade entrants, from left, Joan  Blomgren,   Darcy   Gregory,   Lynn  Bredy, lita AMJiutt, Jd-Ahne Jorgenson and VicM Beeman.  Here's results of recent  Timber Trail horse show  FOLLOWING is a report of the recent  Timlber Trail Riding Club horse show  results.  Class 1-A Ponies: 1st Prince, Diane  Peters; 2nd Topsy, A. H. Weal; 3rd Rebel,  Dorraine Pearson.  ..Registered Geldings: 1st Yogi's Boomer, Edna Naylor; 2nd Super Snip, Rhea  Hlfcington.  Registered Maxes: 1st Maranda C, Ron  Blomgren; 2nd Alto's Flash, Eric Mirus;  3rd Pokey Patches, Julie Clarke.  Registered Fillies 2 Years: 1st Saharas  Rapture, Julie Gallup; 2nd Brushwood  Kityihawk, Debbie Rhodes.  Gr_d- Geldings: 1st Cyrano, Julie Gallup; 2nd Sundance, Susan Sutherland; 3rd  George, Debbie Jackson; 4th Jimmy Crik-  et, Margo White.  Grade Marcs: 1st Babe Taylor, Barb  Kriud-en; 2nd ftalbe, Margo White; 3rd  Sunrise Cookie, Tracy Hairsine; 4th Sa h-  nra, Carmon White.  ..Yearlings: 1st Brushwood Pesco, Debbie Rhodes; 2nd Aladi Niam, Joan Stan-  way.  Weanlings: 1st Ebow C Note, Eric  Minis; 2nd Talbbceb, Jo.hn Stewart; 3rd  Jualyn Hillal, Cease Cl.amerloin; 4th Jo-  Mar Sharlfc, John Stanway.  ..Blood Mares: 1st Rnss-Zimnda, Marilyn  Stan way; 2nd Bint Sahara Zim, Cease  Chamberlain; 3rd Mrwng, John Stewart;  4th Alto's Flash, Teresa Minis.  Rogifttorod Stallions: 1st Blackburn 3  Bars, Bruce Cramer; 2nd Shamlro, Julie  Clarke.  Jr. Champion Hnltor Horso: Champion.  Sahara's Rupture, Julio Cliarlco; Reserve  Champion, Brushwood Pesco, Debbie  Rhodes,  Sr. Caamplon Halter Horso: Chami>lon,  Blacldxirn 3 Bnra, Bruce/Cramer; lie-  serve Champion, Miranda' C, Ron Blomgren.  Jr. Showmanship: 1st Julie Gallup,  Cywuio; 2nd Diane Peters, Prince; 3rd  Theresa Mlrun, Fllcka; 4th Tracy Hairsine, Sunshine Cody; Reuorve, Bonnie  Prittle, Cody.  .St. Showmanship: 1st Debbie Rhodes,  Brushwood Peso; 2nd B.��rb Knudson, Ilalbo  Taylor; 3rd Ron Blomgren, Miranda C;  4th Julio Clarke, Pokey Patches.  English Equitation: 1st Bloclciburn 3  Bani, Trlsh Cramer; 2nd Babe Taylor,  RortvKnudscn; 3rd Alto's Flash, Theresa  Mirus; 4th Jimliny Cricket, Margo White.  English Pleasure: lat Bladtoburn. 3  Bars, Trish Creamer; 2nd Babe Taylor,  Barfo Knudsen; 3rd Jiminy Cricket, Margo  White; 4th Alto's Flash, Theresa Mirus.  Jr. Western Pleasure: 1st Feather,  Julie Gallup; 2nd Prince, Diane Petprs;  3rd Alto's Flash, Theresa Mirus; 4th Sunrise Cookie, Susan Sutherland.  Sr. Western Pleasure: 1st Babe Taylor,  Barb Knudsen; 2nd Blackburn 3 Bars,  Trlsh Cramer; 3rd George, Debbie Jackson; 4th Pokey Patches, Julie Clarke.  Western Equitation: 1st Barb Knudsen,  Babe Taylor; 2nd Theresa Mirus, Alto's  Flash; 3rd Diane Peters, Prince; 4th Debbie Rhodes, Bi-ishwood Kityhawk.  Reining: 1st Baibe Taylor, Barb Knudsen; 2nd Bayona, Edna Naylor.  Jr. Barrels: 1st Royal Dress, Diane  Peters; 2nd Flicka, Theresa Mirus; 3rd  Kitty Q'Doon, Nina Christmas; 4th Prince,  D'iane Peters.  Sr. Barrels: 1st Prince, Eric Minis; 2nd  Alabai, Sam Lawson; 3rd Bell Boy, Autih-  ur Richardson; 4th Bayona, Muff Cromle.  Jr. Polos: 1st Prince, Theresa Minis;  2nd Kitty O'Doon, Nina Christmas; 3rd  Cyrano, Julie Gallup; 4th Misty, May  Pearson/  Sr. Polem 1st Prince, Eric Mlrtis; 2nd  Alabni, Sam Lawson; 3rd Bell Boy, Arthur Richardson; 4th Bayona, Muff Cromle,  Jr. Stake Race: 1st Royal Dress, Dinnc  Peters; 2nd Kitty O'Doon, Nina Christmas; 3rd Fllcka, Theresa Minis; 4th  Cjratio, Julie Gallup.  Sr. Slnlto Race: 1st Prince, Eric Mirus;  2nd Alalia!, Sam Lawson; 3rd Pokey Patches, Julie Clarke.  Jr. ICoyholo. l��t Royal Dress, Diane  Peters; 2nd Kitty O'Doon, Ninu Christmas; 3rd Prince, Theresa Minis; 4th  Cyrano, Julio C.ullujp.i  Sr. Keyhole: 1st Prince, Eric iMirus;  2nd Bayona, Edna Naylor; 3rd Pokey  Patches, Julie Clarke.  Scurry Race: 1st Kitty O'Doon, Nina  Christmas; 2nd Prince, Eric Mirus; 3rd  Cyrano, Julie Gallup; 4th Alabia, Sam  Lawson.  Jr. Run and Ride: 1st Cyrano, Julie  Gallup; 2nd Flicka, Theresa Mirus; 3rd  Tizz, Joy Hansen.  Sr. Run and Ride: 1st Prince, Eric  Mirus; 2nd Bayona, Edna Naylor; 3rd  Alabai, Sam Lawson.  MORE   ABOUT ...  ��� ��� Inspector complains  ���ftom page A'-l  .  Watson, on commenting on Paetkaus'  letter, said that he would like to see a  citizen advisory committee.  Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth suggested  that a letter of thanks be sent to them.  Watson said that more people should  be encouraged to get feedback. He moved that the village take action to see  that such a committee is formed  A layout of a s_bdi vision sent to council by Robert Allen of Durling and Allen,  B.C. Land Surveyors, was termed not  satisfactory and will be returned to obtain  more information.  The 16-lot subdivision is in the northwest part of the village near the Osfbome  subdivision. All the lots will be in the  11,000 to 12,000 ssuare foot size, said  Allen.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  _9  m  B  I  BH@Ba__-J��_  WHAT'S  I  I  *  Coffee sets, coffee mugs in numerous  styles and sizes - all English Bone China.  Miss Bee's Sechelt.  1  19  ___  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  H  I  ;ETOiCT.ffx____r��_g_t^  Bloka C. Aldonon P.C.  CHIROPRACTOR      \  PiMt Offlc* Pull-lnp Sochelt  -Mm 005 .ISJ-  Wednesday* and Saturdays  10 ���*_ - _ill p��_ 10 am - 2i30 pm  TODAYS, 8:00 p.m.  INDIAN  HALL  MAC-TAC  . coyer walls, toy boxes, sewing machine cases, husbands & kids  . just about anything  69c yd.  Imported Blue Bird  ENGLISH TOFFEE  Assorted Prices  1 '              i   SIMPLICITY PATTERNS  Up-to-date styles, easy to sew ��� new ideas.  G.A.F. POCKET CAMERA  . the tiny camera that shoots big pictures -i compare this ono  $24.99  LADIES UP TO 90% OFF  PANT SUITS & DRESSES  reduced by 50%  n  1  Len Van Egmond, President of Suncoast Estates Ltd.  1  Jackpot $300  $76 TO GO  Is proud to announce tho formo/tlon of  Sunshine Coast Construction Ltd.  and his now association with  , PETER HOEMBERG, b. arch.  who will bo heading up tho new company with tho express  purpose of building new homes on tho Sunshine Coast.  Cash Your Family Allowance  Cheque and Receive a Fistf: GifT  NO PURCHASE NECESSARY  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  I  B  i  1  I  1  H  1  I  I  Mr. Hoomberg Is a graduate of the University of Toronto with a  degree in architecture and has gained considerable experience as a  designer In Scandinavia and as a town planner in Portugal.  WITH THIS NEW ASSOCIATION SUNCOAST ESTATES WILL BE  ABLE TO PROVIDE COMPLETE SERVICES IN REAL ESTATE,  DEVELOPMENT, DESIGN AND CONSTRUCTION.  W-SrSl  titW'.J  ,WH��_W  ilium  "CHAROHT r  YOUR  @B___._]_D  DEALER  L^ampaelld    Uc  Trail Bay Centre  ane  SECHEIT  t  tf  C^lmlCim  885-2336  1  1  1  im.. _i Pi  _J��EggMt_w_l  _-_��__,  \ .  I. \  The Peninsula Times ])        Paflo A. 7  i "^    Wednesday, July 11, W3  MOJ-B A.BOUT . . .  ��� Sunshine Coastings  __om page A-6  is no, place for them. The 150 foot  long training ships will be Med with  officers and cadets.  The old age pensioners under  President Lome McLaren will set  up an accomodation centre to handle  onslaught of visitors.  If you have a parade entry call  chairman John Wilson, 886-9304 or  Joe Kampman, 886-9968.  Speaking of Joe Kampman, the  puibl__ist for the Cavalcade: he was  really Ihigh in his praise for Jack  Morris,, .president of the Canadian  Legion, who cancelled a dance-last  Saturday night so that the Sea Cavalcade queen's ball could be held. The  ball was planned for Elphinstone  Secondary but the firemen had a  previous ^engagement  Anyway, Jack agreed to cancel  and said that if necessary the Legion  would pay the band's fee if they  didn't agree to cancel". But tthey cancelled and the Cavalcade was able  to hold its'ball. Fine cooperation all  the way around.  s ��� ��� *  The Times has a new correspondent in Pender Harbour. She's Cheryl  Guelph a recent graduate of Elphin-  ; stone who Refected to the beautiful  environs of\ Pender Harbour. Cheryl  wants experience in writing so if any  of you Harbourites have news for  her, call her at 883-2457. She will be  glad to hear from you and The Times  will be glad, to hear from her..  - ���     ���     ���  -George Floras of Village Restaur-.  ant wishes ko apologize for the misunderstanding which arose from the  statement * regarding     tradesmen.  George's comment appeared in last  week's Times. His septic tank backed up. George emphasizes that his  i complaints were with the sewage sys-  ���8 tern  (or lack of it)  and not the  ; tradesmen. They are all fine fellows,  \ says George.  | Which, brings us to another point.  1 Barry IrSnes, a Sechelt plumber,  } wanted us to say that he was not  * the local tradesman George referred  ��� to..-It's hardly worthwhile explaining  now, is it Barry.  ,. ���     ���     ���  y Those Japenese fishermen ��������� all  Datsun executives ������ enjoyed themselves at Jack and Jean Mercer's  Buccaneer Marina at Secret Cove.  They caugh lots of salmon aind  they'll be back, they told Jack.  ���     ���������������  The Canadian coast guard has ar-  .$riv$h^v_��j_h4k. ���Warftourg: Senior  ���iv crewmembef Lance Rogers told The  Times that they have a 15V- foot inflated speed craft for use in search  and rescue operations. ,  They cover northern part of Nelson Island to Sechelt including Texada and Lasqueti Islands. The very  seaworthy craft can reach a speed of  22 mph. .  ��� Last year wits the first time the  coast guard tried this service and it  was successful so they are now at  Pender.  If you need help, (or information)  call 883-9000. If you're in trouble call  resue coordination centre. Dial 0 for  operator and say "Marine distress"  and give location. The coast guard always monitors channel 16 VHF radio.  ��� ���     ���  A Gibsons group is trying to form  a curling cliib and they're selling debentures at $200. Want to know more  about it? Call Gerry McDevitt at  Royal Bank, Gibsons or Don Sutherland at Charles English Ltd., 886-  2481 or 885-9362.    \  ��� .      *  Quite a funny (and true?) definition of committees, quoted in this  month's edition of the Paporworkers  Union Newsletter The Guardian:  "A committee is a group of the  unfit appointed by the unwilling to do  the unnecessary,"    ,  ��� ���      *  S';n on the back 0? visiting Washing"._.����� state car: "Watergate has  broken, Wash out Nixon."  ��� ���      ���  Speaking of signs, in tho Robert*  Crook area, there arc'.signs sayingjf.  'Keep outl" 'Trespassers will bo  proscuoted' and several others in a  similar vein. And then��'this one on  the Same property: 'Ho.se for sale,  apply at houso.' Wonder how sales  nro?  ��� ���      ���  .,    Am! finally, Vern Wishloyo, brought  ijin this gem:  , I am not allowed to run the train  The whistle 1 can't blow  . I nm not allowed to say how far  \       the R.R. cars can go  l I am not allowed to shoot off steam  ', Nor oven clang Ihe boll  i;\ But let It Jump the dog-gone track  Tho soo who catches helli    \  RECYCLING  ��� PLANT ��  ,-_-!  V:  - i  ^  FUN NIGHT BOWLING  is on again  ��� ���  FRIDAY, Jl|LY 20th  8 p.m. til midnight  E&M BOWLADROME  HII-_f-l-fl_-IV-lll--IMI-l--|^^  GIBSONS, B.C. -<- 886-2086  Register now by phoning  Paul or Sol Olsen  BOWLING FOR FUN & PRIZES  iii.iii_.i....__.i.ii.i.__  5  SIGRID Petersen tries for a home  run during the annual inter-school  elementary softball tournament at  Sechelt recently. Sigrid and the other  members of the Langdale team went  on to win.    v  Doreen Gregory  wins low net  ROBERTS CREEK���First low net in the  under 36 handicap at Sunshine Coast  Golf Club's ladies day was won by Doreen  Gregory.  The eager beaver low net was won by  Phyllis Hoops; Forda Gaillier won the  hidden hole in the under 39 and Glenna  Salabub won in the eager beaver division.  A week later, in the under 36 class,  Wilma Sim won first low net; Jean Mc- *  Ilwaine won the hidden hold. In the over  36 or eager beaver division, Glenna Sala-  bu!b won first low net;; Grace Cumming  and Jeanie Meadows won the hidden hole.  Eight members of the Sunshine Coast  Club attended Seymour Golf Club's field  "day. Audrey McICenzie and Jean Gray,  former members, won first low net in  their division. Belle Dube did it again!  She put out the longest drive in the 21  to 36 group. Doreen Gregory, Forda Gal-  Her, Vera Munroj Maureen Sleep and  Norma Gaines were the other women who  tackled the difficult course.  ������ ��� ���  '  i*sema\mmawmaeammae*mamm*emse^^  B,C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  * * * #  .DON'T MESS IT UP ]  |��� Now under new ownership  Hopkins Landing Store I  giiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiniiiiuiiiiiifl^  SPECIALIZING IN FRESH MEATS, INCLUDING ... |  Steaks ��� Lamb & Pork Chops ��� Sausages ��� Ground Beef ��  5 and Double Smoked Bacon, by the piece or sliced. |  ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifliiiiiinuiiiiiiiiiiiinitiiin���  | Please drop in and see us... ��  �� BILL AND OLWEN MONTGOMERY |  ����    HOURS: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. weekdays, 12:30 to 5 p.m. Sundays & Holidays   s  I 686-9524 *���I  -iiiiiliiliiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiliiliiiilliiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiilililiiiiiiiiiiiilliiiiiiiiiiir.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  , WATER AUTHORITY  EMERGENCY SERVICE  Effective July 1, 1973, emergency calls concerning water supply  in the area served by the Regional District Water Authority moy  be made as follows:  DURING REGULAR OFFICE HOURS CALL 885-2838  AT ALL OTHER TIMES 885-2245.  Callers must state clearly the location of the fault, their name  and telephone number.  Ptease record these numbers in the emergency section of your  telephone directory.  CHARLES F. GOODING  Administrator  m        ���     ������ r i     .,      ,  SAFETY running in to third base is  Anne Plourde during the second annual softball match between Lang  dale Elementary School and Senator  Reid Elementary in Surrey. Mnal  score was 21-20 for the home team.  Langdale Elementary unbeaten in sports  LANGDALE��� Elementary School girls  . came out tops this year in inter-school  sports.  The grade 7 teams finished the season  undefeated in softball, volleyball, and a  number of other track and field events.  Langdale boys, also, turned in a creditable performance, coming first in volleyball and never lower than second in other  events.  June 23, Langdale girls will travel to  Surrey to play their annual soccer match  against Senator Reid Elementary.  The tourney will be second part of an  exchange program organized by Langdale grade 7 teacher Ian Jacob and his  Surrey counterpart Michael Brooke.  Last month, Senator Reid travelled to  Gibsons for the first part of the program  ���a volleyball tourney, which Langdale  won 21-20.  NOW OPEN  _ff��*n_i_i_____^^  TRADM  >*^V*^''*"*^i^��'^*-ft1��^I^.M-_��.n^��Of>,��<,..,.li,*j,.|ie��l<lv��1  '��H  FOR FREE PICKUP  OF YOUR DISCARDED  PAPER, TIN or GLASS  phono 006-7012 ;  iB o.m. - 10 dm. 8. . p.m. - 6 p.nrjj  POTTERY  LEATHER GOODS  HAND-CRAFTED JEWELLERY  EAST INDIAN CLOTHING  HAND CARVED TEAK BOXES  EAST INDIAN TAPESTRIES  ���fa Comix  T_f Soap Stone Pipes  fa Inconso  fa Candles  * Remember? He was all bronze, biceps and ten feet tall ��� and  no bully kicked sand In your face while he was around. Yesterday's heroes had a style all their own ��� and a beer all their own:  Old Style. And it's atill going strong today, still slow-brewed  and naturally |aged, for honest, old-time flavour. Help yourself!  qid  J5tl)IC -LOW DttEWElb AND NATURALLY JAQEfif.  Ll-ifti__ii(iil>_iiii<__<iiii_illi��ri)i___i>-iit_lM.iiJ_  l_t_lii__l_. i_i_ii_ii__il-i ii-flMiilIKi  ���_tni m !__������ __n_in ��� ___��� rt-_-__-__Wii_Liil]__-iii' ���'���*���'  1   \ -\  Vf  PASSENGER in car which struck and teers. Cunningham's Ambulance Ser- Beggs of Powell River. Beggs' car is  killed Angela Lynn Baxter, 7V&, on vice attendants were'aiding other in- seen in the background on its side  Hall Road, Roberts Creek, July 2, is jured passengers. Six persons were after crashing through two fences.  carried to an ambulance by volun- in the car driven by Frank Blythe  REPORTEDLY stolen 1968 Triumph  sports car came to rest in a ditch on  Lower Road, Roberts Creek, after  striking the rear of a slower moving  car. Driver of the vehicle was Robert  MacNeill of Vancouver. Daniel Tailor was a passenger.  Everybody wants to eat at the government's table, but nobody wants to do the  dishes.  CAR FLIPPED over on its top alter   the background in the ditch. The ac-   the Triumph were Robert Ma-Neill*   erts   Creek General Store. A police  being struck in the rear by an 1968   cfident  oocured  on  Roberts   Oreek    1486 West Pender St., Vancouver and   investigation is continuing.  Triumph sports oar wi____ is seen in   Lower Road on July 2. Occupants of   Daniel Taylor, manager of the Rdb-  SMASHED PROMT end of Frank  Blythe Beggs car is shown after it  struck and killed a child standing  near the   road   and   then   crashed  In Roberts Creek . . .  through two fences before coming to  a rest in another lot. Beggs has been  charged with criminal negligence  causing death and manslaughter.  Child killed, 10 hurt  in holiday accidents  ROBERTS GREEK��� A child was killed  nnd _t least 10 persons were injured  in   two   separate   accidents   in   Rot^erts  Creek, July 2.  Dead is Angela ,Lynn Baxter,1 7V-,  daughter ot Mrs. Anna Phlllion of Vancouver. The child was also known as  Angela Lynn Phillion, Police said Angela  was standing about 10 feet from the paved  portion of Hall Road when a car driven  by Frank Blythe Beggs, 31, of Powell  River, lost control on a curve and went  off tho rond running over Angela. There  were five passcngera in the Begga car all  of whom were injured.  Beggs sustained minor abrasions.  Beggs has been charged with criminal  negligence causing death nnd manslaughter. Ho has been released on ball of $500  caah on condition he report weekly to  the RCMP and not drive a motor vehicle  nnywhofe In Canndn until his case has  been dealt with by the courts.  A pororier'fl Jury was cnpaneled July  3 for viewing AngelnVi body nnd 'the case  was adjourned to July 25 for a coroner's  Inquest.  _t Is believed Beggii nnd hia pniiaengent  had Just left tho Penlnsuln Hotel following a fight. Police had been cnll-d to the  hotel and nrrlved nt the scciio of tho  accident minutes  later.  Begun nnd his passengers were believed lo have been In Roberts Creek to  attend �� dance nt Roberts Creek Community Hall nnd n gathering of youth nt  tho  Robert.    Creek  General Storo  over  the long Dominion Day weekend.  Angela and her mother were also in  the area for the holiday festivities.  In the other accident on Lower Road,  police said a 1968 Triumph driven by  Robert MacNeill, 1406 West Pender St.,  Vnncouver, travelling north at nn "extremely high rate of speed" crashed into  the rear end of a car being driven by  Clayton Goeson of Gibsons. Mr Hilda  McCulIoch was a passenger in the car.  Both were taken to St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, for treatment.  Skidmarks from MacNcill's, car were  at least 200 ��� feet long and the impact  caused the Goeson vehicle to overturn,  said RCMP.  ,Tho Triumph veered to the left side  of the roadway into tho trees nnd ditch.  Daniel Taylor, manager of the Roberts  Creek General Store, was a passenger in  the oar.'Police said tho cor wos reportedly stolen.  Inves/tlgftHlon Into the Incident is continuing, __id Gibsons RCMP. J  I  BATTERED BobY of Angela Lyim ham's Ambulance Service and Const, near Hall Road in Roberts Oreek criminal ne^lienco causing-dearth  Baxter,, 7V4,JsJwipg carried from W Can} Reid of the Gibsons RCMP de- July 2. Frank Blythe Beggs, 31, of mid manslaughter. Thoro wore nix  death scene by Joan CunnlngJukm -tachment. Child was killed when dUt- tfowcll River has been charged with persons'In Uie car.  left, and Ena Aratelrong of Cunning- of-control crir ��truck her aa _he sHood '  Walter Safety says,  "InvostlQnto conditions  BEFORE ontorlno tho  wntor, nnd nlwnyo swim  with a buddy."  ^HiiifHiMIMMiM/itnUiUUiiJU/iUMm  BERNIE S  SUPERMARKET  'jrm/ifiMmit/rriit/uu/iirm  Open 7 days a week    ��  9 o.m. to 10 p.m.       ��  MtifffJti/irHHMirjf//iI/M/Jr.    ��  fa GROCERIES ��  fa GIFTS I  fa NOVELTIES g  I  Bernlo and Pat Shalagan   ��  5     SECHELT - 886-9414     |  i '       _s  vmimMtiMiiWfiMretMtiiffriintm  i'       i WA  ,m-:  A*"  f.  The Peninsula Timet Page A-S*  Wednesday, July 11, 1973    ,  ���i_ .I i   in ' ��������� i-  ���  ���   '   * "���        Science Club  \  by SUZANNE SUTHERLAND   ,  . :    Science Club member  SBCH_a/r���After months of car washes,      , ......  ibottle drives and peanut brittle sales,   ^^J^s^S^S-S^^T^ -  ten members of the Sechelt Elementary - '^��s'.ff��s:^:ff^  School Science Club went on a science  tour of Victoria,  During the three-day trip members T  yisited: the provincial museum, undersea  gardens, science departments of < Camosun  College and Crystal Pool, Beacon Hill  Park, Wax Museum and Sealand and  other points of interest. A barbecue and  , swim was held for club members by Mrs.  -  Phillip's cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Creeds  Many other Victoria residents were  very kind to the club including Dr. and  Mrs. J. F. K. English who billeted and  breakfasted all the members and Mrs.  .Isabel Dawson, former MLA for ��� Mackenzie, had them for supper.  The club members went to -lanaimo  and fl-w home by Tyee Airways.  Mutual Improvement Association . . .  Mormons organize programs  for young men and women  THE   Mutual   Improvement  Association   "the youth," he said.        _ ~        -----  (MIA) program for youth from 12 to "There is" usually one super activity  18 years of age is'now being organized each summer which could include long  on the" Peninsula for those who enjoy excursions to places throughout the_world  wholesome activities. such as Hawaii, New Zealand, Mexico,  MIA is a source of activities and pro- Yellowstone Park, the , Grand Canyon,  jects and of learning. It is generally div- Disneyland or even the '74 Olympics. The  ided into a young women's MIA, and a f"nds *�� these trips are earned through-  young njen's (YWMIA). out the school year by th-x youth them-  Por the young women there are many selves through projects of one form or  activities    in    which   they   themselves    another."   v  choose to participate in and enjoy. There This summer the- youth are going to  are also lessons which teach the young build kayaks and go on overnight camp-  women to become better cooks and home- outs while kayaking up the coastline of  makers. Creativity is also emphasized and    the Peninsula.  cultivated. The imoprtance of high moral Anyone interested in organizing and  standards is a very important aspect of    participating in these activties may call  this program, said a spokesman for the    Tron Johnson at ,886-2546.  Chi^rch   of  Jesus   Christ   of   Latter-day  Saints.  The youngN men's MIA xis a \ scouting  and exploring program. All .scouting skills -  are taught and developed in the young  men.  For both the young; men and young  women there aire joint 'and individual  activities such as jiikinjj, campouts, boating, swimming, fishing,.; skindiving, bowling, skating, (skiing, archery and so on.  In the group of leaders there is a pro-  Some   time   this   summer   out   "ten . .    _ _    r ��� _,._ _���_. 4___  thousandth" customer will be presented    POSING ON THE STEPS of the Par- capital city recently. Pictured'from Greg Petula, Gary Newman, Chris   fessionai scuba^ diver, ije has had many .  with a little token of our appreciation -    liament  Buildings  in  Victoria are left to.right are: R. W. Dall, advisor, Marcroft, Brian Phillips, Ricky Jul-   years experience and has the. qualifka-  we hope it will be you. Miss Bee's,    members of the Sechelt Elementary Mrs. Helen Phillips, Suzi Sutherland, ius, Peter ;Evari$ and Mike English,    tibns to teach others hpw to dive. Many  Sechelt. School Science Club who visited the Janet Clayton, Yvon Chamberland,. club president.  parties; and dnaces ;arealso organized by  _t_iiii_iimiiiiiiimmMiiiiiiiiuiiitiiiiiiimtiiiimmiiiM_Mi  This is a $4.00 SPOT!  Your advertising in this space will reach  more than 2,500 homes (9,000 people!)  each week. It's the most economical way to  reach more Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go into $5% more homes than  any other newspaper produced in this area.-  The Times  885-9654 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  886-2121 (Gibsons)  .,,m...,...,,...,j_...._.,...i.M.M._..Mi__^ ""���" hi_iiih.iii>iimi^^^  __  * Put year message into mow  ' than 3,000 homes (10.000  �� iroaden) in these economical  | spots. Your ad is always there  s for quick reference ."....  = anytime!  W.-v....,.,...., ������ --" ..,........_��_....,.���....,..._.....��....��..".....��... ......_ ...���.....,.H���.���.M_..,._,,_,._._,.._......_������..._,._..,,m �����.........���.���........,  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  e Here's an economical way to ' �����  reach   3,000   homes   (10,000 5  readers) every week. Your ad |  waits patiently for ready refer-, s  ence . . . . anytime! s  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  HAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  {* Office "���' Residential * Wake-up Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Coll"  885-2245  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. & RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  -All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MADE LAMPS  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues. through Saturday  Candles,  Macrame,   Beads,  Arts and  Craft-  Cowrie Street   .Sechelt - 885-9817  bone 886-2069  > ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grandyiew 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:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sot. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING    CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Inaurod  Froo Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Ponder Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  0es-ments - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps- Dlteh Lines  Call for o free estimate ony time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 803-2734  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 885-2304 L. C. Emorion  If No Answer Leave Menage at 805-9326  R.R. 1, Sochelt, B.C.  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  AM Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 73, Socholt, B,G.  VILLAGE BUILDERS  >   Engineers, Contractors  Recreational Homo*, Cottages  ,       F. @nic�� Baker, P. ��ng. - .redden*  SH 105,  195-21st St., West Vancouver, D.C.  Tol.j 922-9000  Free Estimates .  Fast Service  G8rW DRYWALL  Drywoll, acoustic and textured ceilings  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula  Phone 884-5315  Bos 166, Port Mellon, B.C. ^  Gord's Used Building Supplies  Lumber - Doors - Windows  Bricks-Appliances - Furniture  in Hansen's old Warehouse  Sochelt 885-9848  CONTRACTORS  SCOAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  ��� ;^;ltd. '  Fill, Cement Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  ���For all types of homes���  Phone 885-2592 or collect 926-594B  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Ditchinfl  Excavating ��� Land Clearing  Rood Building ��� Gravel & Fill  886-2830  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditchlnj) - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (now Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sochelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavation! - Road Building  Gradlno - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phono Socholt 885-9550  CONTRACTORS (cont.)  MORRIE'S CONCRETE        '  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks -Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  W. M. Shortreed Construction  .   General carpentry,  concrete specialists,  walks, drivewoyS/ retaining  walls, patios.  266-7809  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 ^fjll - Topspil.   Driveways - Basements - Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES-  Phone 886-2237 days or eves.  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  > containers available  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  Next to Neven's  TV. & Radio  Gibsons 886-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  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 Ffoorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph. 886-7131, Gibsons  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  MACHINE SHOP  ELECTRICIANS  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoost)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR 8, EGMONT  For a froo estimate, call 883-2426  R 8. S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W.  Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Tolophono 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  Use those spaces to  roach noarly 12,000 people  "'   ���      r ���  I ovary) weak!  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct oil enquiries to:'  Dispatcher at 003-2733, avet. 006-7375  Ofllco llour��/fl:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phono 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical  Contractor  R.R.   1, Madeira Park  Phono  883-2749  ��� Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial ���  All wor|<. guaranteed - Free estimates  JoaMcCann, Box 137, Madeira Park  Phone 003-9913  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyllne Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob  Forrester  Phone 885-9464  Your Businoss Card  in this spaco will  reach nearly 12,000 people!  Low cost ��� High power  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIAA ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phono   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  FUEL  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  ,SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.<  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  13ox 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  MOVING 8_  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Material* for salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R.  1  Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Crook  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Perl Mixer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying lor  Landscaping ond Troos  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  I. in-iiin.i i ii ������ ���  i >  OPTOMETRIST    FRANK E. DECKER.  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING & DECORATING  PENINSULA PAINTING  8. 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  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  .OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  . Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Charfebois  Free Estimates 886-7638  Box, 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Repairs - Alterations - New Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING 8. HEATING  LTD.  Gov't Certified Plumber ��� 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourse|fer  Contract &. Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 o. 886-7872  RENTALS   A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Availablo  Sunshlno Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  ROOFING  ROOFING SYSTEMS  Products for your Roof, Walls  Floor and Asphalt Surfaces . . .  SAM HAUKA ���- 886-7389  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home 885-9581  Roy & Vyagenaarr  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 o.m, to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Madeira Park  Phono 883-2585  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  at Davis Bay  "Wo Rent or Soil Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 8-5-28.0 ��� 2 .  HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS  805-2151  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY  ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complote Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2848/886-9951 (ovos.)  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Tow tag  L. HIGGS   Phono 885-9425 ,       DANGEROUS TREES TOPPED ...  Removed;   selective  lot clearing.  Fruit troes pruned. Shrubs trimmed and shaped.  Consultation and Free Estimates.  20 YRS. EXPERIENCE ��� FULLY INSURED  Phono 886-7566  T.V.  & RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales ond Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cowrio Street, Secholt ��� Phono 885-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  '.       & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Ollvor ��� Ed Nicholson  'IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Box 799, Sechelt ��� Phono 805-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  RETAIL STORES  t  USE THIS  , BUSINESS DIRECTORY  JO REACH NEARLY  v       1^000 PEOPLE  'j'THE TIMES, 805-9654  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HAR6WARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Ponder Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs t Furniture and Carpets   ��  Box 158, Madeira Park; Hwy. 101  at Francis Pdnlnsqla  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Roupholstorlng - Restyling - Complote Drapery  Sorvlco - Samples shown In the home  Phono 886-2050  WATER TAXI  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  24/hour service  to all Howo Sound  Phono 886-7732 or 886-9651  ,^����^����M����M_v��__W-��M��W"��"'"M,���������������,>'���������''>^�������������"*',J,��A���  J.>��V/�� Jo A.  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  * * it* *  DON'T MESS IT UP 1 .....'..'  ���������1. ' ���  t  ���' fc  \ '  Poffo A-10        Tho Peninsula Th��* I        Wednowfay. July 11, V973   f ; , ,  I. -"'' ������ 3 V.    . , ,_ ,   - '           -       .      - y              ,,,���,,            ,       ,    ���    ��� ', "'  _ ������" i i" ���'     ' '���"������ ���'-'    "-���  i ���    i   i .<����� i"  ������  Of Entered to Wi  omen  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073  Weefe-Iong event  Vancouver blond, Coost  _ i -~ er ' ��� i     j  Rangers hold camp session  TWENTY Rangers and three leaders from_  Upper Vancouver Island and the Sunshine Coast travelled to Camp Olave,  situated between Gibsons and Sechelt, to  enpoy a week-long camp, the first of its  kind for the area. .  ~ Mrs. Bonnie Harbidge, Comox .Valley  Division camp advisor from Comox was  commandant, with Mrs. Margo James, 1st  Comox Ranger Company Guider, as program director, also from Comox; and Mrs.  Ardythe Crawford, Pfeteau Association  secretary ��� from Courtenay as quarter-,  master.  Rangers present were: Shirley Smith  of the 1st Coastal Waters Rangers in  Campbell River; Barbara Fisher, Colleen  Larsen and Cheryl Hampshire of "the ,  1st Comox Rangers; Karen Lemberg and  Brenda McKenzie of the 1st Courtenay  Rangers; Anne Tarves, Margaret Ham-  patra, Diane Barker and Penny Maksy-  metz of the 1st Black Creek Rangers;  Heather Abbott, Debbie Ede, Susan Carlson, DeWbie Hoekstra, Janet Durling,  Melanie Hail, Joanne Majcher and Marilyn Berends of the 1st Powell River Rangers; Debbie Wright of 1st Comox Guides  and Shelly Davis of 1st'Courtenay Guides  rounded out the camp totaL  Carey Mahlman of the Gibsons Rangers was a welcome visitor to the camp,  throughout the stay and her help with  the local terrain was invaluable, said Mrs.  Courtenay.  Mrs. Florence (Flon) Kirk, an expert  backpacker, attended from Vancouver to  accompany Mrs. Harbidge and eight  Rangers on' an overnight backpacking  trip.  Taking part were: Barbara Fisher,  Heather Abbott, Debbie Hoekstra, Janet  Durling, Melanie Hall, Joanne Majcher,  Debbie Wright and Shelly Davis.  During the camp 15 American senior  Girl Scouts from Portland, with nine  Burnaby Rangers came in for overnight;  they had been backpacking in Garibaldi  for two weeks.  "We enjoyed a campfire with them,  the Scouts supplying the marshxnallows  and we, the hot chocolate," she continued.  "Our Lifeguard was Peggy McMillan,  whose patience with our efforts to row in  unison were laudable."    >���������.'  Special mention must be made of the  new caretakers, Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Lamb  and family, who, along with just having  moved in and trying to ready their new  house for the official opening on June  23, were able to make the girls stay that  much more pleasant by their many attentions to their enjoyment.      .  "They so endeared themselves that we  made and presented a plaque as a momen-  to of our camp, it being their first as well  A varied week of camp chores, hiking,  handicrafts, swimming, sports and stargazing (though mo-t missed the sunrise)  kept all happy and busy. _  "Many thanks go to Mrs. Eleanor  White, division, commissioner of Gibsons  for arranging transportation to and from  the ferry to Camp Olave and to the many  parents on both sides of the Straits for  transportation and support of this venture.  "Thariks also to the Vancouver area  office for the invitation to the official  opening and tea, in honor of the new  caretaker's cottage." -  All the girls and leaders are looking  forward, to a weekend camp reunion to  be held later, in the fall, either in Court-  -enay or Powell River, and of, course, all  of us Want to camp again at Camp Olave.  Mrs. Crawford also expressed her appreciation to Dick Clayton and Reg  Thomas of Shop Easy and to Dallis  Arnold Studios for their help.  Strait talk  ��� by Joan Ptoctor  AN item in today's paper told about  two families in Japan that had  just discovered their 11-year old sons  . had mistakenly been switched al the  time of birth. So, they simply traded  back.  Believe me, I wonder how they  could do it? I mean, you might discover your real had is even more  rotten than the one you thought you  were jtfuck with for life.  What about all the times' you'd  said such things as, "that kid will  never amount to anything, he's just  like his old man." Then you discover  he was really just like somebody  else's old mian.  Maybe youfigured you had a son  that liked ball games, a messy bedroom and chocolate cupcakes only to  discover your real son dug Chopin, a  room neat as an army barracks and  strawbery parfait served with lady's  fingers.  And, what if you'd had your heart  set on leaving him the family business which happened to be a pillow  factory, only to find that your real  son was allergic to feathers.  The whole situation couldhe terribly complex.  I'd feel it was probably much  safer to keep the kid you'd thought  " was your own the past 11 years. The  one in whom ybu'd invested 1,200  dollars worth of races and 600 dollars  worth of piano lessons. After all, the  other boy might have been blessed  With perfect teeth and pitch.  After 11 years you'd probably be  almost used to the boy who always  tossed his blue jeans into the washer  with rocks and shells in their pockets,  and who housed wildlife in his bedroom clothes closet. The same fellow  who could always manage to wrangle  another cookie out of grandma and  manage to look terribly innocent  after hitting a baseball through your  plate glass window.  He may not be much, but he's  house-broken and you probably de-'  serve each other.  Silkscreening  workshop due  SECHELT���The Federation of Canadian  Artists will hold a workshop on silk-  screening August 20 to 23, _k__shjne  Coast Arts Council has announced. Time  and place of the workshop will be announced later. ..���"-.:���  , The federation has long been interested  in promoting art in B.C. and now with  the assistance of the B.C. Cultural fund,  it is able to carry .out plans.  Vancouver School of Art has cooperated with the federation in selecting in-  'strucltors for the workshop. Sunshine  Coast instructor will be Judy  O'Keefe.  There will be no charge for the course  but there wall be a $2 registration fee  with most material supplied. Anyone interested may call 885-2080.  The arts council will hold a flea market at St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt, Saturday,  July 21, from 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.  Anyone wishing to rent space for exhibiting should call 885-9996 or 885-2126  as soon as possible for further details.  There will be a 75 cent charge for  exhibitors. A nominal 10 cents admission  will be charged to help cover cosits.  WORTHY MATRON Wilma Sim, centre, posed with Mrs. Margaret Hauka, convenor and Mrs. Christine Anderson, past matron, who made open  ing remarks at the Order of Eastern  Star's annual summer garden tea at  the Masonic Hall, Koberts Creek;  Saturday.  Especially made . . .  Hospital council gives  garden-furniture funds  v  The earth is at least four and one  half billion, years old.  CO-ORDINATING council of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary indicated in a letter  to the late Fritz Leuchte, that it was  prepared to give substantial funds towards the purchase of garden furniture  for patients'use. y,,,-,,.....-.- ..'.-.... ���,-���. ���. .  Ellen Bragg, administrator of the hospital,, wrote the co-ordinating council on  behalf of the Leuchte's family, board of  trustees and hospital staff, thanking them  for the donations.  "With your donation we have arranged  to have table and chairs made expecially  for the garden, perhaps we will also be  able to buy an umbrella as well," said  Mrs. Bragg.  Leuchte, a board member, was active  in obtaining plants and funds for. the  hospital gardens. Luchte died in June.  Carole Black, with council funds, attended a patient care in the emergency  department seminar held last month at  University of B.C.  She expressed her thanks in a letter  to the council and added: "As the course  was directed to all medical staff concerned we not only heard nursing implica  tions involved, but what procedures we  can expect and be prepared to assist with,  that; would be carried out by the doctors.  "We began with multiple injuries followed by other truma involving all sep-  arage systems: of the bodyv; psychiatric-  implications of overdose" pa1_teh1is"' aiid  commuications under stress, were especially well presented. After each speaker  we had time for questions and in the  afternoons, the speakers were available  for further discussion.  "Now that I am back at work I find  the course has also helped me more fully  assess my patients, especially in the intensive care unit and hopefully I am giving  more substantial care as a result."  The council had set up the educational  fund earlier in the. year through the efforts of the Sechelt auxiliary.  Volunteer director, Mrs. Peggy Connor,  reported that a Father's Day party was  hosted by the Port Mellon auxiliary for  the extended-care unit.  Participating members were Mes-  dames: Dockar, Chance, Watts, Kinne and  Walters. Russell and Virginia Cunning  ham of Hahnoon Bay contributed guitar  solos and duets followed by piano solos.  The men were all given boutonnieres  and the highlight was a special cake made  in the shape of a straw hat with the inscription,  "Happy  Father's Day."  ���Pender Harbour "auj/lfiary reported  that one of its members made 12 dozen  bibs for the patients in extended care.  Regular business meetings of the council will not be held until September.  However, the work of the volunteers in  the various departments of the hospital  and the gift shop will carry on as usual.  aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiun  MISS BEE'S  | CARD _ GIFT SHOP j  I *      Wharf Road-Sechsl.-885-9066 |l  | P.O. BOX 213 |  5 Hallmarit-CouHs  cords  and  wrapping*, s  S Fins   English   china  cupt  and  saucers. ��  5 Boutique items, local artists paintings. |  j��iiiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiiimiiiiiii��  IWII����<MlWIMl����JM��fM��IW��IM��,UUWU--M>WIM-_I^J����<WWM����<><M����<MI����lll<����MWW%A����.  CARPETS  OF  SMSTflNCTBON  TO  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  ISABEL DAWSON bursary of $50 will  be presented to vocational or first  yoar regional college student. Tho  bursary was made available by an  anonymous donor and will bo presented   by   Mt.   Elpfoih-tono   diopter,  Order of Eastern Star and named  after Uie former MLA. Here Worthy  Matron Wilma Sim, left, presents  the bursary to Mrs. Dawson. Mrs.  Dawson, now a counsellor at Camo-  sun College, Victoria, expressed her  appreciation of the honor. She s��ald  that she had a soft spot in her hoart  for persons on (lie Peninsula, Tho  award was made at the OES's annual  garden tea, Saturday.  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coost Highway a. Wyngaort Road, Gibsons  Phono 886-7112  ir CARPETS    ��� TILES    fa LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  Closed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  .  TWO WAYS  TO PREPARE  FOR A CRUISE:  DO IT YOURSELF:  1. Check with Maritime Bureau in  Los Angeles, Port Everglades, San  Francisco ond New York to see  which shipping companies sail  from which ports.  2. Call these various companies to see  where they cruise and if space  is available.  3. Write for schedules and deck plans.  4. Study deck plans with a friend  who was In the Navy.  .5.   Call immigration bureau  for visa information,  6. Write for tourist cards.  7. Call Public Health Dept. for shot  requirements.  8. Spend lots ef time eliminating  various ships and itineraries, while  completely overlooking Hie flood  ones.  9. Make air reservations to port city.  10. Buy air ticket.  11. Call Fashion Editor of local newspaper to loam what to wear on  a cruise.  12. Call ports of cell for latest weather.  13. Check with neighbors on latest  tipping rates.  14. Write to bus companies In ports of  call for, Information regarding  things to do and see.  15. Write to Customs for duty-free  Information.  16. Compare prices with friends  who have cruised.  17. Miss your sailing becauf* you didn't  allow enough time to get from  the airport to the pier.    >  OR  LET YOUR LOCAL  TRAVEL AGENT DO IT.  1.   Phone 803-2339 or 922-0221.  ,   2.   Start packing.  MH  SALE PRICES  EFFECTIVE.  THURSDAY, JULY 12  TO SAT., JULY 14 <    . /  I   A, V  "V  \.  -\  H  A ,  / -  Tracfe under construction .  \  M  i.;.  Motocross club brings thrills  and spills to the Peninsula  FLYING through the air with the   and Mark Gray. They are seen eom-  y greatest of ease are two local moto- . peting in a recent meet held at Alder-  cross enthusiasts, Gordon Booth,' left,    grove, .j.-  ALLEN Duffy h cm of tho four Mglwst-rated ridtrs in B.C. in hit class.  by Alastair Rogers '  GIBSONS���Motorcyclists   have  attracted '  more than their fair of bad publicity  in recent years, mainly through the irresponsible actions of a few. Now, one organization on the' Peninsula is trying to  change their -image.  Coast Motorcycle "Club, a. Gibsons^  based group of motocross enthusiasts is  constructing a track off Stewart Road in  an attempt to gain popularity for their  sport which, they claim, is demanding  both physically and technically.  "We want to get away from the image  of motorcyclists as Nbeing a bunch of  freaks running around on bikes," said  Peter Purcheson, one of the club's organizers. "Motocross demands a high standard of physical fitness and technical competence."  The sport has gained great acceptance  in Europe, he told The Times', -and it is  becoming increasingly popular in North  America.-  Basically, motocross entails racing over extremely rough terrain, which can  vary between a mudy morass and concrete-hard baked earth.  The emphasis is more on skill than  on speed, since it is almost impossible to  attain maximum speed on the twisting,  undulating tracks.  Coats Motorcycle Club has roughed  out a % mile oval track on crown land,  located far enough from any residential  area to solve the noise problem.  "In motocross," said Percheson, "the  terrain of the track changes with each  lap. Bikes make* the holes bigger or .they  may take a jump down."    '  Local riders have achieved great success on the provincial circuit.  "One of our members, Allen Duffy,  ranks about forth: in B.C. in the junior  125 cc class," said Purcheson..  Tony Duffy, unofficial president of the"  club because of his vast experience in  the sport, was involved with the Canadian Motorcycle Association and played  . a large part in bringing motorcycle racing to Westwood.  Coast Motorcycle Club is in, the process of affiliating with the CMA, Purcheson said.  This will permit the club to hold points  meets and attract major-name riders.  Also, with CMA affiliation, comes total insurance coverage of riders and spectators.  The local-club was formed a month  ago by a core of motocross enthusiasts  and membership now totals 18.  Work parties have been organized to  clear the track and many local firms and  individuals have donated time and material.  One of the founders, Wally Venechuk,  spent many hours roughing out the track  and donated his Wal-Van auto body premises for meetings. ..��. r,i_-_....i^'K.i  Ian MacLean has offered the use  of his Cait, Percheson noted, and Lyle  Summerfelt of Lyle's Bulldozing also  pledged his co-operation.  Percheson said the Sea Cavalcade  committee had offered the club a time  slot to hold a meet during the festival  if the track is prepared in time.  Dick and John Clayton, owners of  Trail Bay Sports Unlimited in Sechelt,  have offered to actively participate in  any way. possible, said Percheson. They  have the local Honda dealership.  Letters have been sent to Harry Olau-  sson MP and Don Lockstead MLA, soiic-  iting support  The RCMP are also involved in the  club in the person of Sechelt Highway  Patrolman Derek ODonneli, who recently  joined' the group.  Morocross is an ideal sport for young  and old, Perchseon felt. The machines pre  not expensive and the sport involves riders from "eight to 80 years old".  In edition to motocross, Coast Motorcycle Club hopes to start enduros and  trial events in the future.  Percheson sees the club as a great  help to some of the younger ridera who,  lUllUlUllUUIUUUUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUllUIUUIUUJUJIIUUJU  _  c  presently, have nowhere to compete. And  experienced members will be on hand to  offer help and advice whenever it is  needed. x  Two such'experts' are Gordy Booth of  Langdale and Ed Vaughn of ,Gibsons.,  Both hold CMA competitors cards.  Although the club's track Will be built"  in Gibsons, Percheson said the group was  looking for members throughout the Peninsula���from   Pender   Harbour  to   Port  Mellon.  "We will be able to bring together  everyone in the area at one good'track,'"  he said. "This is better than having a  lot of poor tracks."  The club is in great need of help-and  organizations, said'the .spokesman, 'although local businessmen have been extremely co-operative.  ' Gibsons Building Supplies has offered sand for a sandy trap and Sandy Gibb,  president of Sandy Gibb Logging, "the  funny company", donated a Cat.  Keith Wright and Barry Procknow,  owners of B and K Contracting, gave the  club use of a gravel truck.  More sand and gravel Will be available from Ken Fiedler if needed, and Cat  time has been donated by Don Abrams  and Sonny Bouton.  ^^U/iGow of Coast Paving offered to  d6pg_e a lowbed trip to take equipment  to the track site.  Ray Coagtes of Peninsula Plumbing  ���and Ken Paw_.uk, Peninsula Hotel manager, will help with the' construction of  portable washrooms.  Motocross is considerably safer than  road racing, explained Percheson.  "For one thing, the speeds attained  are not as high, and riders are required  to wear extensive protective clothing.  Many contestants wear full-coverage helmets, elbow pads, leather pants and other equipment designed to take the  knocks."  For local residents interested in joining the club or in supporting them in  any way, a public meeting will be held  tomorrow (July 12) at the Gibsons Ath^  letic Association hall, starting at 8 p.m.  The Peninsula Times Pago A-11  Wednesday July 11, 1973  Safe motoring  THE following are important safety features to keep in mind whenv purchasing i  child restraints. Those child seats that do  not meet the regulations and requirements  of the Hazardous Products Act are now  off the market.  ���The child seat must be designed so  it can be fastened in place with the vehicle" seat belts.  ���The seat must give protection from  front and rear-end crashes, cushioning  the child and preventing him from being  thrown free.  ���The seat should withstand frontal  forces up to 1,000 pounds for 10 seconds.  ���Forward movement of the seat oc- '  cupant should, be restricted to 12 inches,  under 1,000 pound load.  ���The seat must give adequate protection against wfo|ipla_h. injury (head  restraint)  ���The seat's restraint belts must be at  least IV. inches wide.  ���The child's upper body should be  restrained by belts or impact pad.  ���Special padding���not just sponge  rubber���should line all areas the child's  head might contact.  ���There must be no sharp or pointed  harware.  ���Any seat that hooks over the seat-  back of the vehicle is unsafe.  ���Anyx seat constructed of easily bent,  flimsy, bare metal strapping or padded  only with thin sponge rubber is unsafe.  When choosing a harness system, preference should be given to those which  attach under the seatback, not over it.  Also give preference to those which either  attach directly to the vehicle floor or to  the vehicle's seat belt, not to the seatfback.  Choose the type which, in the width and  type of belts used, distributes the crash  forces, over the/ widest possible body  types. ..-'..,  The Canada Safety Council recommends the G.M. infant seat and the Ford  Tot-Guard as the ones which give the  best protection to child passengers. Other  chSld restraints are available but are  _aid to be of inferior quality.  &J It? ���>'.���'�� ~S<'  ______A___&$����ia  TOUGH competition between Allen Duffy, front, and Dave Klnnie.  This is a $4.00 SPOT!  Your advertising in this space will reach  more than 2,500 homes (9,000 people!)  each week. It's the most economical 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 (S-c___)  886-2121 (Gibsons)  V'.'i.i  The British Columbia Hydro  and Power Authority $25^00000  7% Parity Bond Issue.  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885-2635  (Pleaeo moko a note of this  new numbor)  GIBSONS:  886-2121  THE TIMES  (Everybody Calls Tha Tlmce!)      1  The British Columbia Hydro and Powor Authority isi pleased to announce a  new bond issue which is now on sale. The interest rate is a full 7%, paid  quarterly, and the bonds will mature on August��), 1978. They are redeemable at par at any time. This issue is particularly designed for tho small  investor. Therefore, there will bo a limit placed on tho total amount of bond.  any one purchaser may acquire. Tho bonds may be purchased at any bank,  investment doalor or trust company in British Columbia. We strongly urge  you to act now, as this issue is a smaller than usual one, and is sold on a  first-come, first-served basis. ,  It's something to grow on.  :<nnnNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiimiiiiii)imii_i_iiimiiiiiiiniin.  "0  73-1201  .     ������ ;  v.  ir  / /  )    I  j   i  j  Kogo A-12 -     The P.nintula Time.  *���'  ��� '��� . . _. ��� _i    Wednesday, July 11. 1973  Green belts on decline  GREEN belt areas in the Sunshine Coast  - Regional District are rapidly declining, planner Ed Cuylits told board members recently. \.  "For  example,  a\ecent subdivision  proposal will frustrate the development  of a pprtion of the green belt in the Chapman Creelt area.  Should no immediate  action be taken by the district or the  provincial government ori the green bel.  proposals endorsed bv the board in August, 1972, the feasibility of acquiring these  areas may be Jost 'forever,', said Cuylits.  .    Secretary Charles P. Gooding was instructed to write to the department of  municipal affairs to obtain views on the  acquisition ^ of parks  function; Directors  indicated that they would be in favor of  providing funds under the function so  that district, lot  1506. (recreation centre  site) could Nbe maintained. Directors stipulated that acquisition of the. parks fund  should be restricted to that sole purpose.  In a related matter, Timber Trail Riding  Club asked which  portion of the  recreation centre is allotted to the club  for construction of an outdoor riding arena where gymkhanas may be held.  Maureen D. Gladson, secretary, wrote:  .It is our understanding a portion of-this  property has been alloted the tiding dub."  "It would be apreciated if you could  advise us as to the location and amount"  of acreage involved as soon as possible.  We are intending to apply for a 'grant1  from the government and in order to do  so we must have this information," said  Mrs. Gladson.  The matter was referred to the recre- ���  ation committee.  *mn��m0mmmmmm��MinmmmmmmtmmiimmmmmmmemH0mmmemme  B.C. is a  beautiful place  Don't mess  it up  MORE ABOUT ...  ��� Sechelt urged care  ���from page A-l  Halfmoon Bay to Roberts Creek. Development of this activity will naturally be  comensurate to the development in the  market area. As population, is expected to  increase in these areas ixi the future, expansion can be anticipated!  COMPACTNESS <  One of the major attractions of Sechelt's commercial area has been its compactness. This permits most facilities  within walking distance for the average  shopper. This pedestrian aspect should  be retained as much as possible to reduce  vehicle movements in the shopping area.  For this reason, Cuylits recommended  a linear development of the shopping area  be-avoided as much as possible. Rather  the development should generally be  based on a radial expansion outward from  the existing focal point of the shopping  area which is presently situated near the  intersection of Cowrie Street and Inlet  Avenue.  In effect, Cuylits said, this suggests  an  initial expansion  of  facilities  north  and  south toward Toredo and Dolphin  .streets.  Cuylits suggested that as aditional  expansion is required it should be encouraged to expand to the B.C. Hydro  power right, of way and onity at a later  stage be permitted to expand to the west  of Trail Avenue.  As commercial development shifts  westward, Hacket Park can begin to function more and more as a civic square as  alternate park sites will be formed in the  developing residential areas.  mercial core is ideally suited for residential development, particularly when  community sewers are installed. Medium  . and high density development can occur  along ridge tops with lower densities at  the bo-tom of the hillside. It is. reborn-,  mended medium, density be established  within walking distances of the core  which will enhance the commercial activity and the desirability of this type of  housing to older persons.. -  In summary, medium-high density  developmenlt could occur along the top  of the hillside in District Lots 1331, 1471  and 1509 once all services are provided.  The area between Cowrie Street arid the  waterfront and to the- west of Trail Bay  shopping centre could also develop in a 4-  medium density as its proximity to the  beach and commercial areas would make;  it prime residential land for apartment  or condominium purposes. Less intensive  development can occur in District Lot 304  and in the lower areas of District lots  1437, 1471 and 1509.  The report also recommends that  schools'should be designed to service local needs and be situated within neighborhoods. Ideally, small neighborhood  parks should be developed in conjunction with the school site.  -The existing school site oh Cowrie  Street is too small for the intensive use  it is presently receiving. Should a new  school site be under consideration it  should be noted that a joint school-park  provision is advantageous to the community and may result in lower cost to both  the municipal and school authorities.  For this reason the village should enter into, discussion with local school authorities regarding the provision of future  sites, the report concluded.  HAPPY to be home are these Langdale Elementary School pupils who  returned recently from a week-long  field trip to the Interior. They are,  top, from left; Ihgrid Petersen, Colleen Hoops, Lynne Wheeler, Donna  Paul, Wandia Erickson. Centre, from  left, Maria _*.ke, Kathy Boser, Lawr-  Oh Held trip . . .  ence Borley, teacher Jan Jacob, Gary  Hamilton, Bruce Gibb, Richard Underwood , Lee Harris, Roy Hansen,  Randy Beads, Nancy Douglas. Kneel-  -ing, from left,' Barbara Lyttle, Elizabeth Egan, Demise Hairt, Jimmy  DoUglasyKeith Harris.  TRAFFIC  ELIMINATION  As the street network develops according to the proposals recently made by  the regional district's technical planning  commission, through traffic can be eliminated from the major shopping streets  which can then be converted to pedestrian malls while parking is provided a-  long the edges of the commercial core  where major roads are to be established.  For this reason development of parking facilities should be encouraged along  Toredo Street, Trail Avenue and Dolphin  Street.  Cuylits recommended that offices, particularly governmental agencies, should  locate within the commercial precinct.  The report commented on establishment of facilities for tourists. He saidUhat  location of hotels and motels is determined by the availability of land, accessibility by automobile and the attractiveness  of the location.  "One such area having aU these attributes ia the waterfront area between  Toredo Street and the boulevard. Accessibility by automobile will be at a high  level once Toredo Street is established as  a major street."  Regarding recreational development  along Sechelt Inlet and Trail Bay, Cuylits said that it is essential that every  effort bo made to retain, or obtain large  portions of the coastline for public use.  As upland residential development occurs within the village nnd outside It, the  demand for waterfront access and parks  will increase.  "The village is fortunate that the original planners had the foresight to provide an esplanade along the Trail Day  shore.  "Unfortunatoly, a similar proposal a-  long Porpoise Day wan not established.  The esplanade to the oast of Troll Boy  should bo developed into a pedestrian  precinct with picnic tables and benches  and additional parkland behind tho esplanade should bo dedicated when hotels  nnd motels oro established in tho area."  At Porpoise Bay, Cuylits continued,  the village should attempt to establish  , purlia wherever feomLblo and particularly  along tho shoreline in District Lot 1437.  LOCAL PAHH.S  Local parkfi should be established  in residential developments wherever possible. Facilities should inoludo a smnll  playground area for young children nnd  playflelds for specialized games for older  children nnd adults. The former aro usually about % to % acre In size and aro  within each residential area. More complete neighborhood parks oro usually  within walking distance and frequently /  neighborhood parks aro combined with  schools.  The area north! of tho 8UgK��sted com- i  Sechelt News Notes  N  ,>      i  KURT Reichel is home again at Selma>  Park, from Selkirk College at Nelson  where  he attended school in  the commercial art division.  Kurt walked off with the City of  Nelson cash award for best achievemest  in commercial art and a diploma for excellence. Next year he will take a course  in creative commercial art.  Former resident of Wilson Creek, Mrs..  Esfther Zral, now calling Medicine Hat  home, spent a few days with Mrs.. Charlotte Jackson in Sechelt.  Barbara Jackson, Lori Sanderson and  Barbara Wilson held a farewell beach  party for Scott, Craig, Terry and Lori  hodway who are leaving the area. Fifteen friends gathered at Wilson Creek to  wish them well in their new homes.  Ottawa visitors to the Bob Hills in  Sechelt were brother and sister-in-law  Bill and Eva Hill.  Vt was a happy reunion for Wally  Smith when his brother Don and his wife  arrived from Edmonton. The brothers  have hot seen each other since 1950.  Another Smith but no relation, Ivan of  Selma Park was in to Vancouver for,a  retirement party held at the B.C, Hydro  system control centre for Ray Fleming,  liny is well known hero as he worked for  quite n few years with Hydro in Sechelt,  and ills wife was a teacher and principal  at Ponder Harbour. Hay retires but Frnn-  ccs Fleming is now superintendent of  sohools in Quesnel so tho couple will  move there for the fall start of school,  Walter James Is renewing memories  of mulscnl productions he was in with  his friend Eugene E, Cnsdellorln, who,  after spending 20 years in North America,  has returned to his original home in  Italy.  Mr. nnd Mrs. John Kochuch, with their  children Kevin, Jimmy and Melissa from  Fort St. John, aro visiting with brothers,  Walter, Carl and Ed all in tho Secholt  area.  Mrs, Polly Benner whoso passing is  (Uieved by many, many people will live  long in tho memory of friends and relatives left behind. In the community it  was a Joy to work with Polly, cnpeclully  fho hospital auxiliary whero she was very  active on all their money-making nctlv-  itlle.. When Folly sold, "Oh, I don't  mind," sho meant it, pitching in happily  making light of tho Job ut hand. Sho will  he missed but never forgotten.  Rita,   Ono,   on  her   graduation  from  Vancouver CJenoral Hospital, is now working on a lalb technician there. Rita won  an award for chemistry,' congratulations.  JVIr, and Mrs. Bill Quarry p Seifliolt, arm  Flora and fauna studied  sevens  marathon 22 niiles march, brought the  group into close contact with animal life  and.vegetation, enabling them to identify  species and compare them with their  counterparts on the Peninsula.  On their way to Princeton, pupils saw  deer, beavers and a horny marmot, carefully recording their sighting for later  analysis;  Other hiking routes brought pupils to  Nepopkum Fall-, Shadow Lake, Blackwall  and an Alpine meadow area.  Although facilities..,at Manning. Park  were not yet officially open to the public,  staff naturalists put on film shows and  lectured to students on.the various animal species to be found in the. park.  On the return journey to Langdale,  the group stopped off. at Hell's Gate and,  took the air tram to the Department of  Fisheries display.      '  There, they learned how the fishways  worked and their importance.  Jacob and Passmore spent many  months organizing the field trip and "we  feel a considerable degree of- satisfaction  in the high success of the excursion," said  Jacob.  MThe naturalists at Mann'ing Park  were most co-operative in putting on  -hows for the Langdale group when they  don't normally start this up until July  1," he said. '  "The park superintendent, Mr. Moore  was co-operative, also, and he was .most  favorably impressed by the conduct of  fye Langdale students."  Jacob wishes to thank the many people who made the field trip possible.  Particularly, he expressed appreciation  to principal Charles Passmore, school  superintendent R. R. Hanna, Mr. and Mrs.  McQuarry, Mr. and Mrs. Schmidbauer,  Nancy Douglas, Mrs. Hoops, Mrs. Wheeler, Mrs. Borley, Mrs. Fraser and Mrs.  Boser.  LANGDALE-^Classroom subjects came to  life last month for 29 Langdale Elementary School pupils during a week-  long field trip to the Interior.  The grade 7's studied man's effect on  the ecology, compared flora and fauna  in  different  area  and  saw first  hand ,  examples   of   Canadian   at   Barkerville  ghost town.  Under the guidance of Langdale principal Charles Passmore, grade- 7j teacher  Ian Jacob and three parents, the pupils  visited historic Fort Langley on4their  way to Manning Park, base of operations  for tse excursion. . ���  During a side trip to Princeton, the  group compared old and new methods of  mining���the old at Copper Mountain and  the new at Similkameen Mines.  Both methods, pupils noted, had a  detrimental xeffeot on the environment.  At Copper Mountain, mining operations  have created a 7,000 acre 'desert' of waste  materia, said.Jacob.  Extensive  hiking  trips,   including  a  ������fey -*-007 CoftR��.  the proud parents of a girl born June 29.  They call her Yvonne Margaret���Margaret for Mary Quarry's mother, Mrs. Margaret Lamb. .  Cancer facts  ONE of the more intriguing aspects of  cancer research is the study of how  viruses cause cancer.  Dr, Peyton Rous won a Nobel prize  for his work which, os early as 1011,  proved that a cell-free extract of a fowl  turnor could give rise to another tumor  when injected into another fowl of the  same breed.  Later, other viruses were shown able  to induce tumors in animals. But for  many years the idea that a virus might,  cause cancer in man was not acceptable  among cancer researchers. Only in the  last decade has a fresh look been taken  at this approach. Several technical, advances are largely responsible for this  change of attitude.  Unlike chemicals and radiation, viruses have never been demonstrated to have  caused cancer in man. Nor is it known  exactly how they do so in animals. But,  os man is an animal, there seems to be  no reason why what holds for one  variety does not hold for another, and  researchers are constantly senrching to  find cancer-causing vilruses in human  tumors,  Pamphlets and information about  cancer can be obtained by writing, to:  B.C. and Yukon Division, Canadian Cancer Society, 000 West Eighth Avenue,  Vancouver 0 or B57 Caledonia, Victoria,  B.C,  A "watershed" is all land that drains  into a single stream.  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  Use    thom    for   steady,    low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THE TIMES  005-9634 or 005-2635 (Socholt)  886-2121 (Glb.on.)  *",'',|V,,,",",'''i''*'i'",',",-',_"''"i_^  auare  DANCING  9:30 to 1:30 a.m.  Pizza Availablo  jyUWMWIWWWHHlll  Boat In Llvo Entortnlnmoiit  SATURDAY, JULY 14  JOIN THE FUN  peninsula hotel  Highway 101 ���- Cover Cfiarg_'��� 886-2472  -��^W_WH����>WII��MMWVVtw��Wt��M��W����>*WWWHW_l��_'��_V_-  lAw-i  SECHELT STUDENT RESIDENCE  DRUM & BUGLE BAND  wish to thank the people  for their generous support towards a successful  trip to Disneyland ��� and to the following firms  * and groups:  Sunshine Coast Coin Laundries  Boser Cedar Products Ltd.  Orion Products Ltd.  MacDonald & lumsden Ltd.  Aero Garments Ltd.  National Wholesale Clothing Ltd.  Buccaneer Marina & Resort Ltd.  Sunshine Coast Service Ltd.  1 Solnik Service Ltd.  Superiorptel$^       Ltd.... ���  Kunechin Laboratories & Services Ltd.  Dr. B. C. Alderson  B.B. Telephone Co.  Slade 8t Stewart Ltd.  Parico Poultry Ltd.  T. Eaton Co. Ltd.  Burrard Dry Dock Co. Ltd.  Wildwood Motors Ltd.  West Shore Construction Ltd.  Lahatt Breweries of B.C. Ltd.  Vancouver Centre Travelodge  Union of B.C. Chiefs  ���  Peninsula Drive-Bn  Don's Shoes Ltd.  Wal-Ven Auto Body  Mrs. Verla Capostinsky  Construction Aggregates Ltd.  Cedars Bnn  Robilliard Electric  MacMillan Bloedel Ltd. (Vanvouver)  MacMillan Bloedel Ltd. (Powell Stiver)  National Cash Register Company  B.C. Packers Ltd.  Elphinstone Recreation Group  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 219  Coast Paving Ltd.  Sliammon Indian Band Council  Mount Currie Indian Band Council  Sechelt Indian Band Council  Sechelt/ Totem Club  Benner Furniture Ltd.  Stedmans of Sechelt  Royal Canadian Legion Branch 140, Sechelt  Sechelt L&gion Women's Auxiliary  Sechelt & Gibsons Doctors' Clinics  XaMESEjSSESSsiq*  33SSM_=SSK_-  / SPECIAL WANKS  to MRS. EDNA JOHNSON and to MRS.  M ADELAIDE JOE for all tho extra help and  support thoy gave to tho hand.  z^*  _;,! .,;��_. ~^_  I  Hmwmwm  ���___g__g!  ., I  \    '  .  V      '  \ ' THIS group off adventurous young ladies make tho most of the climbing stand at Madeira Park Elementary  School's adventure playground.  BUDDING firemen will have a chance dates are, from left, Brian Scoular,  to practice their ttfade when the fir- Kevinv Newcombe, Dean Bosch, Glen  SJKI    man's pole is completed at Madeira Crichton.  ^S?   Park Elmentary School. Fou-Oaridi-  y^ Adventure playground nearing completion  *"    "    MADEIRA PARK���Construction work is earnest, with KenCCoffee, Lions Club  reaching the final stages on Madeira president   Gayload   Merkel   and   many  Park Elementary School's new adventure parents, contributing time and money.  playground,   designed   to   offer   pupils A wine and cheese party, canteen sales  something out of the ordinary in recrea- an(j other fund-raising efforts enabled the  tion and exercise. school to purchase the necessary timber  Planning for the project started Octo- To date(, a climbing stand, fireman's  ber 1972, spearheaded by teacher Brent pol��v leapfrog poles and walking poles  "ees*     " have been constructed. A Burma bridge,  After school board approval was gain- circular sand box and ropeclimb are also  ed for the playground, wor^c started in slated.                                            ,  The Peninsula Times Page A-13  Wednesday, July U, 1973  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  885-2848 886-2848  or 885-2151 eves.  1       rr-^ nff'J  *  ^Jlfne   rT  *���**%.  t  ..  at Sunshine Rentals-AUTO DIVISION  *    <\dh  '     _. V **" _" ^H  *Hh  \m%  ���lw^;mi~/'y i  v -���;-.''..'^.  POPULAR attraction at the adventure playground aro leapfrog stands. From left, Dean Bosch, Brian Scoular,  Kevin Newcombe.  *w    " ���  'Y,j    7 j{__  |-if i*   It  70 G.M.C. 4x4 Camper Special    $3395.00  70 FORD Vi TON PICKUP & Canopy $2395.00  69 G.M.C. % TON PICKUP & Canopy        $2095.00  67 G.M.C. PICKUP       _ .    __. $1695.00  65 G.M.C. Camper Van, perfect for two      $1695.00  61 G.M.C 1 TON PICKUP   $  750.00  16' TRAILER, elec. brakes, propane fridge, stove,  furnace, complete, ready to roll  $1095.00  14' SHASTA, complete ... bed made $ 795.00  HUSKY CAMPER for Datsun or Toyota Pickup $ 995.00  69 ROAD RUNNER, 2 door, 4 speed    $1995.00  64 FORD PICKUP   $ 495.000  64 COMET STATION WAGON, Cherry $  745.00  58 INTERNATIONA!- 4x4, new motor,1 shake-cutter special 8  64 BLACK BEAUTY FORD, 260 V-8 stick, 2 door  Many more to choose, from . . . BANK TERMS  WE PAY CASH FOR CARS, TRUCKS, TRAILERS. CAMPERS, EQUIPMENT, ETC.  WE TAKE ALMOST ANYTHING IN TRADE . - .  BONDED pg^gj^g ^^ ^^^^^gg  fih.p. RIDING LAWN MOWERS  36" cut, with headlight* - ONLY 2 LEFT  'f J, ���  x/% Price  'M',    t  * __.       * * 51'��     1  i%'    "\      I  i.,<^V."_iMfci.   . <        ''i    ���    '<   'J  .TEPPIM0 polo* gltf* M��c&��lra Park Elementary pupil* An opportunity to ��mborlc on oxcltlng |ourn_y_ into  ,a   . ' ��� tho unknown wllhoot leaving tho ���d^oolyard.  Slightly used  HOMELITE CHAIN SAWS  for Sola or Rent ot Bargain Prices.  NoW ft Uaod LAWN MOWERS  Wolfo POWER TOOLS  RENTAL U-DRIVB,  Trucks - Cars - Vans - Pickups  with Powor Tailgates for eauy moving.  Alao leasing from 1  month to 3 yean.  Vehicle* of your c ttolco.  885-2528 \  _  "-'  I     1  -   \  -    "  '  V  V    _   -  \  \  *���>  \  .-'t\  ^  (.    ""  -  >.  *           V  r >  JUDGE CHARLIES Mittelsteadt, a the judge is a picture of the then Mittelstead., a member of the honor  former  mountie,  goes over infor- Princess Elizabeth and. Prince Philip guard, can be seen between Eliza-  mation with Const. Barry Steixdger, when they came to Vancouver in 1951. beth anti Philip,  court prosecutor. On the wall behind ���  3___!*!!_.*"_. ^,4&-:-%3l&^'**^'-*^   *-��� >�� TH. HitmrntB.___  Rodway, chat with Const. Clarence   ment office.  Wednesday, July 11, 1973  li^���_������!_������ jMI���,    ^      ������������-_���!__������;_���__     I    ���M^^_  ***0i0emmmm*m*0mmeTm*emmaia^  studio \jJ\rbi  <& Canadian Handcraft-   ���  & Artwork and Gift*  (open 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.)  GARDEN BAY ��� 883-9033  ^>^eHMm^eimmmiMmmeiemmmimmmmemmmmeimimmimii  Hi Kids !  I'M GIVING  AWAY  FREE  BIKE*  and other  prizes!  Watch for my Safety  Contest in this newspaper  ����������� ������m_ta.>-iir_f .rnr.n���ir~"r _nr*TT__i_F_r-n~_nTi"~T-rg  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  BINGO  New Legion Hall, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 P.M.  *'  JACKPOT $200  TO GO  $10 Door Prize  IMUtfMMMUUMUMlnlMMMWMWWMMMUMMUIWiUMMWIWMMWWMlM  f>^m^i>f  :;|��S|f'C  NERVE contra of tha RCMP 'Duncan' I* tho whoelhouso. At lower loft of photo It entrance to sleeping quarters. Const. Bob Prest Is at controls.  Drlve-lh Open Til Midnight ��� 7 Days a Week  V  tatmnntiu  iffl._._HU_lH  "Fine Meats for  Fine People"  COMPLETE SELECTION AT  COMPETITIVE PRICES  GLYNN TRACY  Garden Bay Store  883-2253  _VMWMW����|l����M->����I��U-M��M����V��_W������_��lWW��U-��hrtn��W-M  L  I  ��� AUGUST 3rd, 4th & 5th ��� FRI.-SAT. - SUN. ���  ../' i 1' .  'I I  X  ___J.l4__._jjifc^i��(-______._. --jV  PijRTS OF THI^ PAGE ARE' IN C0LOU_.\   \M  ipaoro  urn  mmwyiH  12' P0RTAGER  ALUMINUM BOAT  Regular $330.00  7V* H.P. HONDA  OUTBOARD  , Regular $499.00  TOTAL $829.00  mm  SPECIAL  $f___C_*00  69.  1973 4 H.P; MERC  Reg. $341.00  SPECIAL _____  **15.00  New 1972 7V2 H.P. MERC  star.$440.00  TheP  eninsula limeb  Section B  Wednesday, July 11, 1973  Paget 1-4  Seeks full co-operation . . .  Coast-Garibaldi  HYDROGRAPHIC survey ship William J. Stewart1 moors at Gibsons  wharf, giving her crew well-earned  shor eleave after a week of taking  readings just offshore. The Ottawa-  based research vessel has a complement of 60 men, including marine  surveyors and biologists. She docked  July 6.  rn��E0*i:iJi*Yr  m��fF��lVUfS��f?  miEf*s:tJf*Yr  Health   Building values  Unit gets new director    remaining high  *^\ 1JTTTT.���nT.Mfl -ru��*mi._   .ccu.H   Hit  fhf.   _n_i1ll.  COAST-Garibaldi Health Unit has a new  director ��� with the arrival in Powell  River last week of Dr. Alistair Thores.  Scottish-born, Dr. Thores, 36, has been  involvd in public health work in Canada  for the past five years, first at Nanaimo  and until two months ago at Prince Rupert.  He replaces Dr. Don Gemmill who is  now assistant health officer of Winnipeg.  A firm believer in preventive medicine  and in full cooperation among ' government and voluntary health agencies, Dr.  Thores is anxious to establish leaders and  members of the public to establish priorities in public health care in this area.  He says he likes to consider himself  a catalyst for such agencies and "I'm al-'.  ways at the end of the phone to discuss  health matters with anyone with constructive suggestions".  With about 40,000 in the area under  his  jurisdiction���Powell River,  Gibsons,  Squamish and Pemberton���Br. Thores  can't offer a "one-to-one" service to thfe  public, but he says he will try to solve  individual problems by close contact with  civic leaders.  Dr. Thores is married and has a young  son.  System  forElphie  SECHELT School Board has agreed to  ask  the  government for  emergency  funds to deal with the accommodation  crisis caused by the fire June 30 that des-  ��� tittyed^irioji.   j&ifr|_IiJ____tone  Secondary  "School  . Ten rooms survived the blaze without  great damage, trustees revealed, and  these will be supplemented by a number  of portable classrooms to provide a complete educational program next year.  . The rooms salvaged include four  sdemce laboritories, three commerce  rooms, two shops, the band room and the  electric shop.  Said the board: "It has been decided  that the board will make use of the available facilities which are left on the site  and will add sufficient portable units  to give a complete program with the exception of gymnastic activities.  "This plan requires that the school  operate on two shifts and it is quite possible that this arrangement -will continue  for the full school year 1973-'74 'before  permanent solutions can be arrived at."  By putting the school on shifts, all  students can be given the same courses  as previously, the board felt.  One shift would operate from 8 ijum.  to 12:30 p.m. and another from 1 p.m.  to 6:30 p.m.  Shifts would be reversed at the end  of-the first semester, according to preliminary plans.  BUILDING pe-mits issued by the building inspector in the Sunshine Coast  Regional District tatalled $657,000 in June.  The figure was released by F. A. Rey-  burn, building inspector.  In June 1972 $426,000 in building permits were issued.  Last month's figure is down from  May's record $969,700.  At the six months ending June 1973  a total of $3,160,100 permits were issued  compared to $1,957,200 in a similar period  last year.  The permits were issued for every  area in the regional district not including  the village of Sechelt and Gibsons which  make their own inspections.     ,  Electoral area B, Halfmoon Bay, had  the largest building value with 38 permits  issued totalling $163#_Q: .Next"was <area>  A, Pender Harbour, with $136,000; Area  C, ______ Park-Davis Bay, $104,000; Area  D, Roberts Creek, $84,000; Area E, $127,-  000 and Area F $43,000.  Sales  fa PAINT  ir MARINE  HARDWARE  * FISHING  TACKLE  * ICE  it GAS & OIL  1  * STOVE OIL  COMPLETELY EQUIPPED SERVICE  FACILITIES AND FULLY QUALIFIED  SERVICE PERSONNEL  Service  * Marine  ;yW__y��-.^;^:^-  Boats up to 50'  * LAUNCHING  RAMP  it REPAIRS  * OVERHAULS  ir TUNE-UPS  Madeira Park  OHO MARINA  Phone 883-2248  DR. A. THORES  . hoalth unit director  One government official to another:  "Had the most frightening dream lant  night���we rang them on the hot line and  got a busy signal"  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  OFFERS INTEREST  OH SAVINGS:  Caff us NOW Wr details  ,       momszcmu  885x9551    . ] .:,--'A a  ^ /  . .j  _\  / -1  v  H  ( 7  V  ���'I  7.  )  1    ��  I     \  \  \  'AAA  |j PAKT$ fQF THIS ^AGE ARE IN COLOtrR  Poge B-2  ________  The Peninsula Time* )     Wednesday, July 11, 1973  \  n  K'  '     /  CANADIAN  1873^-973  f-ygiT-ijr-  .    ��� '��?    if.,  "i   ''"jf  *�����> J" "./>',  . ���. ��� -i i/.:. ��� __f .  Cpl. Eric Dandy, NCO in charge, Gibsons, ond Const. Ernie Ingleharl disaiu o cote.  THE ROYAL Canadian Mounted Police,  surely the most famous and perhaps  the best police force in the world, are  100 years this year.  But they certainly don't look it.  As you can see by The News pictures  in this section "Saluting the Centenary of >  the ROMP", they look young, modern,  clean-cut and efficient  And  they are  just that  Actually, the force was established on  23 May 1973 as the North-West Mounted  Police. The force's motto was "Uphold  the Right" and its task was to do it  throughout the 300,000 square miles of  wilderness that comprised Canada's west  ern frontier.  They were a unique body in an age  when law and order followed rather than  led the settlement o>t new frontiers. When  settlers came to the Canadian West they  found hi the North-West Mounted Police  both ah established law force to protect  them.and a knowledgeable ally to assist  "them in the rigors of frontier sjflrvivaL  -UPHOLD THE RIGHT  July, 1874. saw three hundred raw.  recruits under G. A. French, the first  commissions-,, set out from Dufferin,  Manitoba, across the plains to Old Man's  jther  River in what is now  em Alberta.  !3__602i��5��^^  I  I  I  I  _��.  -There they constructed Fort JRifcLeoid  named for the assistant commissioner.]  The rigorous trek revealed in the men-al  stamina that augered well. Within a very]  few months the Indians came to sense!  the meaning of the scarlet tunic and the]  motto it represented:" "Maintiens " le |  Droit", "Uphold the Right".  The North-West Mounted Police made]  an important contribution to the settle-]  Orient of the We^.�� The members of the  force soon foundnhems^lves in the roles  of doctor, counsellor and friend to the  influx of settlers that followed in their |  tracks. They were also called upon io  prove themselves in dealing with Sitting |  Bull who had fled to Canada after his   __-^:^,Ii_aM-M_-_-----a__����i^  As truly  international' representatives  of Canada, the offipere and men of the Royal  Canadian Motmtea Police have every reason to  ceje_-ate a proud 100-year history.  ���cause of this, we are happy to add our good  wishes for this Centenary Celebration.  FT*  Marine division boat ot Pender Harbour is operated by Const. Bob Prest.  fff^Agvrffi*p<:^ !���l,wt.. A7>-YAA*"y^y\r^w���*��������_r " v- '���*.  |..toi,.���XiA.)ii :;..>VL'__l��.u.7ib_,__..-r.,;.Ui;,,..J.-jr__fi-._u.���_,,.i__-... i. ______________.__.'_._ __-:.,___��� .:������:���:._ ���;!i..._;;-y,i\.>;, ���_,'__!'../_,"_ _J|  GODDARD'S FASHION (Sechelt & Gibsons  WESTERN DRUGS (Gibsons & Sechelt)  STANDARD MOTORS OF SECHELT  SNUG VILLAGE ARTS & CRAFTS  BOOKS & STATIONERY STORE  I.G.A. (Pender Harbour Store)  SECHELT RED & WHITE STORE  SUNRISE RECORDS & TAPES  HARVEY FUNERAL HOME  BERNIE'S SUPERMARKET  TILLICUM BAY MARINA  PENINSULA PLUMBING  ,-     MARINE MEN'S WEAR  PENINSULA DRIVE-IN  SECHELT AGENCIES  JOLLY ROGER INN  r SMITTY'S MARINA  K. BUTLER REALTY  SEAVIEW MARKE'  1  ��  I  _i:  I  I  I  I  I  5v  ���^j_g_a___ri  f��. _.  /v4i_ivV>^  u. <  _.:  Bank of Montreal  Canada's First Bank  The Management and Staff  SUNSHINE COAST BRANCHES  V_*_J ._!���������_���*���  _.'-"���*_  | ��  D2.-I  . f_> * ���"'��.  L__-*-"-^>  isi  IS!  I �� ���  GIBSONS & SECHELT.  MEDICAL CLINICS  offer  !��  !  I  'I  I  I  Si  i^onaraiuiat  ionA  on J00 aears of progress  and express appreciation to  the local H.C.M.P. detachhients  for a good relationship  ypver the last  14 gears.  : _!'  _c  I  I  I  t_T.  ����r  IHECOJ  0**n_e  gibsojvs  . Dunng this yj  ,s  Particularly  _h?n^,'an Mount  ^T 100th ��� ���������  *  modem VmAT W' ako re  aimivei  nam, i5_Uu�� cemten  tuUy  luuy utilizinp, thl ."-'wjci  tronic age. '  S tte '��*��_.��_.  17,6 officers a���w  ^Momt^}���*** the  tte ^fidence a���H^ have ^  ^M-r _a,n���^VMP,,0Pes _  The May<  L. .i_i�����!\  T3MBI  even _ _  ^-PW___t^*B*%  ^ebration Zd7 ' SUCCcs^  uz  _���.  !_>  j.*^ i 11��_ _  .__._l-___f.4M  ���to  '.����  McMYNN REALTY  i  ' TYEE AIRWAYS  m8m88sgffi%sffi%%mg&&mmm��  t ������-"����� -1^  !  ���        \ ,\  ,, -.  y ,f  n  --Mi  -4  L !  __tWj_J_tli'pa-<._wH*--u.  \ -  PARTS OF/THIS PAGE ARE IN COLOUR  V!  J_  1     ,  I \  \' 1  D  Wednesday, July 11, 1973       The Poninsufa Times      , Pago B-3  GLINTED POLICE  ���battle with Custer, In the skirmishes of  the North West Rebellion, and in the  [stampede of prospectors to the Yukon  l during the Gold Rush.  In 1904 the Force became the Royal  iiorth-Vest Mounted Polke and in 1920  the Royal Canadian Mounted Police re-  ! ceived Its present name.  ; Today the RCMP is responsible for the  enforcement of all federal s t a tut e s  I throughout Canada and for national security. It is the only police force in the  Northwest And Yukon Territories, and enforces the Criminal Code of Canada and  provincial statutes in all provinces except  I Ontario and Quebec.  The 1930*8 saw the establishment of  the present marine and air divisions, the  dog section and the first of five crime  detection laboratories.  As a result of the RCMP- lo^g association with the' development of Canada,  the "Mountie" has become one of the  nation's most popular national symbols.  Instantly recognized by millions of people  throughout the world, he may still evoke  in many minds an image, of a horseman  cantering over open plains or of lonely,  police patrols with dog teams traversing  northern snows. In fact, today's "Mountie" is likely to be seen at the wheel of  a radio-equipped patrol car, manning the  intricate communication system in one  of the force's 38 communications centers,  or attending a lecture on ballistics, forensic science or the other marty-iaw enforcement disciplines. He uses a horse  only on ceremonial duties and travels in  the Arctic by aircraft or snowmobile.  To apprehend criminals and solve  crimes, the RCMP combines routine and  diligent investigative procedures with the  most- advanced scientific techniques using such aids as the electron-microscope,  coq-jkiters and infrared spectrophotometers. BrilKapt work in its five crime  detection laboratories���located in Vancouver, Edmonton, Regina, Ottawa and  Sackville���has solved some of Canada's  most ^ puzzling cases of murder, arson,  forgery'and' embezzlement.  ; Sechelt NCO in charge, Sgt. Bill Saunders, dictates to secretary Connie Mctxer.  wt^||g|^|'[jaf__,%7'if1'i^ i .' -. ____'___l,*j- ~s �������������'  t^t/*f"V"T  rtoMs  \*GES OF  IS*_ ^ mfa* of  P *** it is a  ^^e force  the dec-  Jiijoyed  jeCai,-.  [come  lof  and  ram*  rear of  history  ���*'*mmmmg*mmmmmmmmtmmmmimmF}*mm0im~*m��mmmim*+_^mmm~*>  jlfiy��J��#��*jr*��jr��#����������#��_r#��*��###��*#��##_v_-#**#_r*tf��-r_'_'Jr#��^  !>_&__  1  I  |i  lis  |i  I;  li  i:  I  ii  is  ii  I  ii  I  I  I  1  i  "5.5  i  Si  I  I  I  onaro,  tuiah  ions  TO OUR LOCAL  DETACHMENTS  Celebrating 100 Years of  Service to the Public.  ROYAL BANK  -the helpful bank  s  I  I  I  i  ii  I;  Is  i  li  I  li  l_  ��  is  i  I  I  ii  I  Gibsons  Sechelt  Madeira Park  886-2201  885-2201  883-2711'  Const. Bill ShuHtawortfc of the highway patrol, keeps his eye on traffic in tho Davis Bay  O  is.' j��_  1  Si      IS!       f'.' '  !li���'.t".'l'H"Z"iT'"-L"'.lf." Hi- p.|.nni   ��...,,���! i i ,,i.i ���fi.  ��   r-��:.9.v.j_T&:g_Q^ ���. -  Sii  I  _._., __.____.  __--7B  fWf/////ff////f&  o  ������T-ffi."!  ...   _.   T_)f'  _**���  f��.  ___7  k_w_��i  i  ��E_!  !l  _*-<  s.  I  I  onara  imIclii  lond  ''._���._!/.  I  As tho Royal Canadian Mounted Police  celebrate .heir lOOth Anniversary, opportunities  being offered throughout (he year for  Canadians to get to know their national ponce  officers' even belter than before.  May the 1h>ik! of friendship be re-affinncd nnd  strengthened as a result, of your  Centenary Celebrations.  I  arc  SI  S  _��!  GIBSONS  SISCHUIJT  PKNDKJEt HARM)Ult  i  SUNSHINE RENTALS (Gibsons & Sechelt)  CAST & CREW OF THE BEACHCOMBERS  MACLEODS (Trail Bay Hardware)  KEN DE VRIES FLOORCOVERINGS  BUCCANEER MARINA & RESORT  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  COHO MARINA & RESORT  MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR  BENNER FURNITURE CO.  VILLAGE RESTAURANT  PARKERS HARDWARE  L &H SWANSON LTD.  OLLI SLADEY REALTY  ELPHINSTONE CO-OP  LORD JIM'S LODGE  PENINSULA HOTEL  J. HARVEY & CO.  MADEIRA HOTEL  COASTAL TIRES  SHOP EASY  .  ^    i f  ���:/:'.._  .-./���:  7; V-. ���'.',"  li/Q:  'A'~- /,  PARTS OF THIS VPAGE ARE IN. COLOUR  iwi-fceH-y  l   \  Halfmoon Br,y Happenings  1  AT A special meeting of Uie Welcome  Beach Community Association at the  Welcome Beach Hall last Saturday, members stood for �� moment's Silence in tribute ' to the memory of the late Fritz  Leuchte who died June 4.  With President Alex Ellis in the chair,  members received reports on the New  Horizons project. A grant pi $2,-50 had -  been approved but so far only $1,000  received and the balance was expected to  be paid in instalments over the coming  year.  The members, in approving the report,  authorized the' installation of a furnace  and the building of a chimney. They also  approved the recommendation of the  executive to purchase a further set pf  carpet bowling balls so that two rugs  could be played when4he sessions start  next winter.   v  The executive was authorized to use  association funds to' finance, the project  until such time as the remaining instalments of the grant were received.  The New Horizons special committee  is organizing a work party to clear the  slash around the hall, make forms and  pour dement for the b_ses for the furnace  and tank. Any friends willing to help  should telephone Bill Fraser at 885-2109  .for particulars.  Members are asked to take note of  the change of date of the annual general  meeting. The date is now set for Saturday,  August 18 and 8 p.m. at the Welcome  Beach Hall.  Hugh Duff, who has taken over as  director of the film programs, reported  that he is planning a program of 10  evenings starting Oct. 11. He would be  interested to hear from members who  have any suggestions regarding the type  of films they would like to see..  ' Ernie and Patti White have sold the  Redrooffs house which has been their  tome for pa��t 18 years and have moved to  an apartment in North Vancouver. Before  their departure, they received a farewell  gift of a wine decanter and bottle of  wine from the shuffleboard committee.  Mr. and Mrs. White were born in  Prince Edward Island and came to British  Columbia in 1930." They were honored as  pioneers during the 1971 centennial celebrations. Mr. White has not yet fully  recovered from a car accident in which  he was involved a few weeks ago. The  new owner of the White home is E. S.  Haynes of West Vancouver.  Spending a holiday at the Curran  home is Fred Tupper of New Orleans,  who is a brother of Mrs. Grace Curran  _ ._ _  _id.y.M��iy_Tinkl��f  who is how living in Kelowna at the  home of Mrs. Viola Beasley.  .  ' A busy hostess last weekend was Mrs.  Jack Temple whose guests were her cousin Melville Sparrow from Abbotaford with  his wife Myrtle and Tommy and Emi  Kawaguchi of Burnaby. Tommy landed  several nice cod over the weekend but  at'the time of going to press, he was still  out fishing desperately trying to catch  his first salmon. .  Guests at the home of -Erwin Kiesel-  bach are his parents, Adolf and Line  Kieselbach whose home is near Hamburg, Germany. Mr. and Mrs. Kieselbach  had a wonderful flight over from Germany, with sunshine all the way.  Don Boss and his sister, Mrs. Tip  Corson, were in Vancouver this week for  the funeral of their brother-in-law, Buster Brown, remembered by many as "the  candy man". Mr. Brown who was a partner .in the Welch's candy business and a  nephew of the late Mr. Welch, has been  an invalid for several years. His wife,  Eva Brown and, daughter Dawn, have  been frequent visitors at the home of  Mrs. Brown's brother, Don Ross at Redrooffs.  Harbour fish  derby slated  by  Cheryl   Guelph   883.2457  PENDER   HARBOUR���Angust   3-4   will  'be held the Hospital Auxiliary Fishing Derby.  The prize for the largest salmon is  $100, for the second largest salmon, $75,  $50 for the third largest salmon, and $10  prize for the largest cod. Tickets cost $2  each, and are on sale sow. Even if you  buy a ticket and don't fish, you still  stand a chance of winning a hidden draw  prize.  'Proceeds go towards helping St. Mary's  Hospital, so get out your fishing tackle,  and help a good cause.  Summer swim  classes  have  started,  ' with already 70 persons enrolled. Classes  are taught at Canoe Pass and Garden Bay  Lake. Instructor  is  Gail Harford,  with  Valerie Reid assisting.  Classes are open to anyone, the fee  geing $5 for the first child and $2 for  each  additional  child.  Anyone  seeking  - further informatjion  may-contact Mrs.  Crowther at 883-2746.  ���'���"���'/ *���*";-'.,. ':' '' ���'** '���'������*" s"-"*"-\   t '.' ".'��� '    '  AAA  A:\A-  i ���  '  _>'.. X  -tops 9-4     v  Tin PnftMMln  Wednesdoy, July 11, 1973  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  ^_*    ^p    ^p    *y*  DON'T MESS IT UP!  *0*mmmmmm*imm*mm*m0*m*m*mm*emMtmmmmmmmmmmMetii  SHIRLEY Hbehne, Miss Sea Cavalcade 72, met with Canadian Forest  Products president L. L. G. Bentley  July 6 during one of bis infrequent  visits to Port Mellon. Shirley and her  father Kurt axe both employees at  the mill.  fran  f  SPORTS UNLIMITED  trail Bay Centre ��� SECHELT ��� Phone 885-2512  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  Sales and Service  HONDA MOTORCYCLES  Sales and Service  BOATS. TRAILERS, BICYCLES,  FISHING TACKLE, MARINE SUPPLIES,  CAMPING SUPPLIES, ADIDAS SHOES,  WATER SKIS  I  9  BLUE RIBBON TEA BAGS  JlV. 89*  ROY-ALL LUNCHEON MEAT ����� 45��  SUNGOLD ORANGE CRYSTALS 31" 89*  BYE THE SEA FLAKED TUNA it! M__ 39*  WONDERSOFT BATHROOM TISSUE M 59*  NALLEY'S CHILI CON CARNE .4<_        __       39��  CHEESE BREAD ES1^ -_ _ 39*  ROYALE JUMBO PAPER TOWELS 53��  LIBBY'S RELISHES t,omh'"����''H*Dos" Green  12 oi.  BETTY CROCKER SNACKIN' CAKE ,s ���,  HAMBURGER HELPER  LIBBY'S BEANS WITH PORK S______ 2 -49*  SUNRYPE ORANGE JUICE  5T__ 39�� ��!  SUNLIGHT DETERGENT ��9b 1.89 S  CHEESE CAKE  Stretch your meat dollars.  7Vx ox   Deep Browned  29*%  49*91  _  From our  Bakery ....  KRAFT CHEESE SLICES  Singles  2-lb. pkg.  Grade "A"   Fresh  @ -fib lbs., lb.  Fletcher's  No. 1, Ready  to Eat    LETTUCE S- ho. 2  BUNCH CARROTS ��.1 n, ,  RADISHES Sri. ' _....:   2 ."49*  2����' 35*  3*��29*  B.C. No. 1  Sweet, th.  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  THURSDAY. JULY 12 TO SATURDAY, JULY  14  Phono 886-2026  886-9812 Mont Dopt.  We Rosorr- Tho Right To Limit Quantitle*  886-9823 Bakery  ' ^���MH , 8 Wo Ke*orvo  ,MO "'a1" lo wnwr ^uanrine- i  , .      -*

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