BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times May 23, 1973

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xpentimes-1.0186177.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xpentimes-1.0186177.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0186177-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0186177-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0186177-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0186177-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0186177-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0186177-source.json
Full Text
xpentimes-1.0186177-fulltext.txt
Citation
xpentimes-1.0186177.ris

Full Text

Array ,*'\  <!  ' .,  2,04 % eat fcttr AVe..  Vancouver l;j,  3. _<--- ' .  Service  Oraphlc Industri^y  /  v..  ./'  \;  Y  ./  \  \-  Stoinjl the Sunihht- Coast, (How* Sound to J��rvls> *n!#t), Includlrie Por* Mellon, Hopkins Lending, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Cnjek,    J7 This Issue 20 Pages  Wljton Crtsk, Stlfno Porfc, Sochelt, Holffnoon Boy, Secret G_vo, Perutef Hfb., Madeira Pork, Gordon Boy, Irvine's Londlno, Earl Cove, Egmont   M '    <jni0r ���ie$fr. uqh��_  LARGEST CIRCULATtON OF ANY PAPER OH THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST. .      Vol. 10, No.26���WEDNESDAY, MAY 23,1973  2nd Class Mall  Registration No. 1 142  Northwest portion  j  ��� ���  J  15c  Restrictive zone  urged for Sechelt  SECHELT���Zort/ng in  northwest -limits  Of the village of Sechelt should, be  "restrictive and yet flexible," suggested  Sunshine Coast Regional District planning director, E. E. Cuylits, in a letter  to village solicitor Bruce Emerson.  The area concerned should be restrictive with respect to minimum lot-  sizes, he said. They should be large (two  to five acres) with a low density of one  or two dwellings per\parcel, Cuylits suggested.  Cuylit's letter was read at Wednesday's village council meeting in reference  to the rezoning bylaws being formulated  in the village,  "The introduction of a small lot residential zone in this area of Sechelt (northwest portion) can lead to massive subdivision of land that may not be ideally  suited for residential purposes, Cuylits  said in his letter.  "For example, there are several waterfront areas that could, if properly buffered, be used for tourist commercial  purposes (marinas, motels, etc.). Further,  soil conditions, in some areas may be  such that the intensive development permitted in the bylaw may not be desirable  until, such time as community sewers are  introduced.  "The zoning would, in fact, encourage  development of these areas despite the  health dangers that may exist. Finally,  the rezoning of the whole northwestern  area would be contrary to the' planned'  growth concept that development should  occur in stages commencing in DL 303/4  and then progressing north-westward.  This would permit the orderly (and economical) expansion of services (eg. water  and roads) along with the development.  An example of the scattered development  that could take place is the recent subdivision development in DL 1509.  "For these reasons it is recommended  that a zoning of the northwest portion  of Sechelt should be restrictive and yet  flexible. It should be restrictive with  respect to minimum lot sizes. Lots should  be large (eg. two or five acres) with a  low density of one or two dwellings per  parcel. This would permit time to study  the area in detail (soil, drainage, topography) before intensive development  occurs.  "Flexibility could be achieved by dec  laring the area A 'development area'...  which could permit more intensive residential or commercial developments if "  council- is satisfied that adjacent Bind  use,' soil conditions, services are compatible to the proposed project or projects.  "In conclusion I would recommend  a zoning with a large parcel size and  'development area' designation. This recommendation is made in full recognition  that it may restrict, for some time, further development in DL 1500/'  After the letter was read in council  meeting, Aid. Ted "Osborne said: "He  (CuyHts) is wrong about the northwest  portion of the village. District Lot, 1509  refers to my subdivision."  Clerk Neil Sutherland told O-borne,  "We are not having trouble with you as  a subdivider but with other scattered developments."  Following some discussion about the  .zoning bylaw, newly seated Aid. Norman  Watson gave notice that he would move -  for amending the zoning bylaw as "outlined by our "solicitor.".  In other business the following action  was taken:  Watson said that he would nbt attend  the Uniori of B.C. Municipalities convention in Prince George Sept. 12-14. All  other councilmen have signified their  intention of attending the annual meeting.  Watson said that he did not feel that  going by past such conventions he did  not derive much benefit from them. ���  MLA Don Lockstead said that he will  meet with council at 10 a.m. May 23 (today) in the village office.  .Mayor Ben Lang expressed his displeasure because of the inconvenient time  slated to meet. He said that some aldermen would not be able' to attend because of other commitments.  Council will look into hiring local  accountant Warren McKibbin to do its  books instead of the Vancouver firm of  Riddle Stead.  Advantages of hiring a local accountant, said Sutherland, includes the fact  that council would not have to pay travelling and other expenses.  Apparently Sutherland was not officially appointed as clerk when he was  hired to replace Ted Rayner in February  so council had to approve a minute making the appointment official.  Village aid sought  Gibsons pensioners seek  lease for hall and green  GIBSONS���Village council has turned over to their planner an offer from Gibsons Old Age Pensioner's Association to  lease a tract of land for construction of a,  bowling green and activities halL  OAPO president, Lome MacLaren, told  council his organization was seeking a 20-  year lease on 3.7 acres bounded by Franklin, Burns, Trueman and Proctor Roads.  "We applied to the New Horizons program for a grant to clear the land and  construct the green," he said. "And we're  pretty certain the grant will go. through.  They even allocated us a project number."  He  felt   the   provincial   government  would contribute one-third of the cost of  constructing' a meeting hall.  The OAPO proposal calls 'for construction of a bowling green, a meeting hall  with kitchen and washroom facilities, and  general landscaping of the surrounding  area. A later phase of the project would  involve construction of 20 one-bedroom  senior citizen apartments.  "New Horizons have put us down for  $10,000," said MacLaren, "but they won't  go for building construction costs. Presumably the provincial government would  be willing to go for one-third of the building, but we must have 10 per cent of the  total cost before we can get a grant There  should be no problem in raising this capital."  He said the facilities would be on asset to the whole community. Funds wip  ed from rental of the hall and other facilities would cover costs and "we will be  entirely self-supporting.  .  "A new building for our group is very  necessary. We have almost 200 members  now and we don't have enough room  where we are."  MacLaren said that many local organizations backed the project and had pledged financial support  Mayor Wally Peterson said the council  had tried twice to get a federal grant to  clear the area.  "This project is the closest we've come  to it," he said.  The mayor felt, however, that council  couldn't be tied to a 20-year lease.  "Any lease would probably be on a  five-year basis, renewable on conditions  based on performance by the senior citizens group.  "This is a very worthwhile project for  the senior citizens and I think it will turn  out to be of benefit to the community.  Council agreed to refer the matter to  their planner.  Under other business, council moved  to combat vandalism at the Bluff by erecting 'No parking after 10 p.m.' signs.  , Aid, Hugh Archer felt the action would  "help to cut down damage in this prime  residential area."  Clerk-treus. David Johnston pointed  out that "kids smashed up the washroom  facilities and they had to be boarded up/'  He said they would soon be re-opened  for the summer season, and steps must be  taken t6 ensure their protection. .A*'  - . 'Archer said that-6 parking ba_. __tt$ t  10 p.m. would help cut down on littering, *  also.     . I  Council agreed to erect the signs.  :   ;  A tender submitted by Coast Paving  for re-surfacing various roads within the  village was accepted.  They quoted a price of $12.60 per ton  'in place' for surfacing material  Total estimated cost of the proposed  paving is $10,857.  Johnston said that village planner Bob.  Buchan had recommended acceptance of  the tender.  Council tabled a business licence application from Mr. Pazco of Alderspiings  Road to operate a fibreglassing business.  Although the area is zoned residential,  Pazco applied for a home occupation permit, which restricts the type of business  to non*-offensive, indoor operations.  Johnston noted that fiberglassing material is inflammable, and could constitute  a hazard. "Home occupations are usually  in the realm of curling hair and this type  of thing," he noted.  Mayor Peterson said fibreglassing  could also be noisy, particularly when  boat hulls were sanded down.  Council tabled the application until  they further investigated the type of operations involved.  BOUND FOR Disneyland are members of the Sechelt Indian residential  school band and they will sport  freshly painted drums, courtesy of  Jaime Dixon, centre. Posing for their  picture with -heir new drums freshly  painted and touched up totem poles  are from left rear: Allen Thevarge,  12; (-urtis Pascal, 14; Gilbert Francis, 15-and George Leo, 12. In front  are: Joey Galligos, 13; Mark Dan,  10 and Amellia Galligos, 11.  School board urged . ��.  Guidance counselling  should be expanded  $8ffMerb__  GIBSONS���Village council has passed a  sewer tax by-law, imposing ah $80 levy  on all parcels of. land abutting the new  municipal sewer system.  The tax will be in effect whether.the.  parcel is connected to the system or not  Every property owner on the 1973 tax  roll who is affected has been mailed a notice showing the taxable parcels.  A court of revision will be held in the  municipal hall at 7 p.m. June 11 to con.  sider written complaints received on or  before' June 7.  The sewer tax will be included on the  annual property tax notice.  GIBSONS���Guidance counselling services  at Elphinstone high school must be  expanded, the school board was told  May 17. .   .  "We should have fbur ^full-time counsellors ; instead of two," said "Robert Graham, one of the counsellors.' And he  stressed the need for expanded and better-located accommodation.  "Each counsellor should have a separate of fice big enough to accommodate  up to eight students for group counselling."  "Also, the counsellors waiting room  should be separate from the vice principal's office to get away from the idea  that counsellors are connected with discipline."  Graham was speaking on the role and  problems of counselling in this district.  Both Graham and Bea Rankin, the  other Elphinstone counsellor, stressed that  their job was not to "funnel" students  into courses for which they seemed suited, but to advise them on the alternatives available, both at university and in  the working world.  District supt. R, R..Hanna Bald that  ��Ml-MM����_MIIMHMMIM��t��lll-IMIll��MMH����M��M��Mt��IIIIIIM__IM__-t-_M_i"^  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  THE NUMBER of entries   to Tho  TlmM' hometown rv-wspepor  contest was not great but the quality  was good. Jt will be difficult to select  a wumer.  However, one will be chosen and  forwarded to Ihe Canadian Community Nawtpaport Association���Dominion Taxtit* contest and the winner  of that will be $400 richer and will  possess a gold modal.  The contest is over and no more  entries will be accepted.  Such contests are fun ond ihey  sure help to build up an editor's  sometimes sagging ego. People can  say some nice things.  Such contests, it is honed, will  help build up olroulivtlon. rm reading a book entitled "Tho Wo��kH_-"  ond it's about 'tho fjrirt 50 yearn of  the Canadian Community ���N-W-papor'  Association���too Canadian Weekly  Nowspaper Association.  In the book Is a little piece lifted  from the Qranvlll* Sun in 1026, it's  colled, Svb-Ci-ba, don't borrow:  "Onoo upon a time ajttfcMe-mire-r  flcnt his kid to borrow -tie neighbor's  paper and the kid upset, o hive of  bees, and was soon covered wiith  bumps,  "His father van to help him ami  caught hl<s chin on a clothes lino  and sprained his back and fell and  broke an $85 watch. The clothes pole  fell over the oar and smashed tln.  wlndshield and the' (mother, rushing  out to see what occasioned all the  excitement, upset a gallon chum of  cream, into a basket of kittens,  drowning them all.  "The electric iron burned (through  the ironing board, whilst sine was out  of the kitchen, setting fire to the  house and the firemen broke all the  windows and choppd a hole in the  roof. The baby ate a jar of pickets  and got cholera mortus ond the doctor's bill was $16.  "The daughter ran away with the  hired man during the excitement, the  dog bit the neighbor's kid ond the  calves ate the tails of four nightshirts on the clothesline.  "Morcd���<M>scrlb<j to your hometown paper. Don't borrow it!!!"  Ask Barnal Gordon to tell you  how to go about putting out a fire  on the beach early in the morning.  It's vmy humorous. '"  Seriously, fire on the beach can  be a terrible problem and hazard.  In this dry weather, if you plan  on having a, fire on the beach, remember it must be lit below the high  tide line and not closer than four feet  to any combustible material such as  a log. /  Ran0-r�� have expressed their-  concern with fires in this dry season. With the winds blowing tho  forests dry out even faster and the  hazard increases. This hot dry weather is nice but it's not much fun for  anybody���tourists or residents���if  the forests ore closed.  Oldtlmers and others in the know  say that June is the month to watch.  If it's rainy the summer likely won't  be much of �� problem by if it's  continued dry then look out.  ���     *     '*  There is no sign to the govern-i  ment camp site on Porpolso Bay  road. Several people have said that  it's a shame such a beautiful site  Is not used because people either  don't know about it or can't find it.  Harry CHaiman dropped in to see  me on Saturday. No it's not fast action on the part of this column. Constant readers will recall that I chiLded  Harry la&t week on a couple of items  and asked him to look into using the  commons franking privileges tor  mailing out political propaganda fluch  as the federal Socrads do.  Harry was travelling and1 my  comments hadn't caught up to h_m  yet but I asked him about them anyway. Ho said _hat ho will bring the  matter of th6 free mailing up at the  next caucus meeting. Harry said he  didn't think it was legal to use the  mall In that way if any specific party  , is listed on the cover.  In regard to his campaign signs  on the highway Harry said ihat ho  ���a��- pag�� A-10  \  Ml��^<_��l^lll-II11MHW>^^  "l"'*""""l^'l"|w'�� w �� em in,i imyiww .,,.���,,_..,._._ u  FIRST LADY meter reader ih B.C.  Hydro is Roberta Fraser who was  recently assigned to reading meters  from Port Mellon to Earls Cove and  Keats and Gamblor islands. Miss  Fraser, a Hydro employee /for the  .  post six years, is from 1.6-th Vancouver. She was working tn the tidad  office when tho meter-reading mim-  llng came up. S}ie said sho got (ho  Jiofo ��n tho second try. j  W  i ..  counselling was becoming increasingly  important since the department of education had opted out of grade 12 examinations.  "The schools are now responsible for  grades," he said, "and this throws an  added' burden on the counselling service  in this district, particularly at Elphinstone."  .���      He outlined the various areas covered '  in counselling:  ���Academic  a���Vocational  ���Group guidance  ���Personal problerns.  Bea Rankin pinpointed    one of the  major  problems   faced  by  counsellors.  rapidly    changing    university    entrance  qualifications.  She said that the calendar issued last  year by the University of Victoria had  already been superceded by another.  Graham said this created difficulties,  since school graduation programmes were  designed over two years���grades 11 and  12. If entrance regulations were changed  mid-way through the program, students  could find the subjects they had been  studying in grade 11 were of little value  in university entrance.  He stressed, however, that universities  and colleges were very flexible In accommodating students whose plans were upset by changing regulations.  "There is no problem with them accepting students, but- the credibility of  the counsellors suffers," he felt.  The counsellors outlined the wide variety of vocational school courses that  were now available in additional to traditional university programmes.  Counselling should start at elementary school level, they felt.  "A lot of learning disabilities could  be detected early if there was counselling at that level," said Graham. '  Board defers  resignation  SECHELT  School  Board  has   deferred  ... acceptance of tho resignation of Hart  Docrkscn, elementary school supervisor.  Doerlcsen tendered hl_ resignation at  the board's May 17 meeting, but trustees  ' felt he should be encouraged to request  leave of absence, Instead.  District Bupt. R. R, Hanna told the  i    board that Docrkscn wanted to take his  doctorate doprco and "following that, he  wants to be a free agent."  Trustee John MacLeod said he hoped  tho elementary supervisor might reconsider his resignation and take one or two  years' leave of absence to complete his  fftudies. !    > ���   ..   |   <|  "Then he could come back and servo  tlio flchool district again," he said.  .Hanna said he could approach Doerk-  scn, "but I think he wants to bo a freo  agent."  Mrs. Agnes Labonte, board chairman,  said they could defer acceptance of his  resignation until Hanna approached him.  "Docrkscn is a very fine superintendent," said Hanna, "and a good organizer.  Ho has done a lot for the elementary  schools In the district."  Two other resignations were accepted  with regret; Rosemary Burris at Pcndor  Harbour Sccoridary and Karen Rasmttsscri  at ftipitfnatono.  . ;        \    ,   X \\ '����� i  ��    /  v \ ���yi��5Jv��3!:?;_  it;  aMa  .���   . ..7.1 .i::  K   '  |||||||7  �����-.-..:  i . ..  <.,v  V; '7~,'V ;������ ���<'-V.'?,  ���'.V'7J- '  . J"'''i ,  77T*  ^v A  :"-F  WXX  :irAAAA'  .1  *:��'���  :i.\7./!77:.].:.j;,'-7.7";     }/  77^��7777;.|7I  *  *  ���;. ���;  TMEPl-Nn^SFUIJ-^iWS^  \     i  ���7 mat ** wrong, -Uf ' xh-tf not be to wrong at to fail to toy what I believe to be right."  ���John Arum  A. H. Auo___. Publisher  Richard T. PaocroR, Managing Editor  J.  it mlute to the RCMP  ON MAY 23, 1873, just 100 years ago  today, the dominion government,  "As a result of increasing lawlessness,"  authorized the establishment of the  Northwest Mounted Police, The force's  role was to protect new settlers, suppress  the liquor traffic, collect customs dues  and calm growing unrest among the  Indians.  The plan called for the enlistment  of men between die ages of 18 and  40 "of sound constitution, able to ride,  active, able bodied and of good character." The pay was set at 75 cents per day  for sub-constables, $1 for constable.  The force was to be a semi-military  body with its immediate objectives being to stop the liquor traffic among Indians, to gain their respect and confidence, to break other of their old practices by tact and patience to collect  customs dues and to perform all the  duties of a police force.  Much of the rest of the history of  the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, as  they are now known, is the subject of  study of all Canadian boys and girls  and the force's fame has spread around  the world as one of the finest police  forces.  From negotiating with Indians to  collecting customs dues to rounding up  freebooters, the force has progressed to  'maintaining the right' throughout Canada with a variety of tools undreamed  of 100 years ago. The force uses cars,  planes, boats, computers and any number of sophisticated equipment in it-  constant vigilence .-against crime and  enemies of Canada.  Commissioner W. L. Higgitt has  said: "It is my hope that during the  course of our 100th birthday celebrations opportunities will be afforded to  all Canadians to come to know us better and to share some of the pride we  feel in our acceptance as true representatives of Canada. We look forward to  having you join with us in our celebrations.  "We In the Royal Canadian Mounted  Police have always enjoyed and greatly  The PeninsuiaT^*^  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  fowell 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 Jervls Met)  valued the confidence of the Canadian  people. I hope during out centennial year  occasion win be found to reaffirm and  strengthen this bond of friendship which  is vital if we are to continue to give the  high quality of Service that the Canadian people have come to expect from  us." v  The village of Sechelt and Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce has  been quick to recognize the duties of  the mounties that serve the Peninsula.  On May 21 during Sechelt Timber Days  activities nine members of the Sechek  RCMP detachment were presented with  RCMP commemorative silver dollars,  the village's and chamber's way of saying thank you for the protection and  friendship afforded by the force. The  average citizen is not aware of the constant work RCMP officers must do to  keep the community livable, They tend  to forget that constables are citizens and  taxpayers too and that they have children  attending schools and they are vitally  interested in what goes on in this community.  It's a small token of appreciation  but the policemen also have a stake in  keeping the community a decent one.  \ Still it's nice to have someone say thank  you~even if you are just doing your  duty. ..\;-  Gibsons- council did not. indicate in  what manner they will note the force's  centennial however, it is certain, die  village aldermen and area residents are  appreciative and aware of the RCMP.  Members of the. Sechelt ROMP detachment that were honored were: Sgt.  W. M. Saunders, NCO in charge and  a 20-year member of the force; Cpl. A.  T. de St. Remy.Cst. B. W. Steininger,  Cst. F. R. Ogden, Cst C. L. Rewerts,  Cst. C. L. Lovenuk, Cst. W. O. Dingle,  Cst. F. S. Prest and Cst. D. ML.  CDonnell, Stenographer is Mrs. C. M.  Motzer.  Gibsons RCMP detachment members are: Cpl. Eric Dandy, NCO in  charge; Cst. Cameron Reid, Cst. Hal  Anderson, Cst Don Prost, Cst. Ernie  Inglehart, Cst. Jeffrey Kramer.  The Peninsula Times would also  like to salute the local members of the  RCMP. 'Maintien le Droit.'  Pago A-2 The Pen.n.uio Time- Wednetdoy, May 23, 1973  CAUL COLLECT  Bus. 278-6291 - Boa. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks  B. E. (Mkkey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 M. - Ben Jacoboon Motors ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  _*��.  * ,vi  >   I -____.  F^U/Mti  FAWN WAS NOT in least bit afraid  of The Times photographer when he  stopped to take bis picture an Pender  Harbour last week. Young animal  didn't even move away. It's easy to  see how dogs can kill such animals  when they show no fear.  In 1930 Dominion Forest Service transferred management of mid-western  forests to the provinces.  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  MiMiiiiuiiumiuuniunMiuniiiMiiiiiuiiiuiiiiitiiiiiii>MMiwMunMni  S      S      S  MONEY  YOU  DIDN'T KNOW  YOU HAD!  ISS AD-V1S0R  will help you find it!  Tho Tlmea' ctoeaifled toletgirl phones homes throughout the  Sunshine Coast. She'll help you Buy, Sell, Ren*, Swop or whatever. She'll help you clean out your basement! attic, garage,  because there's money (for you) lying Idle In {here. People need  what you no longer m��d. Use Times classified* to find them!  We'll take your selling message to more than ten thousand  readers every week . . . how's THAT for odds?; Why welt? Phone  us direct!  00 CLASSIFIED!  people through    YLfa  TIllEC  and reach mora   I W%��   1 iOMi  Phono Sochelt 888-8884, 888 2038. Qlb&ons, 886-2121  Police and relief oiiice . . .  Old log Sechelt jail,  never did fill destiny  #*  4l!*IMMftt��.....t..lM"f.*M"tUMM-M'..   ,��..����.M-MWMMW  Editor's note* Mrs. Betty Youngson In-  gram, formerly oi Sechelt end now living in Vancouver, has written an amusing and informative letter concerning -be  old Sechelt JaiL The Times has run  articles recently on the old-log Jail and  lis future disposition. Owners of the Jail  and the site were willing to give it to  anyone< who would agree to preserve it  and perhaps make a museum of it. There  were inquiries including one from a group  of young people in Roberts Creek who  were willing to move the fail to that  community. Owners of the jail preferred  (that it stay in the area and the village  of Sechelt offeved a site and cocrete  slab in Hackett Park for any group that  would move it there. Nothing more was  heard an it so the owners sold it to the  proprietors of the Wakefield Inn across  the road from its present location. At  press time. The Times was not able to  determine the next use of the old log  jail. Following is Mrs. Ingram's account  of. her experience with the old building.  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Your April 25 article on the first  Sechelt jail was of special interest to  me as I did three years time in those  premises. However, this isn't quite as bad  as it sounds. The building was never  really used Its a jaiL Instead, it served  the dual purpose of being a combination  ��� provincial police and relief officer and  1 worked there as a stenographer from  1936 to 1930 while Major T. D. Slither-.  land was the constable in charge,  y  As I flick back the pages of memory,  it is easy to recall the little log cabin  under the trees at Wakefield. I was often  happy there. The photo in the paper,  showed that it has weathered the. years  well->-a tribute to its builders. I knew it  would, as it was built as sturdily as the  proverbial brick outhouse. Sechelt was  different then���a much quieter place.  Some days I would see no one at all,  but was never lonely. Chipmunks would  scamper over the shake roof and there  was always the animal kingdom at Wakefield, wall-to-wall dogs belonging to the  Sutherland family and the most beautiful horses grazing across the road. Occasionally a car would go by, but it was  a big deal if one saw more than half  a dozen in a day. After the Wakefield  residence became a beer parlor the view  from the little office was much more  lively. I was entertained to many a fine  performance when the parade of stars  was in good voice.  The  office  itself  held   great  charm  for me as I have always loved log cabins.  Over the years when working in offices  of the chrome, glass, thick carpet variety,  I'd have given anything to have switched  the scene back to the beginning, closer  to nature and where things weren't bo  plastic   and  dehumanized.   However,   in  spite of this, I had my bad moments in  the Wakefield office too. It soon became  painfully obvious that the wood-burning  heater did not like me, and many a frustrating morning hour was spent in trying  to coax the thing to go. It would either  be  in one  of  its  sulky  moods���fizzing  ond  spitting���or  the  heat  would  blast  forth with such  fury  that    the filing  cabinet which sat alongside got so hot  one cojild hardly touch it. As  for the  furnishings,  how well I remember the  lovely   cedar  desk   that    the   late  Mr.  Genowcr so painstakingly built for us,  polished to a mellow gold and beautiful.  The wall phone was of tho hand-crank  type (two shorts being the police ring)  nnd  when  someone did  not  know tho  policeman's namp, they would simply ask  to speak to 'Mr. Brass Buttons'. Among  my  souvenirs  I still  havo  the original  issue of the police billy or night stick  ���it Is of the plain wooden variety uncovered. Never to my knowledge was it  used for its intended purpose, but since  then I have found other uses for it. It's  a grent thing for pounding flower stalks  and on many a fWhlng trip it has been  URcd for clubbing salmon instead of using a  gaff or  net when  the fish  won  alongside the boat.  Tho policeman also served as relief  officer nnd this latter took up moat of  htn time. When I Jook back on it now  tho^o was very little crime in, thqse days,  oven considering the smaller population'  He always put in nn appearance at''the  Saturday night dances 'Just in case' but  he was very,seldom required in a law-  enforcing capacity. lagging accldonta  were more prevalent and it always  brought mo great sadness to go on stenographic duty nt an inquest aa bo very  often it would be a peroonal friend who  had met with misfortune. Everyone knew  everyone else In those old days., It was an  entirely  different  setup  to  what it  W  now. Inquests and preliminary hearings  were usually held in the old waterfront  tearoom. If there were any charges involved with the making of liquor, the  RCMP would come up from Vancouver  to handle them as that phase came under  their jurisdiction. Speaking of liquor, '  once did a fairly long and involved typing  job at the office for one of the local distillers. The following Christmas, as a  token of appreciation he, delivered to my  home two bottles of his finest brew���one  gin and one whiskey. He insisted tha'  I try them both in his presence arid tell  him which one I thought was best. Both  were more terrible than words could  describe and I could tell very little <iif-.-;  ference between .the two. except that  possibly one was slightly thicker" thar  the other. They were like the sediment  blend from a hundred barrels���too thick  to drink and too thin to chew. "Broken  Bottles" would have been a good name  for them as it was like trying to swallow  sharp pieces of glass. He was a kind-  hearted old man, but strictly in the  amateur class as a brew-master. When  we finally disposed of it, it burned a  large patch in our lawn which lingered  for months.  Around 1939 the police and relief departments vacated the log cabin office  and rented one of the Union Steamships^  orchard cottages. It was then that tne'  first jail was installed in one of the bedrooms.' The cell or.'��-age%a_*quite a-pri-'  mitive style thing. I remember It 'vividly  as the metal plate sections sat for weeks  in the office, getting in everyone's way  before it was finally assembled and I  had many, a, bruised shin from trying to  get past it. As to who had the honor of  being its first overnight guest I cannot  remember, but he had my sympathy.  Although the new office iras more  central and in a far more convenient  location for the local people, it never  meant as much to me as did that small  log cabin under the cedar trees at Wakefield. When a final resting place is found  for it I hope it will be where there are  chipmunks. It think it would like that.  (Mrs.) BETTY INGRAM (nee Youngson)  6605 Fleming St., Vancouver 15, B.C.  WANT TO TALK  TO YOUR M.LA. ?  *  Don Lockstead  will ho at,,.  m  SECHELT LEGION HALL, May 23, 7:30 p.m.  # ANGLICAN CHURCH. GIBSONS, Moy 24, 7:30 p.m.  6  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL, May 25, 7:30  1 For more Information phono:  886-7001 or 886-2405  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of coming events is o service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying i'Ddte  Pad". Please note that socce is limited ond some advance dotes may  have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  -----BB-_aaMPB-i--aBaMu___ii_Hmwa_flmiBBMiiiii0B_By--iw__i  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Legion Hall, Sechelt TOPS dub,  new members welcome. 7/ ���'-:'  EVERY WEDNESDAY--8:O0p.m., Bingo, new Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS.���8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  May 24���2:00 p.m., Brownie Tea at old Legion Hall, Sechelt,  May 25���2:00 p.m. Roberts Creek Legion Hall, sole of attic treasures     .  arid household goods.  May 25���10:00 a.m., St. Bartholomew's W.A. Gibsons, rummage ond -7 ��  bake sole, in the parish hall. v.  May 26���1:00 pm.. Auction in the school gym sponsored by Roberts--  Creek School Parent's Aux. Items on display from 11:00 a.m:  May31���r11 a.m. to 2 p.m., St. Mary's Aux. Sechelt, annual luncheon.  June 1 ���-7:30 p.'m. Variety Music Festival, Sechelt Elem. School.       ���*. .  ��-',   ^     -Activity Hall. x     - :   . "'���'���.��� a.        (     " ��� f#- ..  June'5���-:0O P.m., annual gen. meeting, Sunshine Coast Arts Council;  A    J       WilsonOeelTCcWWHinity Hall. 7 ._..  Junei13���Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary. v-,;.w,,,      ;  June 21 -���Meeting of SehiOf iOtizens, Branch 69 Sechelt, at old Legion  Hall, Sechelt. "  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple UtHng Service  Vanco-ver Real 7 Estate  Bfl-i_  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2235 (24-Houre) Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  Vancouver Phone 689-5838  fdonS  ^&a  '0rl/H  GENERAL MEETING  7*   ���  _*.'������������������'  TUESDAY, MAY 29th, 8:00 P.M.  United Church Hall, Gibsons  All organkesfions urged to  bow & r��pr��s��nt���sfi����s  ufHndt  ���i,,  ��"���  *   /  Y\\ _.  i  %  MA  i.v  \  -VI  Af  t  / :  A  77.7.:  .&/$._  H^  ^  A  A  Wednetdoy, May 23, 1973  Th* Peninsula Time*  Po��eA-3  nk_^^T^S_i__  ^^^ _____*>ws__^sr!:-"  '   *  T7  -i4_  L^onaratutati  \'  j  ^ms^^^Sr^1  ���s-i20i0ii^  ^_^__-S_^^^^^^^"   *"  r2>  1<  .4  W -  #_  -A .* 7...;  .-___J -B  '"I  onarauaaiions man  QSeri   lA/idhed to . f .  Pender Harbour Centr  e  &  from all tho otvff of tho  ROYAL BANK  the Npful bank  Madeira Par* ^ Phone 883-2711  x.  ��_*"  ."*  Does IToiir Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The times?  PENDER   HARBOUR Centre now liquor store. Developers are consid- will be undertaken soon, said   Art  >'  open for business in Madeira Park enng expansion of the centre. Large Alexander and Ross McQuitty, de-  . kv;- features an IGA   store, hardware crowds attended the opening sales velopers.  $�� store, hair   stylist, chemists   and of the store lost week. Blacktopping  S       yr     (^anar^tulations     "A.        I  i  ��  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  ON YOUR SUCCESSFUL OPENING .r.  and to my; very good friends Art Alexander and Ross  McQuitty on a job well done.  i  i  ulid oLouie LTD.  INSURANCE BROKERS  204 .1033 DAVIE, VANCOUVER 6. B.C.  TELEPHONE 688-1491  -I  mssjmrsiMJisj//ff/UM^  4 HOUSEWIVES find   bargains   and   der Harbour Centre filled the bdU at   waited on by co-owners Morley Lus-  '^new stores an -rresisteble combina-   its opening last week. .Her^ Mrs.   cuimbe and Mark Gilker, right.  '��" tion and the new IGA store in Pen-, Joyce Clay of Pender   Harbour is  L^onaratutati  ��� f ������     %s;<ri;  ma  lond on a  I  andJ^ritthe (ISedifor th  xlsimetu Kjpenina  ��� ���  \e ^J~uture  to the merchants of  Pender Harbour Shopping Centre  MADEIRA PARK, B*C  OLIVER BUILDERS LTD.  I  s  7449 GILLEY AVENUE  TELEPHONE 433-8248  I  BURNABY 1. B.C.    ��  . I  -*.  OPEN FOR   BUSINESS is   Centre Centre. Here the Kaemllngs wait on  Hardware and Gifts owned by Volker customers Mrs. Doreen Fraser, left  and   OhrUftel   Kaeniling.   The new and Mrs. Carol Frasr.  hardware store 4s dn Pender Harbour  i^onaratitlationd  to the four new merchants at  Pender Harbour Centre  MADEIRA PARK  from tho management and mtaff at  Bank of Montreal  Th�� Flrot Canadian Bank  Madeira Park, Tel. 885-2423     ,  u ii  Informs population  A  Page A^        i The Peninsula Timet   Wednesday,. May 23, 1973  Hometown newspaper creates  identity for its community  SUNSHINE MOTORS, latest business  venture of Bud Koch and Rod McLennan, occupies the former site of  Koch's Red Rooster Drive-In. Spec-   stock of tent trailers coming soon  ializing in local transportation needs, Another interesting addition to the  this new car lot boasts anything from . ever-expanding Simshine Rentals  boats to three-ton trucks;  with ��^   complex at Davis Bay.  By MARGARET JONES  Box 521, Gibsons  IN PRESENTING my thoughts on the  N value end function of my local, newspaper, I should begin by explaining that  as a new resident in the district, I became aware of one important function  of a community newspaper--and function that is often overlooked. To this new  reader, who got her first glimpse of life  on the Peninsula while still hundreds of  miles away, The Times was a look-out;  it served as a vantage-point from which  to survey every aspect' of the Sechelt  scene. In its pages it described a highlyv  diversified range of subjects, with healthy  comments and criticism. Sports events  were reported in detail and well illustrated with clear pictures.  Similarly, long-time residents of a  ���town who move away, rely on the arrival of the paper to fill the gap left by  the tearing up of roots. In -Ms ease, it-  role is that of a little native soil, keeping the roots alive until they have' time  to.-, grow.   ��� ���  In' general, however, these are not  the main functions of a local newspaper.  Its first job is to inform the local population of everything important that happens in the town or district   which it  covers, elective reporting, good pictures  and a light-hearted style add up to an  pose: the writer gains valuable experience  and the newspaper has a closer relation-  interesting paper. Every housewife knows    ship with the people it serves.  that success In baiting depends on having the right ingredients in the right  .proportions, particularly the raising agent.  In putting a newspaper together the same  truth prevails, with humor the essential  leavening. When the occasion demands it,  the paper must take a stand oh controversial issues, speaking the truth without fear or favor. In addition to all these  things, the good community newspaper  must select from the mass media of the  outside world any items that are relevant  to its readers.  In many ways the local paper helps  to create an identity for the town. By  stimulating a good social and economic  climate, a sense of unity ���-: and purpose  can grow,     v      ;  The second main purpose of a 'hometown' paper is advertising, which is its.  life-blood. To the businessman, the paper  is a showcase; to the housewife, a stroll  through the stores w^th her feet up; to  the man who needs cash in a hurry that  'For Sale' ad may be lifeline.  Another important service rendered by  local newspapers,' is encouraging resident  writers to be reporters and columnists.  In this context, it serves a double pur-  Small town papers and large city  dailies have many points in common, >  but in one vital aspect they differ. It is -  within the pages of the local newspapers,  in their stories of the 'little people' of  all ages, that it ell begins. In the modern idiom, this is where it's at. The old  man, celebrating the birttr of his first  great-grandchild, reads the write-\ip in  his paper, studies the picture, and carefully pastes them in the family scrap-  book where they will yellow with the  years apd become history.  Columns of social chit-chat may seem  like gossip to the city-dweller, but740 the  people in small communities who know  and care about each otherT this is the  fabric from which Jheir lives are styled.  Will there7bje-_ place in the world of  tomorrow for" local newspapers like the  Peninsula Times? While it would be presumptuous to predict the future on such  a weighty matter, I believe they will  survive as long as the human scene is  dotted with real people.  The world tiger population has fallen  from 100,000 in 1920 to less than 2,000  today.  MHIHIWmtW  MIMIIilUiMMC  IIWlMIUMiinHUMltnMIIIUUIUUNnMI__lliUIU(HIIUIIIUUnllMIIIHIIHIIUIillllHI  1,000   bMMa   (10,009  in tlisee economical  Veer mi fa aHreye Hwre  fee ^vick reference . ���  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  * Hart's on economical way tot  reach   3,000   home*  (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refer-  fonce ��� ��� v ��� anytime!  itnitniHimimi  SUUllUMitUUUIII  ��IIMIUIlllllMtllllllllllllMH��tMM��tllllllllMUIII��lllltllllllllillllllllllltUMI'ltll_Mltt'UI_^MM��MlllltltlllUlMIIMIIIIIllllllllllllUIUMMIU_llUUUIIII��llllllllllllllll|lllllllll��  IMIIIIUUIIMUMUIUI  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  * Office * Residential ��� Wake-up Colli  . ' ��� Reosonoblo Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  ART SUPPLIES  DALUS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MAM LAMPS  Claim In Resin Dally, Tues. through Saturday  Candle*, Macrome,  Beads, Arts and Crafts  Crwrte Street . Socfaelt . 885-9817  TefepkoM 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies. Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan �� Ceramic Products  Pino Reed & Grand. lew Avenue  P.O.-*--2,__k>����-,-.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., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 o.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BUILDING SUPPLIES (con.)  Free Estimates - Fast Service  G&W DRYWALL  Drywoll, acoustic and textured ceilings  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula  Phone 884-5315  '**�����_ 166, Part Men*, B.C  CABINET MAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  FINE CUSTOM FURNITURE  KITCHEN AND BATHROOM CABINETS  Our Cabinet Units Are All Prefinlshed Before  Installation  R. BIRKIN - Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-255!  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gratt^Drain JUwk, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park-  Phone 883-2274  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Free Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pander Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TgD'S BLASTING  .  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Beoenteati ��� Driveways - Septic Tonka  S_ueapa - Ditch Unea  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 603-2734     ��� .���.������_. ���.,������-.-��� ���!    !������   _��������� -I��� ���������������-- T. ���������>��� ������_������������ ������������>��� -___1  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blotting  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. S85-2304 L.C, Bmeroen  If No Answer Leave Mestooa at 885-P326  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  AH Work Guaranteed  Phone 905-2622  B6x 73, Secholt, B.C.  LINDAL HOMES LTD.  N.H.A. - V.L.A. Approved Plons  Our Plan or Your* - Motels - Cottages  Utility Units  Phone M1UMKD GOOD?-LLOV.  c*_��-��  178-1867 er 096-7245.  COAST DRYWAU  Drywoll and Textured Ceiling-  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  ���For all types of homes���  Phono 005-25.1 or collect 926.9948  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Ditching  Excavating ��� Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  1886-2830  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISK BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  MARSHALL'S BULLDOZING  LOT CLEARING ~ BACKFILLING  GRADING ���  LANDSCAPING  No job too small  885-9067  PHONE 88S-95S0  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Rood Building  Grading - Fill - Rood Gravel ��� Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 085-9350  R&S BACKHOE  R.R.  I, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  I  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. C RENTALS 8. BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Yout; Building Needs - ,      ,  Madeira _Vae��t Phone ����3-23��S  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Parte, B.C.   , , ,���  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher _�� 885-9030, wee. 886-737 8  Offlco Hours 8:30 o.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIS'S CONCRETE  Placing ond Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  I Walks - Drlvcwa^ (  Free EejHmotes phono ��-3  COP-TRACTORS (cont.)  W. M. Shortieed Construction  General carpentry^  concrete specialists,  walks, driveways, 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 VCR-., 885-2525 or 886-2344  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Topsoil  Driveways ��� Basements -Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886*2237 days or eves. %  Box 13, Gibsons. B.C.  DISPEL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL 1  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OlE'S COVE  T.I.: 886-2938 or 885-997S  Call us for your disposal needs. .���  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  __ d. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  I, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Jo* McCenn, Bex 1S7, Madeira . ��rf(   Phone 881.9913   JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTEL  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  For a free estimate, coll 883-2426  FUEL  ERNIE WIDMAN  lor all your  SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Pork, B.C.  HEATING & SHEET METAL  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down -10 Years To Pay  '      Ught Plumbing     ,  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phono 886.7029 - 886.7056 - 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph. 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of tho Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acetyllne Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886.7721      Boo. 886-9936. 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  7 (oit Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class -Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES    CLAYTON WELDING a MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Boy, B.C.  EyiOOflAGE   SECRET COVE MARINA  Seasonal and Year-round Moorage  ��� Full Facilities ���  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay  885-9942  MOVING 8r STORAGE  LEI. WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Pocking Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  In the Bal Block  next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlonne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street     < Phone  Sochelt I 885-28 Id  NURSERY   Mack's Nursery - Roberta Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  , Fully Licensed Pesticldo Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK ��. DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  Painting 8t Decorating (Cont.)  PENINSULA PAINTING  & DECORATORS  Interior - Decorator Service - Exterior  Residential & Commercial Contractors  886-7158 Box 281, Gibsons, B.C 886-73-0  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sfechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING & HEATING  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Id Charlebob  Free Estimates 886*7638  Po_ 165. Gibsons    ,  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing ��� Pipeifitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Repairs - Alterations"'- New Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD.  Gov't Certified Plumber ��� 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825. SECHELT, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sake and Service ��� 066-9333  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Un Coetae 866-7685 A  Key Coetee 886-9533 er 886-7872  RENTALS  A. C Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Rood  Madeira Park Phono 883-2585  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  at Davis Bay  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Lighting Plants - Televisions  Cement Mixers . Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 885-2848 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS 885-2151  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2848/886-9951 (ores.)  RESIDENTIAL DESIGN  PETER HOEMBERG, b, arch.  Residential D-tlgn  Coordination and Supervision  SECRIT COVE MARINA  R.R. 1. Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  885-2576  Typewriters  Roto Tillers  PAINTING St DECORATING  E.W. (Bill) PEARSON  Palfiting Contractor  - First Class Workmanship  - Interior and Exterior  Phone S-9-_t828  } 650 W. 65th Av*(., Vonoower  RETAIL STORES  C lb S HARDWARE  Sechelt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 883-9713  Pender Harbour - 803-2313  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  Bom 158, Madeira, Path, Hwy. 101  at Ftxmci- Peninsula  SECURITY ALARMS  KEYES SECURITY  ALL-ROUND SECURITY SERVICES  Smoke and Burglar Alarms  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  885-9487   ,  SEWING MACHINES    "*"  BERNINA  Sales and Service to oil make  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home 885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar        \,  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS '  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.'  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Leg Tewing  L. HIGGS  Phone 885.9425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete Trea Service  * Prompt, guaranteed. Insured work  * Prices you can trust  PHONE 885-2109  DANGEROUS TREES TOPPED...  Removed;   selective  lot clearing.  Fruit trees pruned. Shrubs trimmod and shaped.  Consultation and Free Estimates.  20 YRS. EXPERIENCE -��� FULLY INSURED  Phono 886-7566  T.V.  8t RADIO   PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.    .  Sales and Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Sechelt r- Phone 885-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SAUs"  fl, SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME   -  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver.���. Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Box 799, Sechelt ��� Phono 885-9B16     '  closed on mondays   :% hnT   .. ��� ��� j   UPHOLSTERY         '  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholstering - Restyling < Complete Drapery  Service - Samples shown In the home ���    '  Phono 886-2050  HAL AUBIN~?     ~~~~T  Apprenticed ''  *  UPHOLSTERER '  Over 25 years experience.  * Living Room Fumituro a Specialty  * Samples brouQht to your borne at no  obligation  I       'ltttOt.1  8 885-9575 ���1_  '.(j).  ���r__  >    /  /  i.  ~ v  V ,  - ��  !,,'^ H*  ���H,,V'/Vf'.��fk, .M'xf". '.      ' s  ���    , j . % ��� ^BSpt_s��_*_' �����    ^^ *���   M^v ,/o -Aw  '* *' 0>; >f7f,��� * ~*;  A\i  ���>*,    .   i   ' -~ A   i (  !^VS_        1    _ . ' J     .    , _ V._      *v*  DAMAGED PILINGS are lifted onto  a truck at B.C. Ferries Langdale  terminal last week. Constant pound- vn V��k~An* e__oei����  bag fry incop-tog ferries weaf_ down m *ecem session ,, . .  the massive timbers through   lime        snjni       ��� W_P     "_     ���      1 W        a  and crews periodicaay Teplace tfaem. 1m| rtTOT-\f AO.lClft    _A.Gl  SiraiFialk  ��� >;.:.!....,.7 ^.,  >VA..'  ��� by Joaa.Proctor  TRYING to find addresses around  ..   the Peninsula   can be   quite a  challenge. Folks O-ten give you directions like this:  "Take the highway 'HI you get to  the second fork in the road, turn  right and go due north 'til you reach  a red house w_3i a purple mailbox,  then go on a dirt road past the brown  egg man's house and the place with  a red garbage can 'til you spot a  -white house with green shutters and  a black dog with one white ear. Then  head south til you reach a fruit pie  stand that's no longer used and follow  the tower road to the beach. There's  a green and brown house there with  a no trespassing sign. That's not the  one! Turn left and proceed two more  houses and an empty lot past the  dead-end with a vicious dog sign.  When you see ft blue house with a  white gate you'll have it."  Well, probably.  The other evening we were given  a similar set of instructions by some  folks and ended up at the end of the  Gibsons ferry wharf. It was a total  waste because we didn't .even have  our fishing gear with us.  Some friends of ours having a  house built ordered some lumber. By  the time the truck driver located  their lot, the price had gone up another dollar per board foot.  And I heard of another case where  someone phoned the police after noticing a suspicious carload of people  parked at the bottom of their driveway. An hour passed and still tho  oar sat there while the'police had  never arrived. Growing rather concerned, they nhoned the police again  ond were told the officers could not  find their street. Finally, the people  decided to be brave. They turned on  all the lights in the house and the  husband took one of the kid's toy  rifles, opened the door and stepped  onto the porch, The car left. The fellow walked down the driveway, toy  rifle over his shoulder, just as tho  police oar pulled up. He had some  fancy explaining to do.  , well, I don't like to leave all the  fun of guesfflng-gome directions to  the long-time residents, so now give  out equally misleading maps to folks  intending to call upon us. Tho last  carload of visitors heading for our  place took a week to get here and  were 1u__t coming from Powell River.  They blamed It on my shortcuts. Actually what really happened was the  felt pen smudged and what should  have read take the fearry to Bari's  Cove and drive south looked like  ���'Take a flight to Comox and drive  north." ,  Actuallyi Iiecpt-j Strait is rather  I nice at this! time ol tho year. 1  changes reported  CHANGES  to  the  Motor-Vehicle    Act  made in the recent session of the provincial legislature include the provision  for the refund of $10 deposits required  of persons who dispute traffic violation  reports in the provincial couit of British  Columbia if the person appears in court  on the dispute.  Only when a person fails to appear  will his deposit be non-refundable. Previously, deposits were returned only if  the dispute was upheld and the Court  found the violation did not take place,  as alleged.  A section has been inserted into the  act making it a specific offence for a  driver to move out of a parking location  without taking proper precautions., The  driver must be sure it is safe to leave  the parking spot and give the necessary  signal Previously, this offence was handled as "driving without due care and  attention" and attracted six penalty  points, felt to be too severe. The new  offence will have a three-point penalty.  Previously, the act left uncertainty  about drivers crossing centre highway  lines when it became necessary to do so  to avoid highway obstructions. An  amendment which received approval now  makes thia< type of movement legal provided it can be done with safety and  without affecting the travel of any other  vehicle.  There is a new requirement that a  motor dealer must be Identified in a  newspaper advertisement which offers  cars for sale. The advertisement must set  out the name of the dealer, the business  address, and the dealer's licence number.  Previously, some dealers have used news  paper advertisements with no identification and this has given the impression  to the public that the vehicle was being ��  offered for sale by a private owner.  The section of the act dealing with  parked vehicles has been re-written to  allow persons to leave a vehicle with  the engine running provided the oar is  locked or made secure in a manner to  prevent the unauthorized use of the vehicle. This change eliminates a previous  requirement that the ignition be locked.  In colder parts of the province,, it has  become the practice to leave engines  running in cold weather to eliminate  starting problems. This is an important  point in diesel-engined vehicles. If on engine is left running, the driver must be  certain the vehicle cannot be moved during his absence.  Another amendment changes the  "emergency vehicle" definition to include  vehicles driven by members of fire departments while attending fixes. Previously, vehicles used by fire chiefs did not  meet this qualification unless the vehicle  carried fire fighting or life saving equipment Pire departments provide cars ond  station wagons for supervisory personnel  and these vehicles now have emergency  vehicle status when attending a fire.  "* ��� n���mrnnnnnniuiiiii  B.C. JS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP!  -------WWIW-Mll-WWWtlWIWtlWMMWMMMMMWMMIIHmmilHiW���  From Prison to Freedoi  Be sure to hear and meet  JACK BROWN  A Men ���# MwnattoMl raput* anil .f4flMn0 m|mm-MC��. Tranifomwl complexly from  ��� III* Af crtm* anil drug --diction to ��� powerful Ood-dlroct-d CHrhtian . . .  ��� Mo ��p-t8. I7V_ veen In Loav-nworth e��4 other Je..��j  ��� BVi ).*-�� In eeihety cemth��emen*s  ��� 30 yean ae drug addict; wot piwntod on lirovocoblo ston pardon . . .  JACK BROWN _����� ��� trawMndoua appeal to any youth audtaco; boa teen thouMndt  ���ff drug addict* twii-tt. ths bublt Mn I.  North Am��rlc�� and Burepo.  Your only opportunity to bear bb poworhill moraafo I  Appearing in Gibsons High School Gym  Sunday, Jon�� 17 af 3:00 p.m., and  Unit��d Church Hall, same day af 7:30 p.m.  (SPOf-SpRS:  Glbwww  Or��-^fo��t jGroup lor Chflrtlap  Fellowship)  1-  -    \  (y#*afi_/ \Jmnina  CELEBRATION  continues.  /  Aim   ^lliniUTCC.     AU" WRCHASES AT YOUR I.G.A. STORE ARE GUARANTEED TO  UUK   WUAKAIl ICEI    GIVE Y^U 100% SATISFACTION OR MONEY REFUNDED.  *\  FAMOUS "TABU-RITE" MEAT SPECIALS:  CHUCK STEAK _���, _ 89��  SMOKED PICNIC _���=_ _1_-S*  CROSS RIB ROAST JUS  PORK BUTT ROAST  #--���������-������*���.<.*������*#-*..  ������_���-������������������������  Ib.  89  FQWLws_f_  I.W ���- ��� 0�� _-_w�� ID.  ��� North Star  mwttHEB r^\iim^i&  Breakfast Delight  Sliced  lb.  STOCK UP ON THESE BUDGET SAVERS:  Salad Dressing  32 oc. jar ���..  Tomato Juice  Miracle Whip  oup  Nabob Tea Bags  Ginger Ale  I.GJ-.���serve chilled  48 ox. tin _____:. l  or VEGETABLE, Puritan  10 os. ttin -.-..,.; ," AA1  $  pkg. of 140  Canada Dry  plus deposit  $  1.65  LOO  I.G.A. KETCHUP - i/49*  JULY POWDERS - ^. 4/45*  BEEF STEW 55_^. 2/1.00  L6JL CHEESE SLICES -89"  JERGEN'S SOAP - - 8/1.Q0  CARAMEL WAFERS - 3/1.00  APPLEJACKS ��������������.4*  OREO CREMES ��3.       59*  W�� reserve fho righf  to litnif quanfifios.  Your Friendly Neighborhood Market  Tahlehesh  Produce  Chtyuita Golden  BANANAS 8-1.00  White California  GRAPEFRUIT S99*  CABBAGE  Green  Calif.,   Ib.  emeev  SPINACH ��� 2/4KV  Men's  ress Shirts  Long or Short Sleeved <��! ��ffl f| A  Pormo Pressed Top Quality     ^ Mr " *  EACH        mm  ender Harbour Centre  _J3ADEinA PARK . B.C.  ��ywwwu��M>wwiAM��ww-��_Miw>nn/wuwwftn  Values effective until doming SATUBDAY, May 26th  B9M  N ._ i J  i)  _____ ������ >      ' '  Exchanged for Vacation Money Here  a �� ._  *���   * ___, '_  . _^^ ... _k ____.____.      *���     ___________________ a___M____________________________M__      ___���__    ��� _H_______M_____-_M__R_____0____________l  # PHONE 885-9664 -  886-2636 - 886-2121  For Fast Ad-Brlef Service  ***? ft*Tyfc> ^P<hh ft1"?^ Wgd? **?* **' W3    REAL ESTATE (Con't)    ~    REAL ESTATE (Con't) REAL ESTATE (Con..) WORK WANTED (Con..)  CLASSIFIE^ADVE^TISING RATES  .   Published Wednesdays by  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt B.C  Established 1963  #<  Meatber, A-_ir Barees  , ef CbcelerieM  September 30. 1972  Otmc CircakHea 3150  Paid Grcuktkn 2727  As filed with the Audit Bureau  af Circulation, subject to audit.  Oenified ArfveHfsba Reteei  34Jne Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion $1.10  Three Insertions $2.20  Box Numbers.  50c Book-keeping charge is added  - for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal er Reed* edv-rtfefats Me  per coast Bus.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per line after that. Four  words per line. s   -,  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rotes.  SubKripHoii Rates:  By Mall:  Local Area $6.00 yr.  Outside Local Aiea ���$7.00 yr.  U.SJL J $9.00 yr.  Oversea*  \ WANTED to buy house for.  family of four. Private. Re-  50c extra   pjy Box 2177, Peninsula Times,  Box 310, .Sechelt.        2177-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Waterfront  1,000 Beoch  39 Acres  One of the choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060  9319-tfn  Extra lines (4 words)  (This rota does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  30c  Special CMse_e,  Local Ana ���  Canada    Single Copies   .$10.00 yr.  _____$1.S0  Copyright end/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,  Crtlcutarty by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in low.  FOR SALE  by owner, Red-  $4,00       rooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay, 2  .lie    bedro9m    furnished    cottage,  ^���-    block ftfrom beach, and launching ramp. Indoor plumbing, on  water line. Lot 1.2 acres, 77'  frontage.   Full   price   $15,500.  Phone 885-2886. 2349-26  ___    IMAGINE WATERFRONT  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods-or services may not be sold and. the difference  choraed to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and moy  be withdrawn a. any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted,and putJnto  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work. .       , ,.  BIRTHS  PERSONAL  GIBSONS ANP SKHtLT  WISTtltN OBUfi*  spenaer this  spaco, ana  attetub Beer Wfcfces to ihe happy  -JM-IWtVe  "     ���������       II '   ���������������III   ������   ���!���__- I������ ���   I   ���___--ll-__-l     ���   .1        '���   I       '���  DAVIES���Born May 7, 1973,  Jeni-Lee Josephine, an 8 lb.  1 oz. baby sister for Stacy.  Proud parentis are Ed and  Dawn Davies. 1985-26  CARD OF THANKS  MANY thanks to all my  friends for the lovely cards  and flowers sent to me during  my stay in hospital. Special  thanks to Dr. J. Balfour and  associates and the nursing staff  for their care and attention  in the General Hospital Sincerely Lionel R. Singlehurst  and family. 2317-26  IN MEMORIAM .;  MULLETT ��� Agnes Frances  (Granny) passed away May  20, 1971. Ever remembered by  Gordon, Doris and family.  2320-26  OBITUARY  HASSAN���On May 17, 1973,  Caroline Elizabeth Hassan of  Sechelt. Age 93. Predeceased  by her husband Alexander and  her only son Flying Officer  Alexander Dennis Hassan. Survived by 3 daughters, Mrs.  Gwen Lester, Pender Harbour;  Mrs. Cecelia Scot, Sechelt and  Mrs. Josephine Check of Victoria. 3 grandchildren Lynne  Jorgensen, Halfmoon Bay; Mrs.  Lana Denonl of Victoria and  Wally Check, Montreal. Rev.  Dennis Popple conducted the  service in the Harvey Funeral  Home on May 18. In lieu of  flowers, donations may be  made to St. Mary's Hospital.  2331-26  ALCOHOLICS Anonymousl ���  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  DIAL-MAR Answering  Service. Office, residential,, wake  up calls. Reasonable rails. Ph.  885-2245. 2145-tfn  AUCTION. Sat. May 26, 1 p.m.  in school gymn.Sponsored by  Roberts Creek School. Parents*  Auxiliary.,- Come and bid  Fridge, elec. heater, range etc.  On display from 11 a.m. Anyone wishing to donate articles  please phone 886-2593 or:886  ��� 2625.   ." >-.; ,-J^is  On Redrooffs Road ��� living  room is yellow cedar flank  panels. 3 bedrooms, wood  panels and full insulation. Living room and 2 bedrooms wall  to wall rugs. Large kitchen  with glass door facing the  water. 30' patio, about half_  has celling and indoor/outdoor  rug. Lots  of good furniture,  antenna, etc. Good value  .      $37,500.   More   details  PAT HALLAT, 885-9051  9346-26  TO whom it may "concern, aa  of this date May 16, 1973, I  shall no longer be responsible  for debts incurred by anyone  in my name. Signed Ffetric  Cromie, R.R. 2, Gibsons.  2318-26  TO WHOM it may concern-  As fo this date May 16, 1973  I shall ho longer be responsible  for debts Incurred in my name  by anyone. Signed Patriq Cromie, RR 2, Gibsons.      2334-26  MacGREGOR  PACIFIC  REALTY LTD.  Gibsons: Over 15 acres beautiful farmland oh Hwy 101.  Approx. 5 acres cleared, planted and self-sustaining with  chickens, goats and veg. Large  farm house, outbuildings and  road allowance at side.^This is  a fantastic investment for only  $55,000. TRY ALL OFFERS &  TERMS.  Gibsons: Over.2 acres prime  corner property on 2 paved  roads. 4 room house, hew septic system. See this today.    -'  Call LORRIE GIRARD  886-7760 or (Van.) 926-5586.  _^j 9348-26  2 l_ARGE^lots, potential view,  Garrow Point, Gibsons. All  services  and  close to beach.  $7900 each, 885-2087.     2342-28  PENDER HARBOUR  5   beautiful   view   acres   on  Francis Peninsula with lots of  privacy and seclusion. Asking  ��20,000.  250' "protected waterfront on  Francis Peninsula, almost 3  acres; hydro and water on. Asking $49,000.  Terms.  New 3 bedroom home on view  lot. Asking $28,000. Terms.  Beautiful waterfront lots with  nice level beach.  Over 850' protected waterfront  front in heart of Madeira Park  on approx. lVa acres level  land. Ideal for 20-30 unit motel, marina or lots. Get your  friends and group buy. Asking  $65,000. Good terms. ^  "" JACK NOBLE  Phone 883-2701  Rochester Realty Ltd.  Phone 936-7292  9349.26  You-1 fall in love with this  unique 3 bdrm. home, beauti-  fiilly constructed. Prime location. Spacious living room, nice  dining area. Bright kitchen  features matched gain ash cupboards with lots of work area.  Wall-to-wall carpet throughout. Sliding grass door from  master bedroom to private  deck; Entrance to garace and  workshop from basement. Approx. $13,500 down on $34,500  '.-FR .���  Howe Sound waterfront lot  Good moorage, etc. $11,500.  HOPKINS: God revenue property is hard to find. Be sure to  see this attractive upper and  lower duplex. 960 sq. ft. each  floor and beautifully maintained. Deck, patio and large storage area. Attached carport  Some terms oh $39,500.  LISTINGS  WANTED!  K. BUTLER  REALTY LTD.  ALL   TY__2S   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE  LISTING  SERVICE  9350-26  TWO five, acre blocks, elevated property within village  of Sechelt. In'popular subdivision area. Write Box 310, c-o  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.   333-tfn  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $70,000. Write Box 310, c-o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  332-tfn  GENERAL   handyman.   Carpentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  HELP WANTED  WORK WANTED  HORSESHOEING.   Phone  for  appointment 886-2795.   -     980-tfn  FURNACE    installations    and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.        36-tfn  PEERLESS Tree Services���  '" Guaranteed insured work.  Phone  885-2109. 1887-tln  SIGN Painting and Drafting,  call Dune Roberts  at  886-  2862.   .:.-��� 1945-tfn  DIAL-MAR Answering  Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable fates. Ph.  885-2245. 2144-tfn  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL. RENT/SWAP, BUY  REAL ESTATE  OFFICE block, 7 rentals, Gibsons Centre. Also 2 bedroom  home, prime corner location,  downtown Gibsons. Phone 886-  2861.      1961-tfn  5 BEDROOM, 1 year old home.  Sechelt Village, many extras.  $10,000 down, $35,900 F.P. Ph.  owner 885-2464 or 885-9305.    1787-tfn  UNFINISHED cottage, lovely  beach lot, Selma Park Government lease land. Reasonable. Call Verne Cody, 325-  2429   or  324-2222. 2326-26  n  ?  Look at this! All for only $99 per month. Completely  self-contained and private. New furniture, drapes and  modern colored appliances. Do you rent it? No! You  put $99 down and buy it! AH for only $99 per month  with no payments for 45 days. It's a new 1973 two  bedroom C.S.A. approved mobile home from COSMOPOLITAN. Why rent any longer! Why throw more  money out the window. It^s time to get the most out  of your hard earned dollars. Phone Lease Manager  right now at 438-2421 collect.  COSMOPOLITAN HOMES LTD.  5912 KINGSWAY  SOUTH BURNABY, B.C.  437-9738  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  BEST BUY WATERFRONT ' #20-2-605  Level 75' waterfront lot In area of quality homes. Full prlco only  $14,500, but owner says to Increase price to $15,500 If not sold  by Moy 31st, 1973. BOB KENT eves. 885-9461 or office 885-  2235 (24 hours).  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  SECHELT AREA K #2-820  Almost 1500 sq. ft. homo with half basement. Other half rented  Milt*. Wall too wall throughout. Double carport, sundeck over.  5-pce. bath and en suite plumbing main floor. Easy terms on  $45,000. Call JACK WARN 886-2601, office 885-2235 (24  Hours).  SELMA PARK VIEW LOT #2-861  69.8 feet on highway, lot cleared, good slope, and view. All services. Priced at $6,000 this is the Tow cost view property in the  area. PETER SMITH 885-9463 eves. - office 885-2235 (24 hrs.).  ESPECIALLY FOR YOU? SELMA PARK #2-832  Compact, |ust right for a couple who enjoy a nicely landscaped lot  and want a one room guest cottogo to boot! All electric heat at  economical cost. Close to breakwater ond eosy access to tho ocean.  Taxes? Only a dollar net. Main house has two bedrooms, living  room, pullman typo kitchen area and 4 piece bath. All for only  $17,500 cash. BOB KENT 885-9461 eves, or office 885-2235  (24 hours).  PROPERTY AND BUSINESS - SECHELT #19-2748  Call us for the new low prlco ond terms featured now for quick  ���ale. Wonderful opportunity for the right people. CALL BOB or  PETER anytime at 885-2235 (24 hours).  Sechelt Agencies Ltd. welcomes  PAT MURPHY to their staff,  Pot will be at your service for  oil your Real Estate needs anywhere on the Sunshine Coost;  with emphails on the area from  Sechelt to Earl Cove & Egmont.  Pat requests your istlngs for  lots, homes and businesses and  looks forward to seeing you between 6 and 9 p.m. Fridays In  the Sechelt Offlco.  For personalized service, call  Pat: Res.; 885.9487 or Bus.:  885-2235.  SUMMER QUIET & SAFETY ��� ALL SAND BEACH #2-824  Well finished and furnished complete 3 bedroom post and beam  home, has community Water and own light plant (new). 400 feet  to safe sand beoch, clear water. Good fishing area, short boat  run to Secret Cove from Vaucroft beach, S���� this on our closed  circuit TV screen. Asking $33,500, weigh this against your children's safety. PETER SMITH 885-9463 ovos., office 885-2235  (24 Hours).  LOT - WEST SECH&T #2-806  50' x 165' overage lot, cleared, regional water, $5,500. JACK  WARN 886-2681 eves., office 885-2235 (_4 hours).  HEART C SECHELT #2-762  A comer residential lot with paved roads. Short block to woterfront access. Wharf, handy for large boats. Are you a member of  the Sunshine Coost Credit Union In good standing? Talk to Mr.  Pratt, the manager. He rrtay be able to assist you to purchase at  a very low down payment. Full price $6,500. BOB KENT eves.  885-9461 or office 885-2235 (24 hours).  5 ACRE BLOCKS - SECLUDED, TREED #2-837  Two blocks If you want privacy ��� here it is, yet only short drive  from Sechelt. No services, gazetted rood not opened. Offers, to  asking price of $10,000 each block; PETER SMITH 885-9463  eves. - off Ito 805-2235 (24 hours).  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTA1-!  MADEIRA PARK - PENDER HARBOUR LOTS #2-669  Still good lots left, desirable area, treed lots, woter and hydro.  Only 10% down payment, balance ot 9% Interest, or cash  offers. Priced from $5,400 to $6,500 compore to other offerings.  DON HADDEN 885-9504 or PETER SMITH 885-9463 eves., or  office 085-2235 (24 hours).  2 BEDROOM COTTAGE - WEST SECHELT  Large lot, close to elementary school,  $ 15,000.  686-2681 eves, or offlco 065-2235 (24 hours).  Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  #2-807  JACK WARN  PHONE (24 Hours)  Vancouver 689-5838  Secholt 885-2235  AtBENCIHS LTD.  (E. & O.E.)  PENDERHAR��  Real Estate & Insurance  Pender Harbour - Egmont - Earl Cove  GOTHIC ARCH ��� 1350 sq. ft. of finished home on  two levels. 3 bedrooms, wall-to-wall, VA baths, F.P.  $21,000 with terms.  V.L.A. HOME ��� Just 2 years old, on approx. Va  ocre with view, only $27,900 F.P. Terms available.  LARGE ACREAGE ��� Excellent subdivision potential.  Has some timber ond gravel deposits. F.P. $112,500.  SEVERAL LOTS ��� all with view, some with water and  power ���- priced from $5,200 to $8,500.  ���WE NEED LISTINGS���  Call: John Breen    Jock Hermon       Archie Brayton  883-2794 883-2745 883-9926  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  i'. _t��  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  WILLIAMSON'S LANDING WATERFRONT ������ A  delightful house on a big lot with 99 feet of W.F,  Stone fireplace in living room, sundeck, three bedrooms. Listed for $40,000, see this place and try your  offer.  GAMBIER ISLAND���One or two bedroom year-round  home on view lot overlooking Howe Sound and Langdale. Fully furnished in modern appliances and furniture. Large sundeck. Five minute ferry ride to Langdale. Price $17,500.  SOAMES POINT���Two bedroom summer or year-  round home on large landscaped view lot. All services.  Close tqnjce beach. #fice $18,900.  GIBSONS VILLAGE���Seaview Road, small 2 bedroom  older type home on view lot. Needs some work for good  revenue or investment. $10,700.  GIBSONS BLUFF���Two bedroom home nestled on  panoramic large view lot, landscaped within its surroundings. This seven year old home has to be seen  to be appreciated: fireplace, sundeck, part basement,  carport. Make an appointment to view at full price  $29,500. Mortgage available.  HILLCREST ROAD���New 3 bedroom home on large  lot. VA bathrooms, sundeck. $24,700. Mortgage  available.  REVENUE HOME���ln Gibsons Village. Close In, 3  bedroom apartment upstairs, 1 bedroom apt. downstairs, good revenue. F.P. $27,700,  ABBS ROAD���-2 bedroom homo on panoramic view  lot. Ideal for retirement. Driveway, carport. $25,800.  Terms.  BEAUTY SALON���exclusive to Sunrlycrest Shopping  Centre. 1 or 2 operators can handle. Full price $8,800  plu_ stock.  TRAILER LOT���Falrvlew Road. All services. 130 ft.  frontage. $5,500.  LEEK ROAD ��� 2.02 acres. Some nice trees. Driveway  In. Excellent subdivision potential. $9,000. Bring your  offer.  HALL ROAD���Roberts Creek. 2Y% acres of lovel land,  all cloared, two street frontage. Regional water. Excellent potential for mobile home park. $18,000 F,P.  TUWANEK���Only $27,500 for year-old Gothic Arch  typo house a stone's throw from beach. Lovely view.  Good fishing and holiday ared.  LISTINGS     WANTED  K. A. Crosby 886-2098 ��� J. E. White 886-2935  J. yisser 885-2300 ��� Mike Blaney 886-7436  RELIABLE . woman   to   clean  home  in Bargain Harbour  area, approx. once per week.  Please phone collect 277-0063.  2275-26  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  CO. LTD.  "transportation daily from. Port  Mellon to  camp  and  return  Union wages and benefits>  Interested partices call:  Bill Johnston-Woods Foreman  885-2597'      ,  Ray Harris - Grade Foreman  886-7219  Between 6:00 P.M. and  8:00 P.U1 Daily  9328-tfn  RESPONSIBLE person for ofc-  casiona- baby sitting. Phone  885-2642. 2319-26  ���i .pWWH.il*  37     I  PENDER HARBOUR ID EGMONT  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT RESORT - MADEIRA PARK  280' sheltered woterfront with floats, 3.85 landscaped & terrace- 2  acres, 6 modern furnished housekeeping units, campgrounds and  washroom facilities. 4 boats and motors. Owner's 3 BR home.-  Plenty of room for expansion for more units, campers, trailer space,  and marina facilities. Good buy at $110,000.   .  GARDEN BAY  One bedroom Ponobode with second bedroom in basement, view  of Pender Harbour. Has wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat, built-  in ronge, sundeck. Oh large view lot close to stores and marinas.  $26,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  13.8 acres of "attractively treed park-like property. Approx. 350  feet of good waterfront. Creek through property. Close to Saklnaw  Lake access road and boat launching. Excellent for a group purchase-���room for several cottages on property. $33,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  RUBY LAKE . . . 105 ft. nice waterfront, partially cleared, ready  for building. Electricity available. On Hallowell Road. $12,500.  GARDEN BAY ... 54 ft. beach front lor with building site  .  .cleoredand roadway in 14 ft. trailer. $20,000.  72 ft.  EGMONT  waterfront lot, close to gov't wharf. Excellent view of Skoo-  kumchuck Narrows. $10,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Nice treed lots with rough driveways in. Close to school, stores,  past office arid morinas. $3,700 to $11,000.  MARY ISLAND  4.8 acres, located right in Pender-Harbour. 1,500 ft. waterfront.  Phone, hydro, and water. Log house.'Excellent for a group investment. $125,000.  PENDER HARBOUR *  Good investment property ��� approx. 33 acres with 1,800 ft. V  tidal waterfront, highway frontage. $85,000, .  IRVINE'S LANDING  Good fisherman's cottage - 3 BR house on large view lot overlooking famous Lee Bay, serviced with water and hydro. Minutes away  from good salmon fishing, marinas, gov't wharf. $ 13,500.  EARL COVE  Unfinished cottage with sundeck on semi-waterfront view lot. Few  hundred feet to beach. $8,200. *  MOBILE HOME SITES  Several lots available ��� some fully serviced.  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 160' waterfront, boat launching  romp portiolly 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 lokefront containing approx. 80 acres  of nicely treed property. Road access possible, An excellent group  investment. $ 125,000.  PRIME COMMERCIAL LOCATION, EGMONT  Comer lot with approx. 80 ft. waterfront ond over 200 ft. corner  rood frontage. 26 ft. water taxi business and small automotive gas  station also included in price of $32,000.  VIEW LOTS ���GARDEN BAY  Very large pork-like lots overlooking Pender Horbour. Close to  stores, post office, marinas and gov't wharf. Priced from $5,300  to $6,000.  WARNOCK ROAD  Nicely treed and level mobile home site or building lot. $8,000.  GERRAN'S BAY - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. 180 ft. of deep woterfront with 3 BR architect designed  home on 3 levels. Oil furnace, double plumbing. Large bright  studio on upper floor with separate entrance. Greenhouse, fishpond and a small cabin presently used os a shop. Landscaped  grounds and lots of trees for privacy. Float, washer & dryer, range  and fridge Included in price of $79,500.  MARINA & RESORT SITE  Adlolnlng Jervls View Marino, Earl Cove. Approx.  1800' waterfront with several bays, beaches and possible boat launchlno site.  Contains opprox. 42 acres; creek through property. 3 bedroom  furnished home with basement and oil furnace. $125,000.  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acres of fairly level land above tha highway  throughout. $70,000.  roodi and trails  FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR home on 103' woterfront 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 rood, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marlnai and post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.   ��  Lot 25  RUBY LAKE  largo comer view lot on Hallowell Rood, Ruby Lak".  Ideal for summer cottage. $6,500.  EGMONT WATERFRONT  7 acres with approx 560 ft. woterfront, ad|olnlng the Egmont  Marina. Paved Maple Rood runs through property. Excellent slte  for development o�� ��port fishermen's comper and trailer pork or  as a group Investment. Aiklng $50,000.  MADEIRA f>ARK  3 acre porco of good view property on. Highway 101. $33,000.  I  CALL OLU OR JEAN SLADEY  i^^^l^^^  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Pander Harbour 883-2233  'i    \  i       i I   \  r  - .  J.   \'  ��� i>��  5s  -I  r  ' *  i  HOT WANTO. (CmU H�� HINT (CoMimnd. MOBILE HOMES (Cort.)       AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cmt.)       MORTGAGES (Continued)     i FOR SALE (Continued)  i  ! DRIVER required foir Bulld-  ' ing Supply Co. Mature man,  , Class 3 licence and knowledge  j of Vancouver area necessary.  .Phone 685-2283. 2333-26  ��.!  HUE WANTED (Mote)  CABLEVISION installer technician. Vacancy available  now. Applicants should have  experience in maintenance,  service and installation of cable systems. Apply to Coast  Cable Vision. Box 218, Sechelt  or phone 885-2444.       2288-25  FOR RENT  h  'OFFICE space, Harris Block,  Gibsons. 886-2861 after 5:30  f pJtt. 1209-tfn  . HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  i Community BalL Contact  ! Ua. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  I 7815-tfn  I i   STORE  , Approx. 800 sq. ft.  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Phone 885-9816<   \  ! 9341-tfn  '     ___*M__*__BM_M______-__-__-___n__M��_M-_-__-M-___--__---__--_-  ; FURNISHED 2 bedroom apartment on beaph. West Sechelt  Phone 885-2627. 2258-26  2 BEDROOM partly furnished  ' house in Egmont. $120 mon-  ��� th. Phone 883-2580.      2330-26  WEST SECHELT���I bedroom  furnished view home, all  electric. Responsible single  person, $100. Available Aug 1,  minimum 1 year. Box 2323,  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.  ��� ��� -       2323-28  3 OR 4 bedroom house. Freezer, washer, dryer, fridge and  stove. Walking distance to  school, stores and post office.  References requested. 886-9597.  2343-26  AVAILABLE  June  1.  Small  house close to bus and stores.  Mature adults. 885-2845.  2351-26  WANTED TO RENT  SMALL house or cottage in  Francis Peninsula or Pender Harbour area. Phone Bill  883-2585 between 9 & 5, Mon-  day to Friday. 1883-tfn  HOUSE or cottage for first  part of July, for family of  .5. Or willing to exchange for  our house in Richmond for up  to 3 weeks. Call 274-1741 collect after 6 p.m. 2315-26  MOBILE HOMES ~  1964   SHASTA   trailer,    16'.  $1200 or offers. Phone 883-  2732. .      2217-26  TRAILER space available, all  services. Avers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375. 863-tfe  Ai.^ieMbv X  ^ Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons/B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  2 VIEW LOTS AT SOAMES PT. ��� Nicely treed, 66' x 192' eo.  at $3,500 each.*  SELMA PARK, SNODGRASS ROAD ��� 3 bedroom home, lust  rtnnths old, double carport. Beautiful shag carpet, terrific" view,  on 80* lot,, no steps to climb. Complete with range, washer and  dryer. $32,000.  GOWER POINT WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� This has to be  one of the best view lots on the peninsula. Three % acre lots,  100' x 217' plus one acre semi woterfront with o very liveable  home, oil cleared, fruit tees etc. All this can be yours for $47,500.  GIBSONS VIEW LOT ON THE BLUFF ��� This is one of the nicest  view lots we hove to offer. Overlooking oil direction-. $11,000.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 2 bedroom home. Imagine still being  able to buy a fully modem home like this on an extra targe lot,  fully serviced In a prime location for,only $13,500 full price.  ROBERTS CREEK ���- Fully modem two bedroom home, just one  year old plus o revenue cottage on a view half acre lot. F.P.  $25,500.  rIdROOFFS WATERFRONT ��� 100 x 625' with o building site  on the highway and one on the beach. Act quick on $8,900 firm.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  Vine�� Prewar 886-9359      Wally Peterson 886-2877  Ron McSovaney 886-965$  BRAND nqw 12'x62' 2 bedroom Leader, de lune Colonial furniture, slidng patio door,  galley kitchen, shag carpet  throughout, 2 door frost free  fridge. Delivered and com-,  pletely set up for only $11,500.  Can be seen at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Highway 101,  Gibsons,  t 2273-tfn  BRAND new 12 _c68 Leader, 3  bedroom, reverse isle, traditional furniture, front kitchen,  lots of cupboards, 2 linen closets, 2 door frost free fridge,  shag carpet in living room and  master bedroom. Delivered and  completely set up for only  $11,900. Can be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Highway 101, Gibsons. 2274-tfn  $7,979 FULL PRICE  New 12x64 3 Bedroom  $100 down (O.A.C)  Call collect 434-8771  or 4374972  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES.LTD.  motor dealer licence No. 2240  6655 Kingsway    ^  South Burnaby  9347-tfn  BOATS e\. ENGINES  9% HP. Evinrude, O/B motor.  Phone 883-2336. 2264-26  14' SPEEDBOAT, Ace design,  lights, ONC controls. Phone  -83-9933. 2263-26  11W BOAT and Evinrude 55  HP. outboard. Phone 885-  2056. 2301-27  GARRY Point V. at Egmont  dock, runs well No licence.  Very reasonable. Good for cod,  freight, or sport. Phone 883-  2224. 2321?26  SEA-DO��Y. I-breglaS 19*. Ph.  886-2176.    v. 2327-26  18  ET.  BOAT,   W cab__T90  Merc  electric.   Phone   886-  7286 after 6:00. 1988-26  22* ALUMINUM boat. Suitable  for work or pleasure. VolvO  170 IO, Brandylmar design.  Shipyard bulit, 3/16" plate on  hull. %" on cabin. Safely glass.  Full flotation. Automatic bilge  pump. Propane stove and furnace. Bunks and head. Phone  886-7147.     - 2335-26  12* RUNABOUT fully equipped. Phone 885-9564.  2337-28  1965 60 HP Johnson motor.  Elec. start with controls. Ph.  885-2180 after 5. 2340-26  24' CLINKER   cabin cruiser,  310 hp Buick Marine. Offers.  885-2167. ,2341-28  22' PLYWOOD boat, $175, 886-  2733. ;J.,^,        2348r26K  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Eta.  1663 DODGE, big motor, automatic, power brakes and  steering. Exceptionally well  looked after, $475. Phone. 885-  2601. 2252-26  1966 CHEV window van, 58,000  miles, $1095. Phone 886-9862.  -     2220-26  1972    NORTON    Commando,  best offer over $1000. Phone  886-7260 after five. -,    2222-26  1964 FORD Galaxie, 4. door,  P.S. auto. Good running condition,  $395.  Phone  886-2657.  ' >     . >      1967-26  TWO Keystone 14"x6" mag  wheels, 1962 starter Pontiac,  two used 14" snow tires, pair  of 1967 Mustang leaf Tiprings,^  1958 Ford starter and gener-  ator. Ph. 886-7861.     . 1979-27  1966 CHEV % ton with canopy. Phone 886-7343.    1980-26  '66 FORD, 4 door sedan. Custom  500 V8 automatic, PS,  Al condition. One owner. $655.  Phone 886-7789. -    2339-26  '67 RAMBLER (American) 6  cylinder, low mileage, radio,  heater, seat belts. One driver.  -Excellent condition throughout  See it to^eppreciate. Price $750.  Phone 885-2014.' 2336-28  REDUCED for quick sale���'72  Ford E-200 Super Van V8  auto., PS, PB and extras,  12,000 mi Top condition. $3795.  Henderson, Selma Park Road.  885-2610 or 885-2246.     2352-26  LIVESTOCK .      A  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  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's Horse,  Chicken,  Hog  & Cattle Feeds  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  '   Tuesday to Saturday  One rnile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9292-tfn  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential - Commercial  Rpcrfeational  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-t-n  ��� ������--- i \  FREE    kittens. Part    British  Blues. 886-9575 after 6 pjn.  . 2286-27  TOY Poodle puppies, blacks,  ' one apricot and one silver.  Phone  885-9797. 2324-28  LOST  THREE pillows in black plas-  . tic garbage bag, somewhere  between Langdale and Ruby  Lake.  Ph.  886-7700.     2322-26  LITTLE white dog with brown  . on ears in vicinity of Alder-  shaw Road. Answers to Snoopy  ������phone 886-7383. 1990-26  BOAR  2678.  services.  Phone 885-  2310-26  6 WEEK old chicks and 10-  day old chicks. $1 and 45c.  Phone 883-9910. 2345-26  MORTGAGES  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ncoaSr ESTATES LTD.  .ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  WEST SECHELT VIEW  80x450' tread lot within 150 feet of the beach. Fully serviced. Better than waterfront. Full price $10,500. Call  Jock or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or evenings 885-2053 or  885-2385.  83x35<y WATERFRONT  Fontostlc beoch, Arbutus trees, firs, good building site, oyer,  looking Sargent Bay, great fishing spotlit Water and power  available. Asking only $17,900. Call Len or Suzonne Van  Egmond, 685-2241 or 865-9683.  GIBSONS VIEW  Two bedroom, full basement home on comer lot, dose to  all facilities. Oil furnace. View of the harbour. Fireplace  ond new kitchen. Full prlco $22,900- Call Jock or Ston  Anderson, 885-2241 or evenings 885-2053 or 885-2385.  VIEW OF HOWE SOUND  Panoramic view of Howe Sound. Underground wiring, water,  ��ood building site. Asking only $5,800. Call Len or Suzanne  'an Egmond, 885-2241 or 889-9683.  SECLUDED ACREAGE  8.75 acres with 1500 sq. ft. ranch style horrto. Many deluxe  features. Large stone fireplace. Ideal for small horse ranch.  Kentucky style bam Green house and many more features.  Full price $48,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson, 885-224),  or evenings 885-2053 or 885-2385.  ROBERTS CREEK VIEW  View lots, half block to good beoch access, only $5,900 ea.  Or buy all three and save $$$. Call Len or Suzonne Van  Egmond, 885-2241 or 885-9683.  SELMA PARK VIEW  1548 sq. ft. 4-bedroom home with full basement, large comer  lot. Sundeck, wall-to-wall carpet, Crestwood kitchen, two  sets bathroom plumbing. Full price $37,900. Call Jack or  Stan Anderson, 885-2241 or eves. 885-2053 or 885.2385.  LOTS ��� $4,500  View lots, cleared balding site, close to beach ond protected  moorage. Call Len or Suzanne Von Egmond, 885-2241 or,  885-9683.  REOROOFSROAO  View ocra with water and power. Short walk to beach, easy  occess. Many trees, secluded. Full price $7,950. Call Jack or  Stah Anderson, 885-2241 or evos. 885-2053 or 085-2385.  NEW HOME - SECHELT  Lovely 2 bedroom home. Fireplace,  carport,  close to all  facilities,  walking distance to  lovely beach.  Asking  only  S29,500. Call Len or Suzanno Van Egmond, 885-2241 or  85-9683.  SELMA PARK  Treed view, __ ocre, 78 ft. highway frontage. Serviced. Between two streets. Good location. Full price $12,000, Call  Jack or Stan Anderson, 885-2241 or eves. 885-2053 or  885-2385  SECRET COVE  Two large lots .well treed, driveway In; near beach. Oysters,  clams, fishing. Only $3,300 and $4,200. Call Len or Suzanne  Van Egmond, 865.2241 or 885-9603.  % ACRE VIEW LOTS  Close to beach. Gower Point area. Tre?d. Outstanding sea  view. Serviced. Full price $7,950. Call Jack or Stan Anderson, 085-2241 or evenings 885-2053 or 885-2385.  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  2 bedroom cottage on lovely beoch. Protected moorage for  'A  your boat, nicety treed, all fenced yard.  Dominion loose.  Asking only $11,500. Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond,  885-2241 or 885-9863.  DAVIS BAY  Larae sea view lot. Paved road, treed, full price $7,950. Call  Jock or Ston Anderson, 885-2241 Or evenings 885-2053  or 665-2385.  REVENUE $300 PER MONTH  Plus lovely suite for owner with a fantastic view. Small cottage on pebble beoch. Garage. Must bo seen. Asking  $45,000. Call Len or Suzonne Von Egmond 865-2241, or  685-9603.  NEW TWO BEDROOM  On large Va acre treed property. Paved road. Redrooffs Esta.  tes. Septic tank In, power plant supplied. F.P. $14,500. Call  Jock or Ston Anderson 885-224) or eves. 883-2053 or 805-  2385  GOOD INVESTMENT  Lots 50x100* for only $2,000. Watch these grow In value,  Four only . . . call how, Len or Suzanne Von Egmond, 005-  2241 or 885-9663.  REDROOFFS COTTAGE  Framed ami roofed on lorge treed lot. Finish It In your spare  tlmo. Paved road. Full price $8,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson, 085-2241 or evenings 885-2053 or 085-2305.  BRUSHWOOD FARM - 5 ACRES  Quarter horse ranch, Mostly landscaped with fruit trees.  Tall firs and seasonal stream. 7-box stall Kentucky style bofse  bam. Two-bedrood) ranch style home with extra suite ot-  LARGE RECREATIONAL LOTS  Invest now! Only $3,730 for these Mi acre treed lots, Call  Jack or Ston Anderson, 885-2241 or evenings 885-2053 or  885-2385.  tached. Property Is fenced, cross fenced. Wolklng distance  to shopping Full price $57,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderton,  683-2241 or evenings 065-2053 or 865-2385.  $6,500 FULL PRICE  Davis Boy view lot. 65' x 12)', cleared.  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-55.4  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS VrOM SRCHaT BUS DEPOf  FOR SALE  T.V. TABLE on wheels, $16.  Phone 886-9327. 2313-26  WEST Sechelt���One bedroom  furnished view home, all  electric, responsible single person, $100. Available August 1,  minimum 1 year. Box 2259,  Peninsula Times,  Sechelt.   2276-26  DEVILBISS Spray Painting  outfit, complete with 8.5  c_t.m. compressor. Will hold  constant pressure, professional  type, $325. Phone 886-2512.  2295-26  CHILD'S high chair, $8; crib  with  mattress,  $15.   Phone  886-2455. 196925  8' LOWER cupboards complete  with double  stainless steel  sink. Ph. 886-7260.        2223-26  GREENHOUSE installed on  your property. Dome shaped,  60 sq. ft. of growing space,  $220 complete. Call Sunshine  Domes, 886-7158. 1715-tfn  USED lumber mainly  l"x4'��,  cheap. Ph. 885-2351. 2308-26  ALDER wood, any length. Ph.  885-2678. 2309-26  NEAR   new   10*6"   Hourston  gbasscraft Price $225. Phone  885-9608. 2311-26  UNSEXED Goslings, $5 pair.  Phone 886-7734. 2312-26  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  833-2417. 1149-tfn'  The peninsula Times, Wed.,  FOR SALE (Continued)  24" RIDER mower, good con- .  dition, $125, Phone 883-2244.  ,      2316-26  4x8   POOL   table   with  pool  balls and billiard balls. $150.  Phone 886-7011. . -        2328-26  WHITE Zig Zag sewing mach-  .'   ine. Near new. Excel! condition. $80. Phone 885-2662.  - 2329-26  FRAME building on skids, 12x  18 ft. Complete with 100 amp  electrical service and chimney.  Suitable for construction-shack  or summer cottage. Present location Gower Point Road. Val-  ued at $600. 886-7794.   1986-26  SINGLE bed spring, child's  crib and mattress, carpet  shampooer, Hoover Electric  Polisher, standard lamp, two  clothes baskets, chrome clothes and shoe rack. Phone 886-  7794. 1987-26  OLD chandelier, hand-made  rug, hand-made purse, barb-  eques and tool sets. Gibsons  Wildlife Club Auction June 16.  J 1984-26  ALDER firewood, manure, half  barrel  railway  track.   Gibsons   Wildlife   Club   Auction  June 16. 1983-26  DOUBLE wash tubs in excellent condition, wringer washer, black and white \T.V. Ph.  886-7498. 2314-26  Moy 23, 1971���Page A-7  FOR SALE (Continued) }  >���_. .|____ ._���__      I-    _������!.        -' |       |W        I _������_��� ._������_!!      _.P__1  . RADIO  record   player,   lawn  /mowers,  bicycles,  TV sets.  Gibsons Wildlife Auction June  lift  1982-26  1968 PONTIAC GTO deluxe 2  dr. Ht AH power, hydrama-  tic trans., very good' condition, "  $2400 firm. 1967 Ford Bronco  4 wheel drive, good running  condition '$850 cash. Inglid  Twin Tub Spin Dry washer,  like new $150. Evenings only,  886-2454. 1981-26  NEW 32" steel shower in white  Never used. Still in carton,  $32.   Phone  886-7193  after  6.,   , 2338-26  21 WOOD sash windows from  house being demolished. Asv  sorted sizes from 3 _t4'6" to. 2*  x3\ Also 3 glass doors. Offers.  Box 2344, c-o Peninsula Times.  2344-26  SMALL  hand  885-2334.  winch.  Phone  2-48-26  WANTED TO BUY .  House for family of 4, private.  Reply Box  1636,  Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt.   1636-tfn  1 TO 5 ACRE lot wanted. Secholt area. Phone 885-2334.  .2347-26  10 SPEED bike for sale,  Phone  885-2552 2277-27  HOMEOWNERS  Use the equity in your home  (paid for or not) tb consolidate  tiresome bills, make home improvements, or purchase needed items. For lower rates and  prompt service, please call  FIRST CITIZENS  FINANCE COHTD.  552 W.  Broadway,   5  Vancouver 9, B.C. 872-2604  Eves, and Weekends: '  Mr. Evans 596-3507  Mr. Williams 266-2636  9332-tfn  According to futurist . ..  B.C. is top province for  murder, suicide, divorce  __. . *  IF YOU feel inclined towards murder,  suicide or divorce: If you want to  find a doctor quickly, take a bath or  own a car, British Columbia is the place  to be because this province has a higher  per capita rating in all of these categories than any other Canadian province.  Canadian futurist John Kettle, writing in a recent issue of Ifte management  magazine Executive, has come up with  what he claims is a way of measuring  happiness���a Quality of Life Index that,  he says, "allows you to compare happiness or something like it, province by  province across the country." And in future years the same index should be good  for seeing whether each province is growing more happy or less.  !';������ The index is based on 18 social indicators in seven broad areas. "Work,"  "health", and "social, Integration*' aro  three of tho broad areas, and the unemployment rate, the infant mortality  rate, and circulation of newspapers are  Just three ot the indicators. ,,.,.,  All indicators are made comparable  by showing each province's figure as a  percentage above or below the national  average for tho Indicator,  Newfoundland stands out as a major  exception to the national pattern. In 10  of tho 18 indicators Newfoundland varies  moat from the average, sometimes plus,  Bometlmea minus. Nearly all the extremes  are to bo found In the Atlantic and Prairie Provinces; none In Ontario and Quebec. ,  In a separate Index of personal Income  per capita, combining absolute level and  rate of growth, Ontario Is best off and  SoBkatchcwan worst off.  Dy the 18 nodal or qualitative measures Ontario Is BtlU the best off,* but,  Quebec Is tho worst off. Thrco of the  next four highest ranking aro Pralrla  provinces���but they jrank 2nd, flth and  10th In the economic Index.  Kettle nays Quebec's poor placing in  not the result of a few spectacularly bad  scores but a generally bad performance  by almost all indicators.  The broad headings are social Integration, hcnltb, the automobile, ��� housing,  culture, work, climate. Tho 18 indicate���  reveal:  �� Murder: Worth province���B.Cy Beat���  P.E.I. (no. of murder victims per 100,000  of population.)  e   Suicide:  Worst  province���B.C.   Bent:  Newfoundland.  Divorce: Worst province (highest di  vorce rate)���B.C. Best���Newfoundland.  ��� Voter turnout: Worst province���Newfoundland. Best���P.E.I.  e   Availability  of  doctors:  Worst  province���P.E.I. Best���B.C.  e Infant mortality: Worst province���Saskatchewan. Best���B.C. and Ontario.  e Deaths by motor vehicles: Worst province���N.B. Best���Newfoundland.  o Prevalence of automobiles: Worst province (lowest .rate of ownership) Newfoundland. Best���B.C.  ft Road mileage per vehicle: Worst province (most crowded roads) Quebec. Best  ���Saskatchewan.  o Proportion of owner-occupied dwellings: Worst province���Quebec. Best-  Newfoundland.  ��� Proportion of dwellings with bath:  Worst province���Quebec, Best���Newfoundland.  o   Telephones:   Worst    provlnce^���Newfoundland.  Best���Ontario,  e Proportion ot college students: Worst  province���Quebec.  Best���N.S.  o Market penetration of TV sets: Worst  province^���Newfoundland.    Best���Quebec.  O   Daily   newspaper   circulation:   Worst  province^���Newfoundland.  Best���P.E.I.  �� Uncniploymcnt: Worst province���Newfoundland. Best���Saskatchewan,  e  Strikes: Worst province���B.C. Best-  Alberta. (Data: man-days lost in strikes  and lockouts per 100,000 employed.)  a   Climate:   Worst  province^���Manitoba.  Best���B.C.  (Data:  coldest January tcm-  peraturev  in  largest city.)  The Yukon and the Northwest Territories are missing? Why? Because, Kettle says, "most of the figures for the  North are so bad���or maybe their standards of happiness are so different���that  they flatten out differences between tho  provinces in the south by comparison."  JUNE 17th is Father's Day���Can Morgan's  Men's Wear helpl  THIS B A $5.00 SPOT!  (Less when on contract)  Your advertising in this  spaco will reach nearly  2,500 homes (over 9,000  people) each week. It's the  most economical way to  reach more Sunshine Coast  people because Times ads  go into more homes than  any other newspaper produced in this area.  THE TIMES  68S-9694 -r 065-2615 (S-cfich)  886-2121 (GHhmmu)  \.  REALTY LTD.  1005 West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  Brian Hther, President off  'Brian Fisher Realty Ltd. la  pleased to welcome  STEVE WHEEUEfit  to ttla company.  Stevcu ftttnMtfy at Maldon* off ��_��� Sunthln* Co*s��,  ,la hit-wlodo-aMft of tit* Coot* and Voikouy-t ��nra.  For your coav-nlenc*, $t*v_ c��m fe* teethed et  Bus.: 73$ 0655 or RES.: 525-1914  f  '" . __:.V^i';.. f/y-AA-'-'^-'X.  W'AS?'-:  l^vj^^\U^':-<^'*ri'^^':\  .:.';'7^:.  ��XXaMaXa  ''''���'. 7.v.'.  Pender Harbour band won award for th* best decorated float during th* local mayday parade May 19  TRICYCLES were never like this..,.   to produce one of the most popular   bour mayday parade May 19.  a little girl and big wheels combine   entries in this year's Pender Har-  SNOQPY tried to enter his Sopwith  Camel in Pender Harbour's mayday  parade last week, but organizers  suggested a horse might be more in  keeping.   .    "        \      _���!!'   I-IH-     ������   !   �����      _������������_���������������        I ��� -_____-__���___���__--_���_-_���_���_-_���-_-���   ���������    l-i  Dental Topics .  TOOTH decay is Canada's most prevalent  disease, affecting 95 per cent of the  population and costing $250 million in  dental bills alone, according to the Canadian Dental Association.  A sadder fact is that, while dentistry  has developed new methods to control  decay and gum disease, neither the public nor the dental profession is putting  this knowledge to thorough use.  Preventive dentistry demands serious  readjustment in the thinking of patients  and their dentists. The patient should  visit his dentist twice yearly and faithfully do the homework prescribed. More  time and concern is needed oh the, part  of tiie dentist who should draw up individual programs to protect the teeth of each  patient  Although sounding complicated and  irksome, preventive dentistry in the long  run is less complex, less costly and less  painful than the old repair-slanted dentistry. ~" ]���  '<* Ftifta. biith until/;the pre-teen age,,  while permanent teeth are forming, every  child should have fluoride in his drinking'  water, in vitamin preparations or in chew-  able tablets. Fluoride is taken into the  enamel of developing teeth making them  resistant���although not immune���to decay.  Additional resistance is built into  baby and permanent teeth by topical application of fluorides, through home  brushing with a fluoridated toothpaste  and by twice yearly visits to a dentist  The dentist gives the teeth a thorough  cleaning���removing tartar���and the fluoride solution is painted on. As soon as  a child has a full set of baby teeth, when  he's about three years, his regular visits  to the dentist should begin. Preventive  care of the baby teeth which influence  the positioning of the permanent teeth,  can ensure a correct bite, attractive teeth  and can forestall many conditions which  cause gum disease and teeth loss.  Pofle A-8  The Peninsula Times        Wednesday, Mcy 33, 1973  FRANK E DECKER  DOCTOR OF OPTOMETRY  has opened on office in Sechelt, kitty comer to the Shopping  Centre and will be there on Mondays (except holidays). He  will continue to go to Gibsons Wednesdays.  Telephone: Secheh 885-9712; Gibsons 886-2248  Both offices will be closed for the month of July.  HOMELITE  7.77 SALE  HOMELITE  HOMELITE  16" bar * gff man  Regular $159.95 JO |a/ g  HOMELITE  JvL*190  24" Rollernose   #b#f aa aam  Regular $244.44Jj g g # g g  20" bar �� am aa aaaa  Regular $194.95 g g g9g g  HOMELITE  S_Ln9_2_2  28" bar <$1*f 8989  Regular $294.95 J,J /�� g g  JUNE 17th is Father's Day���Can Morgan's  Men's Wear help!  SAVE ENDS MAY 28th  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre Ltd.  This is one house  thot West wood b nil t  Tliere ore over fifty  other style $ to choose from.  Pretty Juna Crosby, Mis* Pemfer Harbour Lions 73, takes pride of place aboard local fire truck during  the mayday parade May 19.  EFFECTIVE IMMEDIATELY  THE GIBSONS MEDICAL CLINIC  WISHES TO ANNOUNCE A NEW TELEPHONE  NUMBER FOR USE FOR URGENT CAULS  h��tw��sn 0 g>���-��. end 9:00 a.m. snd on Sundays it Holidays  886-7311  mi  i���i,i_I:_.i  Ih_r__g Repfar Office floors 9i00 &m. to 6$00 gun.  (Monday to Safoy_ay)  ������   "������    ������      ��� '' /  /    Pleas�� phono 880-2221; for appolntmsnt^ o_o.  J  The Shannon has three bedrooms. 1 %  bathroom*, end 1240 square foot ot  floor space.  CONTACT Y0U8 WESTWOOD DEALER.  SUNCOAST ESTATES  Box 769  (    SECHELT, B.C.  0852241  UKSTBiQI  BUIUMMO SYSTEMS HEX  ��*mtm*^mmtm��mmm,M.wmmm**n  VALENCIA  DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Highway 101, R.R.  1  GIBSONS. B.C. - 886-2417  / l\    1  I     I  'X\  " .\  A'  v ,r-'  v./  /   i  i  f   _*��.*��� Vm?) �����'_��>.v.  y  MAY QUEEN Yvonne CampbeH, on  'tfcrohe', surveys her realm and loyal  subjects during the crowning cere-   OFFICIALLY    handing   over   her   May Queen Yvonne Campbell, right,  mony May 19. crown to tins year's Pender Harbour   is Shelley Ward, the 1972 Queen.  JUST ONE of the many eyecatch-   ed during Pender Harbour mayday   T|,e peninsula Times Page A-9  ing entries in 1he grand parade stag-   festivities last week. Wednesday, May 23, 1973  ^CAPTURING the true spirit of may-   tary school pupils, dancing around   hour's mayday celebrations May 19.  & .lay are these Madeira Park elemen-    the maypole during   Pender Har-  Bloke C. Aldenon D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Feat Office B-D-toffl SectuS)  WW*�� 8M-2-M  Wednesdays end Saturdays  10 am - StlS pm        10 ��m - ZiSOpm  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885-2635  (Flapse make a note off this  new number)  GIBSONS:  886-2121  THE TIMES  DRIVER AMD pit crew of this flow-   oven better showing in  the junior   S ' aa "7 -,  cry entry in Pender Harbour's' may-    soapbox dorby the following day.        3     (Everybody Calls The Times.)  day parade May 19 plan to make on ^,l|��.l.l^. _.n:,,-tT,,..:--.lfB,<rP|JmF,p��,ng���i.  \ POWELL RIVEH Pipe Band pro-   Pender Hcntoour's mayday celcforar   color to the mayday parade May 19.  vldea one of the highlights   during , lions. Here, thoy add a splaoh of      ' < '  ' <',i-"'.,'^/*V,,'  , i. I  ���_,   /  ���",.  I  I     /  ;. '  .    '  Pege A-IO The PenfoMita Tint*  .     Wcdnesdoy, May 13. 1973  MOBS ABOUT.-.---^ _.J  ��� Sunshine Coastings  " >       ,����_ross psgo A��l~  has asked his local committee to  look alter it How about It committee?  On the <tb_rd subject, about why  he left his .tame off bis newsletter,  Harry said his secretary left it elf  and by the time he found Out about  it it was too late. I don't think it  wiU happen again.  While chatting,- Harry said that  he will be able to spend sometime on  the Sunshine Coast in July. It's a  good time for Gibsons and Sechelt  councils and the regional beard to  make appointments to meet with  him.  Harry says hi to Sechelt AM. Dennis Shuttleworth with whom he's  had some conummication recently.  Speaking of legislators, Sechelt  council is a little miffed that Don  Lockstead is coming to file village  office at 10 a.m. -today. It's a little  awkward, says Mayor Ben Lang, for  some council members to got time  off during the day to meet with him.  They have a lot of things they would  like to talk over with him.  I don't have Don's itinerary here  but I know that he is scheduled to  meet members of the Roberts Creek  Community Association sometime  Friday at the community hall. It's  a good time to talk to Don.  Garry Abbott of the B.C. Tel recently met with members of the hall.  B.C. Tel has big plans for Roberts  Creek and the rest of the Sunshine  Coast.  ��� ���     ���,  Stepping into a political hotspot  is James Sotdedt named first Ca-  nadien consulate and trade commit*  sioner to Zombie.  Zambia is the nation that was  mixed up in the shooting of the two  Canadian girls last week.  Jim was on the Sunshine Coast  recently visiting his aunt and uncle  Hugh and Crete Weatherby of West  Sechelt. Jim's a 1966 graduate of  UBC in political science and economics.  Those newsworthy Ruby Lake  swans are back in the news again.  Suzie gave birth to five cygnets,  according,to Key Dory, manager of  Ruby Lake Motel.  ��� ���      ���  Sun columnist Paul    St.   Pierre  devoted a whole column Saturday to  Norm Watson of Sechelt. It's about  the time Norm visited Lillooet in the  lean '30s and spent a night in the  *.. .local slammer. It's an amusing story,  "arid .'imagine Norm could erftbeHish'  it quite nicely.  ��� *     ���  Mayor Wally Peterson of Gibsons  is going to be a long distance commuter. He plans on moving to the  Okanapan in the summer but he's  not going to resign his post which is  due to run out this year. Wally is  going to commute from Armstrong  . to Gibsons so the village won't have  to call an election for mayor fOr the  short time left.  Soon to be leaving the saddle is  Gibsons clerk Dave Johnston who is  retiring next month.  ��� ���     ���  Len  and Suzanne  Van  Egmond  leave for a real estate convention in  Victoria this week and after that  each will go his/her own separate  way for a time. Suzanne will have  tea with Wrs. Walter Owen, wife of  the lieutenant governor of the province���we assume some other ladies  from the convention will be there as  well.  Len is going to be a crewman  on Lol Killam's 73-foot globegiixUing  ketch, Greybeard. Greybeard came  home for Uie Swift.-.�� classic, She  returned to Vancouver in April after  putting 22,000 miles of Pacific water  beneath her keel. Included in that  journey she took in the Sydhoy-Hob-  art race and was beaten by only  12 minutes by the converted 12 metre,  American Eagle, sailed by world offshore champion, Tod Turner, says  Don  Tyrell  of  Boating  News.  Also joining Greybeard will be  Lol's son Haydn worn out after trying to open up tho new Sechelt  BufM.no Supplies store.   ""  ' _---... ���...-         t-.-ni.imu  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  RUBBER STAMPS  s��@ im TIMES  v _  **i_ir";^   "'" '  f  Roberts Creelc School ;  auction set Saturday  ROBERTS OR__-K-_-Parents* Aus-Ugiy to  Roberts Creek Elementary School will  hold its annual auction sale on Saturday,  May 26 at the school starting at 1 pjn.  a Convenor Mrs. Betty Tucker asks that  all parents endeavor to send somethingN  to the school to be cautioned off no later;  than Friday, May 25.  Undeliverable items will be picked up  by phoning Mrs. Tucker at 886-2593.  CHILDREN'S SPORTS were one of Timber Days queen parade and it pictures of the events will be featur-  fche features ��t Sechelt'- first Timber wasall topped off by a loggers'sports ed in next week's edition of The  Days held May 19-21. Other events show held Monday. Fuller details and Times,  included a fishing derby, ball games.  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  INDIAN if ALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO   .  * DOOR PRIZE ir  X  .,  7-:--   ^-^f*-~*v  KEN'S  Gibsons, B.C. i  PINK SALMON      AQ  Queen Charlotte 7% ox. _____������___���_~________���~ .    HT jLW  Queen Charlotte 7% ox.  PINEAPPLE JUICE   Sr  )i      -v.  CREAM BISCUITS p~k >��� - A***  Chocolate Chip* Fruit Cmmi, Homo An'*, S-Ortcoko ��� 15  BANQUET DILLS &"�����  CHEESE SLICES  TOMATOES ^^  SALAD OIL rr ��"  4E____.  _f_BM___n  8 OS.���;   IF   <��� fO-  OI.  OS.  LEMON JUICE 3"  COTFEE MIATE ,,_.m,  KADANA COFFEE  ���*���������. ,_�����i a.  TEA BAGS BK_V    s����saC^ih     i    >-�����#���  Change oi date  Seniors miss meeting  because of old queen  l_��W_����W��m��M��WlMMMUM>IIIMMHM��W*  By JOYCE NICHOLSON  GIBSONS���Good Queen Victoria was  directly responsible for the sharp drop  . in attendance at the meeting of Branch  38 of Gibsons' Old Age Pensioners' Organization last Monday, as the date had  been put back a week because of her  birthday, and, naturally, some of the  members forgot about the change and  didn't turn up. ������   ,,  Two new members were welcomed,  Mr. and Mrs. Joseph (Irene) Bushfleld.  It was unanimously agreed to grant Mrs.  Ellen Chamberlin a life membership, in  recognition of her services to the organization over the years. Reference was also  mafie to her being in St. Vincent's Hospital, Vancouver, and it was suggested  that each member send her a "get well"  card.  The president announced that this  year, "Golden Age Days" at the PNE  would be held on August 22 and 30, transportation arrangements to be announced  at the June meeting.  Mrs. Hilda Lee gave a brief address on  Ihe "Hot Plate Cook Book", a collection  of recipes and suggestions, especially  designed to meet the needs of persons  living In rooms that lack adequate cooking and refrigeration facilities. These  books are priced at 50 cen\t�� a copy, and  can be obtained from her.  On Saturday, May 10, some of Uie  members will be leaving on the early  ferry for I_��s Vegas, while many of the  Rtay-at-homes are bolstering their sagging spirits with visions of their safari  to Hawaii next October.,  There was the usual fun and fellowship* during tho social hour, and judging  by the hubbub, ono could not help but  think that although life is supposed to  . begin at 40, it doe become livelier and  more exuberant with each passing decade.  SUNSHINE COAST lions Club catered to the thirst ond hunger of the  hundreds of persons attending the  fijrst Sechelt Timber Days events  held over the Victoria Day weekend.  Members of the club were pleased  with the initiai response at the first  such event ever held'in Sechelt. Full  details of the weekend's events and  pictures will appear in next week's  edition of The Times.  POWDERED MILK 1T_.  BONUS CHICKEN  PfcNfc Stylo  30 ok. .   *_*  _*>.S9C  -_.fo.49  W-9C;  :w  -79.  t.79  2.99  _ *9C  Close-up Toothpaste 9 $ on,  HftEG. MtlCE-  '. ���- em �� WW  I  WWWWWWWWWiIIMMMM���--MM-MMMI���IMMMMMMMMWIMMHtWIIIMMIIM^  CARPETS  OF  DISTINCTION  TO  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  SUNLIGHT LIQUID DETERGENT  32 w. ���_ : , ,���  TBDE DETERGENT  KlugSt-*��� ��� ���������   _*5e  -���95  Weah  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast- Highway tit Wyngaort Rood, Gibson*  Phone 086-7112  * CARPETS    ir TILES    * LINOLEUMS  PORK BUTT ROAST   ^ ww. *^ w_. -��, 89c  LOIN PORK CHOPS   w_orTo��__rf-i_ ______ *. 1*19  FRESH PORK SPARERIBS $9*  Cut fcrom young, te��4et portion -_ !*�����       ^  SKINLESS WIENERS ^%��TL .��� W  SIDE BACON   g22tc_ ___i ��.. 7fc  CANTALOUPE  f-^roat  uce  STRAWBERRIES c.ni_��i. _.*_*  TOMATOES Vino RJpe��o_   CELERY  0.$. He. 1   3 for WC  (- 29c  I. 15c  lb.   �����JP  ��losod Monday 0|  HOURS:  pen 9 _.m. - 6 p.m. ���  FrldoyNlgh.Til9p.tn.  ��� �� ^irniirrriT-ii wmi iiinfiiii >i|i     ��� m  Jrr  ^rozen  AUNT JEMIMA WAFFLES   ��  ORANGE JUICE 4���_^ ._  ���r 39��  4 for ��9  Prices affective: Thuro., May 24  to Saturday, May _tft.  Wo i-serve the right to  limit quantities.  ������.���MMMMIIIMMMWMMfmMMI  ���M��mMM��MMt-.M>M��>Mt��m>��MIHM��.l��>MMMI��inMniMMIUll��Ml_inl��MIIMm  IWWM__��^  ���MWMMW___>___I���������M  nniversar  IS SHU. ON ... AND R��MEMB_R  WOMEN'  .      \    M_V|  }iwiw|ii��W)W^iip)��W>_|.wiiliW>)li|��'illW'IW .''I'  ��wpww  wt  IM'  ______F/ ��llJii0J(!ilAJlNJls  \^ampuelt&   l/atietu cJLtd*  TRAIL BAY CENTER - SECHELT  Plion�� 885-2335  11  At  ��m-i!iniiw���hi���*.1 fywii.  A      ')  wpwwwi  v  MIWWWIW  r  \ i  ., i  ___S_fe  MIMiiililililiOlMiiiUliiiiio inniTinii _m��it___*iWM-i_--lo__'-__���-���- ---^- - ��� _ . - .. i.  ��� I  / " c"  .'- ./A~-/'  i c  - ; -  /  7T  .  ^   4>   i  ~_  M    K  .. -V*    *  X  v \  .  Wednesday, May 23, 1973 The Peninttulo Timet        Peg- A-11  Madeira Park Happenings     )  - s  ,    .  OUR school's track and field squad has  been practising hard for the district  championship to.be held at Langdale on  May 23. Mr. Wishlove and Mr. Rees have  been choosing entrants for all the events.  The bus will be taking the cheerleaders  and the team to Langdale on Wednesday  morning. .      '' 7A ���  Mr. Proctor, from the Peninsula Times,  was at our school on Friday and took  some pictures of our team holding the  District 46 trophy. We hope to win it  back-this year so it can remain at our  school for another year. Good luck to  all teams! Some of our team members  will be going to Powell River to take  part in their track meet. --  FIELD TRIP  .jj^v ^��y .jff, ^^w-^^i)^,^),..; n^^t_yHtfW��iv.j ^jje students in our school have gone  "-'    ���>   * i*��" j,   '���*       y -on-two exciting field trips to Vancouver.  ��� by Ernie Kingston  and fives went last Friday {q Grouse  Mountain, Totem Park, and the Thunder-  bird Arena at UBC. vMr. Wishlove and  Mr. Rees, Mrs. Phillip, and Mr. Meyers  were in charge of the group. It was one  of the best field trips of the year.  -  ORTS DAY ..������ '-A-:'';,    V  Our school sports day is coming 7 up  in early June and the classes are train-  ing for this. The field has been lined out  for running lanes and a new broad jump  pit has been dug. Mrs; Antilla will be  in charge of the canteen and Mrs. Lee  will be the head judge and scorer.    \  Mrs. Fielding and Mrs. Kanuner\fe were ' -^ ^  supervisors for the trip. The Grade sevefc.  Walter Safety says.  "Kneel or sit low In S  canoe. H upset, HANG  ON to the ^anoo until  ho'lp ���rrlwos."  ���^a_#-7'-'a  PANORAMIC VIEW of Sechelt In-  �� (Han reserve with the twin-spired  :, Our Lady of Lourdes Church is shown  ���* 'Heal hub-bub for awhiie .  in this photo. The church was destroyed by fire in 1906. The residential school is prominent building on  left. Passenger steamer New Eta   boilers was stored on a float in front  lying in Trail Bay was operated by   of the churdi.  Bert Whitaker. Wood   to fire her  Residential school burned to ground  early morning 69 years ago May 29  FREE  r;-  <  :��� Br HELEN DAWE  ���2 VERY early in the morning of May 29,  *���. 191? the Sechelt Indian Residential  ;- School was completely destroyed by fire.  ���? It |lad been officially opened on June  ^ 29, 1904.  <"The federal government's Sessional  ���- Pater No. 21a, dated 1912, gave three estimates of the population of the Sechelt  *-triljes in the period 1902 to 1011. These  "; varied from 236 to 243 to 325. It is not-  ; able that this small group from various  ;* communities on the southern coast, in the  -^ years 1902 to 1904 planned, financed and  ** erected j^Jarge three-storey wooden  I> school. Their own initiative and labor  ~l also provisioned the school for a peril  ��* A number of Sisters b_ the Cmld Jes .  I; came out to B.C. from France in 1903  > to instruct at the Sechelt people's school  Sin 1904..  Mrs. Gladys Caldwell, who, as Miss  Tidy, taught school in Sechelt in 19.7-18,  describes the tragic holocaust in 1917 as  follows:  7 '1 well remember the night of the  fire when the convent burned. I was living at the hotel at the time and. there  was a real hub-bub > for a while. The  nuns were wonderful that night helping  to evacuate the building, although I don't  think there were many children in residence at that time of year. Bert Whitaker took the 'refugees' all in to the  hotel till they found other lodging."  Sister Agnes who was present at the  1917 school fire in Sechelt lives now in  North Vancouver. She has told Sister  Lucienne Trudeau that after the fire the  sisttsrT occupied shacks without windows.  Mrs. Adp Dawe recalls that some of the  nuns lived in square tents with rough  board floors elevated above the ground  by the width of about three planks. All  their possessions were lost and so temporary shoes were made by utilizing as  soles several layers of felt cut from old  hats donated by friends.  A novitiate in Sechelt was approved  in 1911. When the novice house was erected in 1913 the Sisters of the Child  Jesus themselves carried lumber from tne  wharf to the building site. Fortunately  this structure did not burn with the  school and is still in use for other purposes in 1973.   .  The language of instruction at the  early Indian school was English, the  children at home spoke their own distinctive dialect of the Salishan linguistic  group; and the original sisters spoke  French. Somehow they managed to cooperate together and achieve much. '  An orchard was planted in front of  the school and the vegetable garden  throve. It was necessary, however, to sup  plement the game and fish and homegrown fare with purchases from Bert  Whitaker's store. One of the old store  journals for the period 1906 to 1907 has  been preserved and it shows an account  each month with the "School House."  This I interpret to mean the Indian Residential School In April 1906 the charges  - included % gal. milk 20 cents, 2 pounds  cheese 40 cents, 125 pounds Split peas  $6.25, 50 pounds buckwheat $2.75; 2 washboards 50 cents, 2 box B/M soap $7.00.  In May 1906 the account showed among  other items three tongue $1.00, nine roast  beef $3.00, 1 sk. sugar 100 lbs. $5.40, 1  lb. B/R tea 50 cents. In June 1906 the  store, supplied slate pencils 35 cents, 1  dozen oranges 35 cents, 2 bathing suits  $1.50, lamp burner wick 20 cents, shoes  $2.50, four brooms $1.60, 10 pounds candy  $2.20, and two mats China rice $490.  Severe privations were suffered for a  time after the fire. Fortunately insurance  tverage was available to provide tempo-  xy quarters until an ambitious   new  -hool could be constructed-������-..���-'���w'""'���'  1 Gallon Free  ���'���"'. _..'''���: -      '        ��� ��� . ..���'.' -   '  with purchase of four gallons  ..'  ACT NOW!  LIMITED TIME ONLY ��� May 19 to Juno 16  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  (1971} LTD.  i. to 5:00 p.m. ��� Monday to Saturday  8:00 a.m.  PHONE 886-2642  y. was officially opened June 29, 1004  S was' destroyed by -ire May 29, 1917.  Wrf-.pripa-  ���by Pastor Garry Foster,  Gibsons PantocoeM Church  Recreation centre  i .i,  s  'Carry on; board  tells committee  . THERE is a procedure today called poy-  f\ cho-surgcry, a rather risky operation  >> on the brain which Ja supposed to change  $ one's personality, hopefully from bad to  |j good. In moat casca the patients ore auf-  >^ ferlng from anxieties, neurosis and de-  y predion. I'll agree with one thing���de-  '- presalon la common to a largo segment of  !'*. our population. But psycho-surgery, tan>-  ��" pering with tho brain, trying to chango  | J peraonalltiea BecmB a rather terrifying exit' perlcncc, especially when many of these  '���* j-peruUona are not Buccosaful.  ���," But what la really Bad la tius fact that  ^'there in a method, a cure for neurosis and  '" Idepresalon which I., absolutely safe, and  ���IfIt ia guaranteed to work. How silly we  ���5 arc in thin so-called enlightened age to  I ��;play around with B-mcono's brain to nd-  f l<Junt their personality while paying no at-  ;! \tentlon to tho Maker of the brain ond per-  C ����onality.  $ ���": Jcsub sold: "Come unto Mo oil you that  C"-labour and ore,heavy laden, and I will  i ��� glv . you jtest," This is more than Just _d-  , herlng to a fancy precept; it is having  *_? Christ aa your oource of (strength and  ��|powcr. My friend if you are depressed  U vJesua ia offering you peace of mind and  f Chearjt. No surgery necessary, oi^ly allow  ' .Him to touch you right now. He will  i \ transform yow life. i  V  SUNSHINE Coast recreational committee  has been requested by the Sunshine  Coast Regional District directors to continue looking after the recreation centre  at Roberto Creek.  Mombera of the committee headed by  Ericli Hensch met with directors last  Thursday to dtacuiu the future of the alto  which was defeated as a recreation centre in a vote April 14.  ��� District director expressed sympathy  to the request of policing tho ground.  Fear was expressed that vandalism would  damage the site. The committee was told  that the board cannot give better directives until tlic property is actually transferred to tho jurisdiction of tho regional  district.  The regional board passed a motion  that the recreational committee continue  looking after the alto for the timo being.  Hensch told Tine Times: "I feel convinced the board indicated its priority to  secure the property for the resldenli of  the Sunahino Const for public use."  Members of tho committee attending  tho meeting were besides Hensch; Dr.  Eric Paetkau; Malcolm MacTavlah; Eric  Prlttle; Cliff Gilker, Doug Roy.  When you complain about improper advertising,  we do something about it. Fast. For example:  The case of  he missing miles  From the files of the Advertising Standards Council  An advertisement for a ca( rental company carried an attractive offer of a  fixed monthly rental rate plus a charge for each mile ... but failed to mention  that the rate only applied if the customer drove a certain minimum number of  miles.  This is the advertising rule that was broken.  "No advertisement shall be prepared, or be knowingly accepted, which  makes misleading or inaccurate presentations of actual and comparative  prices." (From the Canadian Code of Advertising Standards. For the complete  code, write'to the address in the coupon below.)  Here's what we did about it.  The Council ruled the advertisement to be a violation of the Code, and  tlic car rental company agreed not to repent this offer without including information about the minimum mileage requirement.  Keep this complaint notice If you See advertising you think is dishonest or unfair, send it to us.  Advertising Standards. Council  COMPLAINT NOTICE  Product or Se.vicoi  Canada's first crash involved woman driver  ; Date advertisement appeared;         Whore it appeared! ��� T.V.   Q Newspaper   pMagarine  n Radio   ��� Outdoor   ��� Transit  Nnmo of pubtloatlon or statlom -  Plense invostlR-to this advertisement which In my opinion breaks tho Canadian Advertising  Standards Code because;  THE OLD argument About which In the  best driver���man or woman���probably  goes back at least to 1002, says Uio B.C.  Automobile Atraoclatlon.  In that year, on November 17, Can*  ada'a flrat recorded automobile accident  Involved a woman driver.  A car driven by a Mm. P. W. J-H1��  wwa in a three-way collision with a  wagonette and n single rig���-both horae-  drawn���on Avenue Road near Upper Canada College in Toronto, Ontario.  A contemporary newvpaper account of  tho otory sold:  "In tho three-way crash, ono af., the  occupanta ot tho wagonette was thrown  out. In hlfl fall, hia feet were caught in  the flpokca and he won twisted about  the wheel three tlm��?a.  "Eyewitnesses ran forward to rclenue  him, expecting to find a corpse but before they reached him, hia feet had been  freed from the spoken and ho waa up  and after the horse..."  Tho account added that no chargca  wcro filed, i     i  Name   Address.  I  City.  \,  Zone  .Province.  Advertising Standards Council, 159 Boy Street, Toronto 116, Ontario.  I  ere  The Advertising Standards Council is a division of tho  Canadian Advertising Advisory Board. Wo work for batter adverti-Jog!. ss.i,fi!iiri^^  __J  iSV.  ���m  M  X^  --��� \  It  ;;.V7  -ifi��  ^-T:A7>7?  ;M  './���  ��$,  ^  0*geA-12       The fronlinut- Time,       Wednesday, May 23, 1973  ;��  A \.  teredt to   l/Uowien  nierei  >  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073  Aitornoon ceremony . . . i '  Debra Lee Vaughn, Leigh Ogrei>  wed in Gibsons United Church  Sechelt News Notes  THE Maynes are back in Sechelt after a  wondettul month in Hawaii Staying  at the same hotel as last year, they again  had lovely rooms. Hie weather was perfect with temperatures between 82 and 84  each day���a real hot--sun but with a be*  autiful breeze blowing.  The hotel is just one block from Walk-  iki, where most of their time was spent  on the six block long beach. Last year  this area was a mess but'work had started, on it The government spent $6.5 million and now; it is a beach right out of  this world, said Jack.  _ There were crowds of people in' Honolulu and WaUdki, with every hotel practically filled. Thousands of Japanese  there to celebrate the feast of Buddha.  The Maynes had a ear so were able to  travel right round the island, a lovely  eight hour, enjoyable ride. '  Rev. Laurence J. Mayne, a cousin fp  Jack Mayne's, flew, out from Liverpool,  stopping at Vancouver, then onto Honolulu with flyintj time 13 hours, to be met  at Honolulu by his Canadian cousins, Jack  and Carrie Mayne.  Amongst the rolls of movie pictures  taken they have the Beefeater Band, boys  and girls from Vancouver, 75 boys and 12  "girls���-the latter doing the dancing and baton exercises., The storekeepers paid the  bill of; $16,000 to bring them over, and  they were great receiving a wonderful,  reception in Wattdki.  The Maynes left Honolulu airport with  regret, temperature 85, arrived Vancouver to 47. Since then we have raised the  heat here, to oblige.  Margaret Mclntyre and Gerry Jervis,  stayed mostly in Canadian waters on their  trip to Alaska, aboard the MV Prince  George. The meals and service were superb, many services done without asking,  others a touch of a bell, and presto, it  was done.      ;  Miss Mclntyre had recently read The  ' Poseidon Adventure. Opon being awakened at 1 a.m. by a storm at sea, one  can tell what passed through her mind as  the vessel climbed over the high waves.  The most northern post was Skagway,  from here the ladies travelled by railway  to Whitehorse. They have the highest of  praise and admiration for the pioneer  Amen who built this fantastic rail line over and through mountain passes, hanging  onto the mountain side like mountain  goats. Their Alaskan trip started at Vancouverand they highly recommend it for  a good holiday.  Mother's- Day at the extended care  lounge at St. Mary's Hospital and the  Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St Mary's  arrived with dainties for tea. Entertainment for the afternoon was provided by  Mary Redman on the piano and Art Bed-  man with his violin. The singing was  led by Mrs. Frances Cook, helping with  the singing and tea were the Mines. Olive  Comyn, Grace Rutherford, Alice Young,  Alice Halford, Queenie Burrows, Sue  Browning and Els Zuidema.  The sale of patient goods held by the  patients in the foyer of the hospital dur-  MISS SEE'S  CARD _ GIFT SHOP  Wfc-rf RmhI . Soclub _ 085-9046  P.*. POX 211  H-ffaearflcCtfutto car4e and wrappings.  FiM   falll*   cblM   --{��   ����d   Mucn,  B-tlNqtM.   k��M4,   tan)   crthfe   pcfatfap.  Peggy Combo.  ing hospital week was. a huge success.  These extended care patients are to be,  commended for the work they have done  and are still doing. If you missed the sale  and would like to purchase some of their  goods, they may be obtained at, their  workshop, the extended care lounge. Give  the wall a shove while there, they heed  more.room.  The Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital annual luncheon will be at the  old Legion Hall, Thursday, May 31. Mrs.  Margaret Hurom and Mrs. Dorothy Carter  are in charge and the usual good food  will be provided starting at 11 am. Your  choice a bowl of homemade soup, a hot  dish or a cold plate, followed by homemade pies, a variety for your eating pleasure.  This is for the public, the business  folk of Sechelt, visitors, shoppers, housewives. It is a fun place to eat and the  hospital staff will be there for lunch so  it must be good.      <  .Tomorrow, Thursday, May 24, the  place for tea is the Qld Legion HalL This  time the Sechelt Guides and Brownies  serve at 2 p.m.  Unit welcomes  newest member  ROBERTS- CREEK���The hospital auxiliary welcomed their newest member,  Mrs. Wilma Rodgers, at the May 14 meeting. *>  Highlights of the auxiliary's participation in the regional conference hosted by  Vancouver General Hospital were related  to the member by Mrs. Gladys Ironside *  and __rs. Charlotte Raines. >  Mrs. .Clara- Nixon reported for the ,  Thrift Shop, and on behalf.of the catering   committee   Mrs.   Bessie   Rowberry  thanked ail those who had helped with  the two recent events. '    .'  Saturdays during June, volunteers are  needed for the Gift Shop. Mrs. Betty Merrick asked for help there. ^  * In regards to -the lap-robes which are  required for extended care, the members  expressed interest, in making some and  ' were shown two attractive, completed  ones done by Mrs. Eleanor Reece and  Mrs. Gwen Hicks.  A social half-hour followed the meeting with Mrs. Betty Gregory and Mrs.  Hicks attending to the refreshments.  The next meeting of the group will  take place Monday, June 11 at St. Aidan's,  Hall Road, in Roberts Creek at 7:30 p.m.  TOPS members attend  Chilliwack convention  FORTY-ONE TOPS members from Pender  Harbour,  Sechelt    and   Gibsons  areas travelled  to  Chilliwack for provincial recognition day convention.  Activities for members of TOPS (Take  Off Pounds Sensibly)) included a fashion  show, workshops and dress parade.  Finishing the day off was the KOFS  (Keep Off Pounds Sensibly) graduation  and crowning of the king and queen.  The king had lost 90 pounds and the  queen 147 pounds.  Representing Sechelt at the convention was Bonnie Wigard and Jean Trous-  dell.  Information  on  TOPS  may  be  obtained  by phoning Wilma   Stephanson,  I    885-2192;  NANAIMO will be the home of newly-  weds Mr. and Mw. Leigh Ogren. The.  bride, the former Debra Lee Vaughn is,  the daughter of M; and Mrs. J. Peers of  Gibsons. \  , The afternoon ceremony which took'  place, in Gibsons United Church was conducted by the Rev. Jim Williamson.  Standards of pink roses and white carnations graced the chancel of the church  where the couple exchanged' vows using  the bride's great grandmother's wedding  rings. 4  A long white dress with an empire  styled waistline accentuating the lace top  with bell sleeves and over-skirt of organza  was worn by the bride. Her full-length  train trimmed with lace daisies misted to  the floor from a lace head-dress and she  carried baby pink rosebuds mingled with  . white carnations and stephanotis.  Mrs. Sophie Sandberg of Surrey, B.C.  was matron of honor.  Her floor-length  gown of pink fortrei featured a scooped   tin, Mr. and Mrs. Rusty Beech, Mr. and  neck and empire 'waistline. v Mrs. Wayne Beech. From Quadra Island,  Best man was Les Sandberg of Surrey.  A pastel blue dress and coat ensemble  with white accesorles was chosen by the  mother of the bride while ihe groom's ,  mother wore a dark blue print dress with  white accessories. ~   \  At the reception at the home of Mr.  and Mrs. Carl Peterson of Franklin Rd.  the emcee was Charges Basset of Campbell  River. Rusty Beech of Heriot Bay proposed-the toast to the bride.  For the honeymoon, trip to Vancouver  'Island the bride wore a pale blue dress  with white collar, shawl and accessories.  Special guests included the bride's  grandmother, Mrs. Bernie Neumann of  Kamloops and her great, great aunt Mrs.  Nita Fidler of Surrey to whom she presented her bridal bouquet.  Also   attending   were   Mrs. . Norma  Hughes and Tommy, Mrs   Audrey Mar-  Bpb Hall, Kathy McCabe, Mary Lee, Stephen Burnett, Phyllis Frith and Frankie  Ingrig attended. Mr. and Mrs. C. Bassett,  Mr. and Mrs. Dave- Ogren of Campbell  River and Mr. and Mrs. R. Callaghan of  Vicoria, with Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Sandberg  and Mr. and Mrs. Les Sandberg of Surrey, B.C. also travelled to Gibsons for the  marriage.  ;f_:  Moms, daughters sett  tea for Pioneers 7  GIBSONS���A Pioneer Girls mother and  daughter tea will be held Tuesday,,  May 29, at Calvary Baptist Church) GSbr  sons, with members of the committee act-,  ing as hostesses.'  Pilgrims and Colonists will take part in  the program, and badges and ranks will'  be presented by the chief guides. A progress report will be given by the committee chairman, and the guides will be honored on this occasion. ,  The Pioneer Girls program has enjoyed a. successful year, and the May 29 tea  will see the wind-up of club activities for  the season.  ���_��__ll______-----IWtl��--IIMI��IMIIllllllM��IMMI^^  CLEARANCE  ��� SALE*  THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY ��� MAY 24, 25, 26  UJarn d5i  }arn  *  886-9305 *  SECHELT  <eemmiemimtmM<timmmitMitimmmmmmmiimmi^mi^mmmtmie<miimetimi>tm  RECORD SALE   rmimmtmmam  LEO ZEPPLJN, Houses of the Holy    $6.29  J. GEILS BAND, Bloodshot   PINK FLOYD, Doric Side of The Moon  ROY CLARK, Superpicker ___.���.____..  GEORGE CARLIN, F.M. & A.M.  $6.29  $6.2.  $6.29  $6.29  SALE  $3.98  $3.98  $3.98  $3.98  $3.98  fymmjasmmtwrMm   TAPE SALE   rmuBmHBVMf/wuim  SANTANA, Corojanseroi   YES, Close to the Edge .-.__   MOODY BLUES, Seventh So-joum  REG.  $7.98  $7.98  $7.98  SALE,  $5.98  $5.98  $5.98  Used Records Traded and Sold  Mr. and Mrs. Leigh  ���Photo by Peninsula Photographers  ^un&kine C^oadt -^yrh (council  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Wilson Crook Community Hall  TUESDAY, JUNE 5th at 8:00 P.M.  Sechelt School  will be featured  ,686-7616  Gower Point Road  886-7616  Lower Gibsons  Mummc  WlllTF  .FOOD  STORE S    '  Fresh  Mushrooms  9-OM.  _������*���. ..  SECHELT  885-9416  SALE:  Thukaday, Friday, Sat.  May 24, 28, 28  i   ;.  &m ONtOHS & RADISHES _f__    2/29��  GRAPEFRUIT   8 ��99*  Red Delicious APPLES 5-1.00  GREEN PEPPERS S^L     _-.��.._39��  HllHltffl_llF111111 i"ff"|""| iiiiifiii|iifiii^^  The Finest Meat on the Coast alVancouver Prices  Sirloin Steak  Canada Choice No. 1 Beef   Prime Rib Steaks    $'g |^��|l  Canada Choice No. t Beef ~      m  Beef Sausage KtlCL  Sirloin Tip $1 CQl  Bump, Bound ...  b��hw V  SPORT COLA  Quarto  mm corn sr.  4/1.00  TOMATO SOUP ����         7/1.00  CORN HAKES !��-_____ 2/79"  HAMBURGER HELPER *���**__55c  GRAPE DRINK 3K___419��  FRUIT COCKTAIL &T 2/69"  POTATO CHIPS ��_��_?_____ 4$?  LAtfHDRY DEIfllGBn;  ����WoW 89*  BATHROOM 1HSUE EST    -69"  We reserve the right to limit quamtltloa ^      N 'I      *  1  f  V-  : !��� t . i 1  'I ��� | " .    \ '  The Peninsula^7^e_^  S��ctionB Wednesday, Moy 23, 1973        - Pqges 1-8  x   v>.  Many problems discussed  ;.i-.  interest in  expressed at citizen's form  REPRESENTATIVES of B.C. Central Credit Union met, recently in  Ottawa with federal MPs to discuss  tax and financial legislation affecting credit unions. From left: Harry  Olaussen (NDP ��� Coast-Cbilcotiii),  T. C. Douglas (NDP���Nanaimo���ow-  ichan-T-ie Islands), B.C. Central  president A. Rod Glen; Grace Mac-  Innes (NDP���Vancouver, Kingsway),  B.C. Central vice-president John  Lucas, Tom Barnett (NDP���Comox-  Alberni), Randolph Harding (NDP���  Kootenay West), B.C. Central general manager S. May; Barry Mather  (NDP���Surrey-White Rock).  Assets up 43JS percent . . .  B. C. credit unions  undergo fast growth  IN 1972 credit unions in British Columbia  experienced the most rapid growth in  their history, said B.C. Central Credit Union president A. Rod Glen recently.  "Statistics for B.C. credit unions as at  Dec. 31, 1972 show that overall assets increased 43.5 percent and membership increased 12.4 percent. These gains are well  ahead of 1971 when assets increased 34  percent and membership nine percent,"  he said in the 1972 annual report of B.C.  Central  ',, "They are also greater than those of  the combined totals of credit unions  throughout Canada, which reported an increase of 27 percent in assets and 8.4 percent in membership during the same period."  Three credit unions serving the Sunshine Coast are: Port Mellon Industries  'Credit Union,  Gibsons;  Sunshine  Coast  Credit Union, Sechelt and Pender Harbour Credit Union, Madeira Park.  Total assets of B.6. credit unions at  the end of 1972 were $677,571,825. It is  estimated that one out of every five persons in B.C; belongs to a credit union.  Membership totals 418,680. >  Glen gave' several reasons for the increase in growth figures. He said there  is a greater public awareness of the role  credit unions have in the community and  that their local nature and democratic  structure appeal to many citizens who  want some control over the institutions  serving their financial needs.  "The people of B.C. have also come to  recognize the security and soundness <ot  credit unions, achieved in large part  through the work of the Credit Union  Reserve Board and the Provincial Credit  Union Share and Deposit Guarantee  Fund, which protects the shares and de- ~  posits of all B.C. credit union members."  George S. May, general manager and  chief executive officer of B.C. Central  Credit Union, noted in the 1972 annual  report that the numiber of credit unions  both in B.C. and in Canada as a whole  decreased during 1972. In B.C. the decrease was from 214 at the end of 1971  to 205 at the end of 1972. The estimated  number of credit unions in Canada at the  end of 1972 was 4200; down from 4311 in  1971.  .This decrease is a continuation of a  trend that has been underway for a number of years to amalgamate small credit  unions into larger more efficient units  which are able to provide a wide range  of services.  Of the 205 credit unions in B.C., two  increased their assets by over 100 percent  during 1972. Forty credit unions had increases in assets of greater than 50 percent. The largest percentage increases in  assets were shown by the credit unions  with assets- in-excess .of $4 million.- ���"-��� '  The ��� greatest increase was shown by  West Coast Savings Credit Union of Victoria with a 148 percent increase.in assets  during 1972. Assets rose from $3 million  at the end of 1971 to $7.5 million at the  end of 1972. During the same period the  Catholic Credit Union of Prince George  showed an increase in assets of 100 percent from $1.1 million to $2.2 million.  (Editor's note: The following account of  the recent C_t_.e__ Education Forum held  in Sechelt recently was submitted by  Ricld Lelpsic who was appointed com-  munications officer ol the forum. Her  report follows):  By RICKI LEIPSIC  Saturday, May 12 was" a beautiful day.  I hated to leave my tender green peas  with choking weeds tugging at their  tendrils. However, feeling "public-spirited" and all that, I set off for Sechelt to  attend a Citizens Education Forum.  Despite the weather, the attendance  at the elementary school gym was remarkable. The two .guest ^speakers were  Supt. R. R. Hanna and a Surrey school  trustee, Betty McClurg. Mr. Hanna talked about the need for a positive approach  by the public to its role in education. He  spoke of the difficulty of passing refer-  ' enda related to the recreational needs of  this community's youth���specifically the ���  recreation centre���a ��� real crowd pleaser,  that one, and of several referenda; that  did not come to pass,' despite the inclusion  .��� of proposals for a new gym and automotive shop at Elphinstone, much to Mr.  Hanna's disappointment.  A moot point perhaps, Mr. Hanna  noted, after a brief history of decision  making practices dating back to Anglo  Saxon times and of public education in  B.C. that good decisions are difficult to  make in large groups of diversified interests. Traditionally the financially responsible are finally responsible, but this  responsibility should mean becoming acquainted with the facts. (The fact that a  grand total of. 136 votes were cast that.  same day to elect a school board trustee  will attest to the importance of the public's role in education in this community.)  Betty McClurg -had come that morning  from Surrey to talk about some of the  difficulties and achievement of people  there in working with their school board.'  Similar problems exist in both communities which are slowly sliding down the  path of progress to greater urbanization.  ��_Both school transportation and a high  percentage of absentee ownership . (not  so high as in Pender Harbour's estimated  67 per' cent, mind you) are problems endemic in each area.  One of the early achievements cited  by Mrs. McClurg/ was a concerned parents group which informed their school  board of serious overcrowding in one  school that resulted from rapid development of subdivisions. The Surrey board  members had not previously been aware  that the school in question was even within their district.  Although the need for special education facilities is still great, Mr. McClurg  is proud of the fact that 40 per cent of  the province's speech therapists are in  Surrey. As well, progress is being made  in drawing up a working and learning  condition contract which Mrs. McClurg  said is euphemistically referred to by  some teachers as the "lurking and worming contract."  Both speakers stressed the need for  ':.?-.imunication  with  the public in the  decision of education  policies  and e.c  referred to a recent speech by Education  Minister Eileen Dailly in which she su^  Park retention urged . . .  Golf club application for centre  termed insult by Area B director  gests that changes should not be.imposed  without prior consultation,    v.  Mr. Hanna had referred to" the district  education committee which he hoped will  promote public participation and provide  facts necessary for responsible decision  making. Having attended two" of those  meetings, I hope that ih future, the facts'  provided are not of decisions already  made! *  Mrs. McClurg's reference to Mrs.  Dailly's speech and its emphasis on communication \ was illustrated by another  success story. The; Surrey school board's  positive response to interest expressed by  parents and teaches in a freer, less  structured school resulted in many more  applications than had been anticipated.  This experimental, school is now operating successfully with parents providing  transportation, Mrs. McClurg pointed out  that the experiment would not' be successful if it were imposed on the entire  district, rather than being made' available to those interested.  Both speakers were questioned at  length by the'audience. Many questions  fell into the "Yes, but what of increased  taxes?" category, despite facts and figures given by Mrs. McClurg that effectively demonstrated the fallacy of that  argument. Most questions, though, seem--  ed to indicate the concern for both specific problems and overall philosophy of  education.  John McNevin pointed out that despite  the far-reaching effects of trade unionism  on this society, little or no mention of  the subject is made in schools.  Gilbert Joe noted the hardship on  some > students who must get up at 6:30  each morning yet were an hour early  when the bus brings them to school. Mrs.  McClurg said that Surrey is no longer  entirely at the mercy of its bus contractors since they now own about half  of that district's buses, but similar problems still exist, although the standard of  maintenance had  greatly improved.  Concern was expressed for the lack of  facilities in- Sechelt district for both  retarded children and .for children with  specific learning disabilities. A teacher  wondered how the Surrey board dealt  with contractual disputes and again Mrs.  McClurg referred to the working and  learning conditions contract negotiations.  A mother wondered what kind of aid  might be given to nursery schools. The  discussion pointed out that although aid  might be given in a variety of ways,  pre���schooling was not best government  controlled.  Another parent (me) wondered if  enough consideration is given to changes  in the philosophy of education. Does the.  present curriculum best reflect the desires  of this community for its children's  socialization? ~  ���"'" Because of the intense interest -expressed in these and other areas, Chairman Norm McLellan had to limit the  question period.  After lunch the audience generally  felt that all topics of discussion chosen  by the steering committee were of interest so rather than dividing into groups  of particular interests we chose to discuss  all topics.   \,    .    ���  In my group we each explained why  we attended the forum.  One mother spoke of the tragedy of  a child who did not fit into the system  and thereby was categorized as having a  learning disability.   (    "t .'  A young womanJold of dissatisfaction  with her teaching experience in one of  this district's schools' which resulted in  her "dropping out."  The mother of a drop-out spoke of  the futility of her son trying to get an  education of interest to him within the  limits prescribed,by the department of  education. ' ������������ ���  ��� When we finally got around to the Montreal has,one of the highest sul-  topics for discussion it was felt that alter-    phur dioxide concentrations among North  nate schools would include high school    American cities.  counselling, community schools and nutrition.  % When we reconvened each group made  its recommendations.  In keeping with the informality of the  forum, no date was set for its next session  but Gilbert Joe generously suggested that  it be held in the band board room, rather  than incur further expense by using our  schools as a meeting place.  MMWWWWWWtMMMMJMMMMMMffnMMVWMWMMMMMI^  DANCING  9:30 to 1:30 o.m.  Pizza Available  Best in Live Entortainnnen-  SATURDAY, MAY 26  JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  __----M--MM-MmMmwMfl��IMMVM-WWVWMW_V--^  g?  gKM_0_____��_--__--^^  If you ore  BUYING OR BUILDING A HOME  see  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  for Mortgage Funds.  FIRST MORTGAGES:  -10J4% per annum  -Life Insured (where eligible) up to $10,000  -Up to 20 years to repay  ���Up to 80% of appraised value or purchase price &  -Prepayment without bonus or penalty  _ ���     ,       *_��-.___  ���X   CONTACT US NOW ���;..,.  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  Madeira Parle, B.C. * Te/.: 883-2236  '//.////////'././//// '-v./ /..  By Rita Rolf, Director Area "B"  Sunshine Coast Regional District  ONE could say that the golf and country club are adding insult to injury  when it comes to the issue of the recreation centre.  Not only was the referendum defeated  but before the carcass was even dead, let  alone cold, they applied to Victoria for  acquisition of the park, so beautifully  constructed by willing hands and public  funds, in order to enlarge the golf course.  They also _sked the regional board to  Bupport their application. At the same  board meeting the recreation centre committee opposed this lease application. So  the fate of the park hangs in the balance.  A special meeting was arranged so  that the recreation centre committee  could present their case to the board nnd  before that meeting took place I spent a  great deal of time and trouble In finding  out from the people of Area B what their  feelings were on this matter. I contacted  people from all parts of tho area, most of  whoiri appeared to bo surprised to be  consulted. I asked what they would prefer we do with this park now that the  recreation centre itself hod been turned  down. The opinions expressed were overwhelmingly in fuvor of retaining all tho  property, comprising DL 1500 in which  the park is situated, for future public  use. So it would appear then that tho  people of this area, even though strongly  opposed to the recreation centre, ore Just  aa strongly In favor of retaining the park  and even enlarging It over tho years. I  spoke to many golf club members who  are also greatly In favor of retaining the  park and one suggested that If golfera  wanted to do 10 holes thoy could go  around twice! ,'  The outcome of tho special meeting  was that the board, with the exception  of Director Bert Slade of SoJmn Pork/  Davis Bay, agreed that ihe park in too  valuable an asuet to this area to bo lost  and ways will ha explored to preserve It.  Director Slade's rcnuona for favoring tho  leasing of the very Ixsat areaa of this  land to Uie golf club neemed to be because some young people nlno play golf  and also that ho himself ia a member.  I'don't think from the survey I mode  of our area that either of these reasons  would bo acceptable.  It would ne'em, at Iho moment that (.!�������  recreation I centre committee may bo down  \ , 1  but they are not out. Perhaps they misjudged what people want in the way of  recreation for this area: The people seem  to be requesting open parks and they  also appear to willing to pay for them  but not for buildings.  Summer has come early this year and  with it the prospect p of many dry wells.  So once again that never ending subject  of water comes up. West Sechelt residents  had a shortage of water the weekend of  Moy 12 caused by the heavy sprinkling.  This fact bears out the necessity of the  reservoir at the top of Nickerson Road  and also that more drastic' sprinkling  regulations will have to be put Into effect if all water users on the district's  water utility aro to survive the coming  drought.  At the special meeting ot May 17 approval was given for the administrator  in conjunction with tho water works superintendent to change the existing  sprinkling regulations when and if the  need arose. These changes are likely to  divide the area served Into zones for  dally or hourly sprinkling and they will  certainly curtail the time now permitted.  Intelligent use of water now under tho  current regulations will undoubtedly do-  lay the day when further restrictions aro  required. It's up to you!  Before you start to complain I'd like  to remind you that things are never bo  bad that they couldn't be worse. You  could be along tho Redrooffs Road with  a dry well���so count your blessings and  turn off that blessed sprinkler���please.  Another issue facing West Sechelt  residents is a riewer system. Secholt village Is very much In need of a sewer  system and the suggestion Is that West  Sechelt, Selma Park and Davis Bay also1  be included. From all the reports I have  heard from the residents they appear to  be opposed to sewers going in at this  time. I would like to hear from you on  this subject please because naturally the  village feels their need is urgent. What  Is your opinion?  The department of transport has informed the regional board that the decking on the Halfmoon Bay government  wharf is in a dangerous state and that  vehicles are now barred. Tills will come  as no surprise to the Area B Ratepayers'  Association as they have been keeping a  watchful eye on this wharf for some tlmo  now, but what will come as a surprise  is that the Department of Transport has  evidently received some information to  the effect that this wharf (the only one  between Pender Harbour and Gibsons) is  seldom used except for the loading and  unloading of explosives. I think we will  have to unload a few more explosives  In order that tho department receive correct information as the Importance of  this whnrf.  Write to mo c/o Sunshine Coast Regional District,  Box 000, Sechelt.  TO  OFFER  Doorstep Service  VMW*��__M_f_l___<Ut��_n_WjW|__>M_l*<_^^  CANADIAN HANDCRAFTS  ARTWORK ���GIFTS  Garden Bay, B.C.  "__>---------<��MWWWMWWVWMItWVWt������MMWWVW����W'l  CAUL COLLECT  Bus. 278-8291  - _?��_-. 273-8747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks  ��?. ��. (Mickey) CO��  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  889 No. 3 Bd. - Ben Jacobean Motora ltd.  \      Blchmond, B.C. ,  __M-  TO THE SUNSHINE COAST  GIANT SELECTION TO FILL YOUR TRANSPORTATION  AND RECREATIONAL REQUIREMENTS  INCLUDING:  * Full line of new Ford cars and trucks  * Ford-Haico Mini-Homes and Motor Homes  * High quality, warranteed used cars and  trucks  For further information  on DOORSTEP SERVICE call  collect to your Sunshine Cojpst Field representatives  Ed Black or Hugh Moranat  INSTANT   BANK   FINANCING f���� approval of credit)  FREE DELIVERY TO YOUR DOORSTEP  FREE CONFIDENTIAL CREDIT CHECK  i ���     i ���        i BeCe ncrffve  Where have folk singers gone?  One's at Spokane's Expo 74  -- ' ���4��y Alan Hies  SPOKANE, When folk music was the  rage 10 years ago, the musical question  was, "Where Have All the Flowers  Gone?"  With musical tastes changed and most  of the groups broken up, now the question  might be "Where have all the folk singers  gone?" .  Most are no longer in the public eye,  but that doesn't mean they're all sitting  back listening to their old records.  A good example is Mike Kobluk, a  fanner member of the Chad Mitchel Trio,  who has quit the entertainment field for  the World's Fair business.  Kobluk, a British Columbia native,  had his day as a successful recording  artist and globe-hopping concert performer. Now he's manager of special presentations and art exhibitions for Expo '74.  The Exposition is taking shape here  along the banks of the Spokane River,  not far from Gonzaga University where  the Chad Mitchell Trio waa born in the  fall of 1958 by four students* three singers  and a banjo player.  Like a lot of other college folk singing  groups at that time, the trio took a crack  at the big time and made It. Club dates, a  recording contract, concert bookings and  television performances followed rapidly  after arrival in New York.  But unlike a lot of its contemporaries  . the Chad Mitchel Trio developed a style  of its own that kept the group in the  higher ranks of its field longer than most  of the competition.  Chad Mitchell, Mike Kobluk and, by  this time, Joe Fraricr could sing most  every type of song���and usually did���but  it was the comedy tunes like "Lizzie  Borden"and "Super Skier" and politcal  satire of "John Birch Society/' "Barry's  Boys," "Billie Sol Estes" and "We Sing  to Thee, Ole Miss" that carved the  group's niche in the ranks of the Kingston  Trio, Peter, Paul and Mary' and the  Brothers Four. ' "'.���  But cycles pass, tastes change, de*  mauds lessen and performers drift into  other things.  Confining his singing now to the entertainment of his wife, 6-year-old-daughter  and twin sons, age 5, Kobluk's efforts  are geared toward the cultural and ecological   exposition   expected   to   draw  skills--to develop a broad plan for use  at Expo."  "This project isn't going to be confined to a single exposition ha_U It will  have people participating in a lot of ways  for the pleasure of visitors walking by."  Kobluk, 35, came to the Expo '74  staff from Gonzaga where he worked in  public relations and alumni affairs following receipt of his bachelor's degree in  English from there.  The B.A. came after an interruption of  nearly a decade of performing, however.  Kobluk went bad. to school in 1969 after  crowds   from   throughout   the   western   returning to Spokane from New York.  United States and Canada beginning in  slightly more than a year.  "We're just ending the planning stages  and beginning 'the "'implementation stages  now," he says. Kobluk is now one of  about 60 people working on the project.  Spring of 1974 there will be nearly 900  more.  Besides the pavilions of nations, states  and provinces, and private corporation-,  will be an undercurrent of peopte-to-  people contact and cultural understanding, he says. '  Kobluk's duties involve the special day  ceremonies for various nations, states and  cities to be honored���a common enough  event at world's fairs.  "But besides that I'm working with  the Smithsonian Institution on a program  in international, regional and native  American cultures that I'm really enthusiastic over," he said.  Smithsonian personnel have been  working for several months to adopt an  on-going cultural program in Washington, D.C. for pr-sentation at Expo '74, he  said.  "This entollg a great amount of research���geared, primarily at Pacific Northwest folklore, music, foods, crafts and  He had left the Chad Mitchell Trio in the  summer pf 1968.  Mitchell himself had left in 1965 to  form a solo act, with Jorn Denver getting  his big professional break as Chad's replacement. (Mitchell is recently married  and still performing, mostly in East Coast  clubs).  The group broke up in 1969 after Joe  Frazier left to enter an Episcopalian seminary where for awhile he led a group of  singing seminarians. He was ordained last  year.  That was the end of a show business  career that included 11 record albums, a  Carnegie Hall appearance with Harry JjJel-  afonte, tours through 49 of the 50 states,  plus Europe and a trip through Central  and South America for President John F.  Kennedy's cultual exchange program.  For Kobluk all that's in the past except  for the cultural exchange aspect That will  take full fruit in a little over a year when  Spokane becomes the focal point of  vacationers from all over.  Litter Pickin Pete has been an anti-  Utter symbol of the Ontario Forestry Association since 1961.  SEEDS OF HOPE campaign funds  for retarded children just concluded  will go to help children in Madeira  Park Elementary School who do not  have their own classroom. Cfeiidren  must now meet in school's library  and other room. Teacher is Mrs.  Phyllis Knutson, standing. Pictured  from left are Steven Ross, Teresa  Clayton and Shelley Brown.  More facilities held  needed for retarded  GIBSONS���Regular meeting of the Sechelt and District Association for Retarded Children was held May 16.  Members extended a special vote ol  thanks to the Hi Cs of Gibsons and Mrs.  Doreen Turynek for their assistance with  the "Seeds of Hope" Campaign which is  now in progress.  There were 4,359 envelopes mailed out  this year. It is hoped that everyone will  respond generously this year.  "We need to add a workshop to our  ^Sunshine School at Gibsons and our  Pender Harbour school will need more  permanent quarters," said a spokesman.  "Our income is not sufficient to keep  our schools operating without the generous contributions of the public.  "We will soon have pamphlets titled,  'You Are Not Alone' available to parents .  on request. We also hoRe to show the  film 'Danny and Nicky' this fall."  Dial-a-dietiiian  seeks gov't, aid  THE B.C. Diabetic Association, representing the province's qualified nutritionist-dietitians, is asking for public support  in its appeal to the provincial government  for finance expansion of its highly successful "Dial-A-Dietitian" service to all  parts of the province.'  The service, started in May, 1972, is  presently financed at a minimal level by  a LIP grant and is staffed by 50 volunteer professionals from the Vancouver  area. A 24-hour phone line is available to  the public, providing accurate, qualified  information on a wide range of nutritional  topics. The service is presently handling  some 240 enquiries per month from Greater Vancouver residents. Toll-free lines  would make this service available to  everybody.  "Dlal-A-Dietitlon" service was launched by the BCDA to counteract the flood  of misinformation, much of it potentially  harmful, being farted on the public by  self-styled; unqualified nutrition "experts". Unlike any other province in  Canada, anyone can claim to be a nutrition counsellor in B.C. There is no legislation requiring that he or she study an  accredited course of education in the field  of nutrition and meet specific professional  qualifications.  "Nutrition is an Integra), vital component of health care. We must not allow  it to degenerate into quackery. Food fad-  dism, gimmick diets, miracle food cures,  are the dangerous sales tools of either  misguided amateurs, or more often, unscrupulous entrepeneurs." Says BCDA  President, Catherine Neighbor, "We  would like to see our Dlal-A-Dlcllttan expanded province-wide and urges the public to write to BCDA, Box 34000, Postal  Station D, Vancouver 0, B.C. indicating  their support for this project."'1  Meanwhile nutritional information con  bo obtained from any nutrition-dietitian  nt hospitals and health units or from the  provincial nutritionist in Victoria.  fage B-2      - The Peninsula Tlm__  Wednesday, Moy 23, 1973  . ��_, .. p  -_  Safe Motoring  E-TORTLESS ways for motorists to cut  down on fuel consumption have been  recommended by- the B.C. Automobile  Association. . ^  The 224,000-member BCAA said- the  following guidelines would benefit car  owners and at Uie same time help relieve  fuel pinches: ���.  ���Form car pools for office commuting.  ���Combine short trips. When-taking  children to school, or picking up your  spouse-after work, take care ot shopping  errands on the same outing.  ���If you're considering buying; a "second car, make it smaller. Vehicle weight  has a great effect on gasoline consumption. ��� . -:^A<  ���Keep the car's engine in tune. Special  attention should be given to fuel and air  filters, plugs and points, and, in late  model cars, emission control devices.  ---Don't fill your fuel tank to the neck. 7  Fuel can overflow while the car is in  motion or when parked on an incline.  Fuel also can expand and overflow in  hot weather even If the car is parked on  level ground, so instruct the service station attendant not* to "top off the tank."  ���Make certain tires are properly inflated. This also saves on tire wear. Add  extra pounds of air when traveling with  a full load, but do hot exceed, the maximum pressure listed on tire sidewalk.  ���Drive at moderate speeds whenever  possible. Gasoline mileage is greatly affected by speed.  ���Avoid "jack rabbit" starts. Always  accelerate gradually as though you had  an egg between your foot and the accelerator.  ���Drive at steady speeds whenever possible, as stop-and-go driving also increases  fuel    consumption.    Anticipate    traffic  '"*:_i__    signals, to minimize braking and acceleration.  Tour group  paid own way  GIBSONS���Delegates on the recent Sea  Cavalcade goodwill tour to Vancouver,  Victoria and Nanaimo paid their own  way, a cavalcade representative told village council May 15.  J6e Kampman stressed: "The trip was  not financed by Sea Cavalcade funds,,  but by the members who went  '"The average  couple  spent $100  to '  $125 of their own money on a trip, publicizing Gibsons."  Kampman was quashing rumors which  had been circulating in the Gibsons area  since the goodwill tour.  He also was adamant that Sea Cavalcade funds were not uSed to ���purchase'  7 newspaper coverage of the event.  Reporting on the two-day tourf Kampman, public relations officer for the Gibsons festival, told council that Mayor  Frank Ney of Nanaimo intented visiting  the village during Sea Cavalcade festivities.''- '  ��� :7. ���  ���' "    ^T_Jayor Peter Pollen has given an  indication that one of the largest sailing  vessels from Victoria will be coming  7 over, and Mayor Art Phillips said either  Aid. Walter Harcourt or two other aldermen will be attending.   7  "Don Lockstead and his family will be  here, and possibly one of the ministers."  Slimming up the trip, he said delegates  had been graciously received wherever  they went. 7  During the council meeting, Shirley  Hoehne,. Miss Sea Calvalcade '72 presented Mayor Wally Peterson with a 'beaver'  platter on behalf of Victoria's Mayor  Pollen.  Mayor Peterson expressed his appreciation to the Sea Cavalcade committee for arranging the trip, noting that the  goodwill mission had been of great benefit to the area.  ���When entering a freeway, take full  advantage of acceleration paths so that  you can gradually reach highway speeds,  father than having to "floor board" the  accelerator to reach cruising' speed.  . ���Avoid accelerating hard when going  up a hill; instead, build up adequate  speed ahead of time., '  ���After starting a cold engine, don't  use long warm-up periods; instead, drive  slowly for a mile or so before reaching  cruising speed. .  ���Don't allow the engine to idle for  more than a minute while parked.  BCAA says motorists planning vaca- '  tions this summer should combine the  applicable guidelines above with these  tips:  ���Cut down on use of the air-conditioner by, beginning your travel day earlier in the morning and pulling off the  road during the hottest hours.  ���Try to travel' lighter than normally.  Excess weight puts additional strain on  the engine and results in less miles per  gallon of gasoline.  BCAA reminded motorists that while  reducing fuel consumption most of the  practices it suggests alsd will decrease  exhaust emissions as well as help con-  erve the nation's energy resources:  Gibsons Pentecostal  Highway & Martin  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Phone 886-7107  PASTOR: GEHRY FOSTER  The United Church ot Canada  SIRVICI-  St. Jobrt Unite. Church . Davfe Ba�� ���  Sunday Services - 9:30 o.m.  Roberts Crwk UaH*4  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m  Gibsaas United Church  Sunday Services 11:15 a.m.  Minbtty  Jim Williamson ��� Gibsons - 886-2333  Rev  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Dayis Bay Road at Arbutus  Sunday School 10 a.m.  Services 11:15 a.m, & 7 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study,  Wed. at 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR: Samuel Cassells.  BAPTIST CHURCH SaVICIS  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Pari. Rood, Gibson*   , 886-7440  Morning Worship 9:30 o.m.  Sunday School 10:45 o.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail Sechelt 886.7449  Family Worship Hour ��� Sunday  Time for Children in the Chapel  11:15 to 12:15  Prayer ond Bible Study, Wednesday 7 p.m.  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Partor  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 49 (SECHELT)  ATTENTION ALL PARENTS  Kindergarten and Grade One  Registration  for noxt school yoar will take placo aa follows:  Davis Bay Elementary School  First Year (Grade 1)  Wednesday, May 30  9:00 am. to 12:00 noon  Gibsons Elementary School  Kindergarten and First Year  (Grade 1)  Tqes., May 29 to Fri., June 1  9:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. and  1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.  Madoiro Park Elementary School  Kindergarten and First Year  (Grade 1)  Fri., May 25, Mon., May 28  and Wednesday May 30  9:00 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.  Langdale Elementary School  First Year (Grade 1)  Friday, June 8  9:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.  Roberts Creek Elementary School  First Year (Grade 1)  Thurs., June 7 and Fri., June 8  10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary School  (Sechelt and West Sechelt  Kindergarten and First Yeor,  Grade 1, register at the Sechelt  Elementary School.)  Tues., May 29 to Fri., June 1  9:00 o.m. to 11:30 a.m. and  1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.  JUST A LITTLE Irit nervous Is Mar-   duce them to a fire engine at Sediolt   more concerned with Tho T i m  tin, 2 and Simon, 4, os dad Brian   volunteer firemen's open houso Sat-   photographer, Alastair.Rogcra, than  Btock-V-H, of; SocMett, tried to Intro-   lurday. It appeara tho children *iro   they aro with _ho fire equipment.  This is a $3.50 SS��OT!  Your advertising In this tpaco will roach  mora than 2,500 homei (10,000 people!)  each week. It't Ihe moit economical way tc  reach more Sunshine Coatt people because  Times ads qo Into mora homes than any  other  newspoper   produced   In   thli   area.  The Times  005-965.   or  688.16991   .5-t_.f��)  .---_.21    (Glfr-WM. ,  ni^.^iim. ii, �����_��� i^i   ��� i in i s���IP-mi __w^i. ,i��__it-������_--_j-_<ii_i__^^^  It Is important that all children who will be going to Kindergarten ond  First Year (Grade 1) in September, 1973, be registered as soon as  possible during tho above registration dates. Proof of age by means  of either a birth certificate or a baptismal certificate must be provided  when the child Is registered.  If your child will reach the age of five on or before December 31, 1973,  he may bo registered for Kindergarten in Gibsons Elementary School  or Madeira-Park Elementary School. Register your child at, the closest  school.  All children who will reach the age of six. on��or before December 31,  1973 should bo registered for First Year (Grade 1) at the nearest ole-  rncntary school. No school registration may be made without proof of j  age by means of either a birth certificate or a baptismal certificate.     *  Pupils pesently in Kindergarten should ba registered for First Year  (Grade 1). In those cases where o registration form has been sent hornet  with the Kindergarten pupil and has already been returned to the school,!  It is not necessary for the child to be registered ogoin. Records from^  Kindergarten or other pre-school experience should be submitted to  the school. '���,'���������  1   . I  I,.  .  .  V   0 5     ���"   .    7      -'���/   "   .v >,V^-    I  -A$A *i >''vi'^: -,./<   ,-   \-  National Heal-h Wee* . . .  Who is responsible  for our health care?  1   .  Tha Peninsula Times     i Page |_3  We-aeg-qy, May 23; 1973  AS SUMMER arrives, so do pleasure  craft of all types. Here, a -jay-took-  ing yacht negotiates her way into  Gibsons harbour.  Others assessed $60 each  ���   e   ���  Youth must pay nearly  $600 for park damage  GIBSONS���An 18-year-old Vancouver  youth was ordered to pay $585.26 damages at provincial court May 15 after he  admitted smashing a small tractor with  a iwin-bitted axe during a vandalism-  spree ati Keats Jsland Marine Park last  month. . < . x a , ..��� ���. ^ '���  * Seven other Vancouver teenagers were  each assessed $60 damages for their part  in the incident, which left picnic tables  and signposts, wrecked, the caretaker's  cabin a shambles and beer bottles strewn  around the park.  Const. Cameron Held said RCMP received complaints April 25 that a group  of youths was riding around the campsite on a tractor and that the caretaker's  cabin had been broken into.  At the picnic site, police officers ob-  j served Thomas for five minutes hitting  the tractor with, a dbuble-bladed axe.  "The tractor was basically beyond repair/' said Reid, "During the time we  were there, Thomas was the only one we,,  saw damaging the tractor. He may have;  been encouraged by others, but he appeared to have caused the damage."  A Vancouver lawyer acting for  Thomas, said accused was very stable  and an excellent athlete and student  He felt Thomas should not be assessed  for the total damage done to the tractor.  "When he (Thomas) arrived at the  tractor, it had been pushed over a hill and  damaged He didn't initiate the damage."  Thomas told the court the tractor was  "wrecked" before he started hitting it  with the axe.  Added Munro: "He is probably guilty  of continuing to wreck it, but the damage  was already done.  "Thomas spent a night in jail," said  Munra "and it made quite a mark on  him, The situation won't occur again:"  Reid agreed that the court was in a  difficult position in determining who  should make restitution for the damage,  "bvA Thomas was observed smashing the  tractor for five minutes. He was apprehended in the act."  Judge Charles Mittelsteadt said  Thomas had been given a very good background report and " wouldn't wish to  see him have a criminal record."  He placed the youth on probation for  one year and assessed him $585.26 in  damage restitution.  Thomas' father said his son would pay  the damage costs out of summer earnings.  Normal Sidhu, also of Vancouver, was  fined $125 and placed on probation for  two years at on earlier court sitting for  using obscene language ond Wing in possession of liquor while a minor.  He again appeared before Judge Mittelsteadt May 15 to fix his damage assessment for the Keats Island incident  Sidhu and five other youths���-Duane  Kennedy, ,John Maroon, Gregory Newman, James Ball and John Birch���were  each assessed $00 towards the total repair bill of"$1,600, and given a suspended  sentence.  The other accused all pleaded guilty  to being in possession of liquor while  minora.  Tho Judge pointed out that if restitution was not made within a month, the  youths would be recalled to court to face  a $500 maximum fine, nix months in jail,  or both.  Fine juveniles also appeared in connection with Keats  Island disturbance,  charged with being minors in possession  of liquor. Their cases were remanded to,  a later court.  Const Reid told the court that a group  of Gibsons youths had been involved in  vandalizing the marine park. A portion  of the damages had been set aside for  them to pay when they were apprehended, he said  Under other court news, a bench warrant was issued for David Scott of Gibsons when he failed to appear on an  impaired driving charge.  Reid said the ease had been remanded to May 15 to set a trial date, but Scott  was not in court.  "He didn't indicate he would have  difficulty attending," he said.  Scott is charged with impaired driving  and refusing a breathalzer test.  Brian Harrison, also of Gibsons, was  sentenced to 60 days in jail and placed  "oh .one yearns probation after; he admitted taking a truck without - consent of  the owner, Super Valu manager Keith  Wright.  Reid said accused had been working  for Wright and used the vehicle in the  course of his job.  "Feb. 28, he left a note saying he  would be back with the truck at 8 p.m.,  but he didn't say which day." Reid told  the court.  "Wright felt he might be heading for  mainland." *  The next day, police found Harrison  with the van on Vancouver Island. Accused  told police he had fallen asleep oh a ferry  to Powell River, said Reid, and had gone  on to Vancouver Island.  Reid cited a lengthy list of previous  convictions, including possession of stolen  property. Harrison was presently in custody pending charges from two other jurisdictions, he noted.  Harrison told the court he was planning  to get married and live in the Gibsons  area.  Mittelsteadt said in view of accused -  previous history, he would sentence him  to 60 days in jail and place him on probation for one year.  Steve Sallis of Gibsons was fined $50  for causing a disturbance by swearing  at the Shell station May 14.  Reid told the court Sallis was stopped  by ROMP following a complaint about  his vehicle.  "Sallis attempted to drive away," said  Reid. "When we told him to stay there  until we questioned other people in the  cor, he started walking towards Funland.  "When we asked him where he was  going, he (used on obscenity)."  Malcolm Stairs, Gibsons, was < fined  $300 and disqualified from driving for one  month on ah impaired driving charge.  Held said police patrolled tho highway in the early hours of May 5 as a  result of a complaint.  "We found tho accused, and when ho  got out of his car, he showed the usual  signs of impairment,".  Subsequent breathalyzer tests gave  a reading of .15, almost double the permitted blood- alcohol level.  Johnny Joe Phare, who faces a wilful  damage charge, had- his case remanded  until June 12 for trial.  VALUABLE COUPON  MMMMMH-tfMHMMMMMMMMW---'  CUP THIS COUPON  SAVE $4.00 SAVE &1.00  em you Ir next1 hoi. coloring on your next  or permanent wavo. shampoo & eet  i^ontinenial   CoiffureA , & (fSoutiaue  Trail Boy Mall, Sethelt���For Appointment Phono 889-2339  VALID ON MONDAYS AND TUESDAYS IN MAY 1973  \ LONG SHAG WIGS, CAP LESS   $19.95  GOVERNMENT APPROVED CHARTERS  All Alrllna Rejorv o.lorw, Ticket^ Crulten, Reno Out Tours  Europe RehsHvo Flights $240 (Return)       London from $249  Contact, your Local Travel Agant:  I Phono .05-2339 * 922-0221  imrmfvyvy^tfvj>'>^i^yuum>��fvuf%>if^tii  yw��yy��i����w����ii<w*��iMiw-iMiM>��^  plications of pregnancy in the poorly  nourished woman, in the chancexthat her  infant may be of low birth weight with  accompanying risk of retarded physical  and mental development;  in  the hi?h  incidence of overweight and underweight  -    in school-age children and in -adults; in  SECHELT���Do you eat too much, smoke   health. And your health is the common    the debilitation of the malnourished eld-  - too much or drink too much alcohol?    concern of all health care workers. erly; in dental disease; and ih the high  Are you able^ to walk up a flight of Physical inactivity   is  an important'   Incidence of chronic illnesses that require  stairs  without puffing?  Do you really   factor in coronary  and other   disease,    dietary  treatment, monitoring and fol-  look after yourself... or do you expect    physical fitness adds-zest to life and with    low-up.  someone else to pick up the pieces when    it comes the dividend of a sharper mind.        Obviously, improvements in people's  your body deteriorates through misuse? ftAn e^lse  program,  however,    nutrition will have a direct effect on the  St. Mary's Hospital believes that we    should only be undertaken with the ad-    nation's level of health and the resulting  are in danger of abdicating responsibility    vice of a medical doctor," warns Mrs.   need *or health services, i  for health care. Bragg.    "We smoke, we over-indulge, we lack Nutrition, too, is a critical factor in        An attorney is still trying to figure  adequate mental and physical exercise,"    the promotion of health and prevention    dirt this scrap of conversation he heard  says Mrs. Ellen E. Bragg Si Mary's ad-    ��* disease. between two teen-age girls:  'Did you  ministrator7 ''Canadians, appear bent on The impact of poor nutrition on health   know that one of them  is  a boy?  I  sett-destruction primarily    because few    is seen in the increased- risks of com-   thought I ought to warn ''you.'?-.,  seem to recognize that there Is a per-  sonal responsibility for maintaining good  health. ���''���'���������.���.��� ..���''-'7 ���--' ���  "During Health Week it is, appropriate  that we recognize this responsibility and  start to do something about it.  "We want you in _ the picture of  health," said Mrs. Bragg, "because good  health makes sense."  Sponsored by British Columbia Hospitals' Association, Health Week May 6''  through 12, is supported by its more than  100 meraber hospitals , throughout the  province; along with health agencies and  health employee associatios.  Health is Wealth, this year's theme,  stresses the importance and value of good  eSundhine Coast ~/rrt6 Council  presents  X*fc    l/arietu  if,Iddic ZJ-esUvdl  y^  Sochelt elementary School - Activity Boom  FRIDAY, JUNE lot. at 7:30 P.M.  Adults 50c Children 25c  iiiiiiii��iii  ill!  W#AXAA$A  Si*.*'.    if,* W  .IS.i5._i        >  j|||;i|l|piiiii  The Boya  ro-onphaeize  reaoono*  :i:  ?  11  lilllltiiil^  ma:m��M^mmmmmv  :^;>k'kjw^w^  *t:'!..K..:  Here's  ROmiilANK  ���':.  ��� i ��� ���������'���'������  ,.!  ii  %  <  ' i  \ lliiiil  -\v .��� ���:.  Poe_ ��-4  Th. PiMhmiki Thkm  Wednesdoy, May 23, 1973  On backs oi shirts . ��� .  /  Sporty ball players  display their names  GIBSONS���Gibsons area has some very  smart-looking ball teams thanks to the  many sponsors and the women responsible for putting the team names across  the back of the shirts.  Six sets of uniforms were completed  recently ^and Mrs. Shirley Macey, Mrs.  Isobel Hart, Mrs. Lynn Fiedler, Mrs. Nancy Douglas, Mrs. Irene Rottluff, Mrs. Margaret Bob and Brenda Rottluff are now  quite experienced-in the process and have  done an excellent job. Stencil cutter Mrs.  Louise Carroll has worked many long  hours and members extend a special thank  you to her for her effort and co-operation.  Some very good games of ball are being played and the teams are improving  all, the time. Last Sunday the Boommen  took an early lead over the Beavers. The  Beavers scored eight big runs in the 6th  inning however it was not quite* enough  to overtake the Boommen who won the  game 21-17. M&M Sidewinders travelled  via "Macey*s Bus" to Pender Harbour  last week to take on the local team. Final  score was Sidewinders 20, Pender Harbour 6. The Wilson Creek team put up  a valiant effort Wednesday night before  being defeated by a more experienced  Boommen team.  Gibsons Hardware of the junior girls  softball league ,were a very excited team  when they came up with their first win  a week ago over the Coast News Renegades. Other scores recorded this past  week are:  Sechelt 12, Helen's Heroes 7; Helen's  Heroes, 7 Goddards 3;,Helen's Heroes 28,  Roberts Greek 3; Wilson Creek Raiders  10, Roberts Crek 18; Gibsons Hardware  21, Sechelt 19; Devil's Yarders 19. Gibsons  Hardware 4.  Happiness  is:   Watching   your   child'  make a good play, but especially the  smile you receive because you were there  to see it!  ���  ��� ��� ���    ��� ���-    ���.    ���   ' . .-   V  U-DRIVE  SUNSHINE RENTALS  886-2848 1886-2848  or 886-2151 ovos.  INTENDING to retain School District  46 trophy at the district sports day  today at Langdale Elementary Sdiool  are the members of Madeira Park  Elementary School who won the trophy last year. Front from left: Cor-  iinne Brown, Katie Bilcik, Yvonne  Campbell, Kim FilHon (with trophy),  Colleen Newick and Violet Bilcik.  Back from left: Brent Rees, PE instructor; Tim Dubois, Glen Brown,  RosS F-llion; Rick Merkel, B r a a h  Scoular and Vera Wishlove, p*inci-  pal. ���'���:'"���.  OHicers installed .. .  Change of watch rites  held for boat squadron  GIBSONS���Grange of watch ceremonies  for the Sunshine Coast Power Squadron took place at the CedaT Inn, Gibsons,  May 12.  Pacific Mainland District Commander  Tony Paiger from the Fraser Squadron  attended and Tony installed the new executive. Mrs. Paiger attended. District  training officer Evan Worsley and past  district training officer Evan Pollock,  their wives and. other honored guests,  from Burnaby Squadron attended.  New memberss inducted were: Ken  Goddard, Lorraine Goddard, Dean Goddard, junior member; Stu Metealf, Gary  McDevitt, David Smithhurst. A few new  members were unable to attend.  Commander Don Hadden heads the  new executive. Officers are: executive officer, John Webb; training officer, Tom  Fraser; secretary, Jack Willis; treasurer,  Rod Moorcroft; fleet surgeon,. Dr. Jim  Hobson; cruisemaster, Len Van Egmond;  district liason officer, Bert Scott; public  relations, Peggy Connor.  The retired commanders were presented with retired commanders flags. This  is an additional merit added to the squadrons.   -    .  Highlight of any change-of-watch cer  emony is to hear who won the "O Damn"  trophy. Tthe case was presented by 'Judge'  Dave Richardson who charged Jack Willis  was deserving of this award. While delivering his boat to White Rock, Jack fell  overboard while lowering the jib, his partner was sound asleep and after much hollering managed to arouse him to come a-  ai. SPORTS  round and rescue him.  After a phone call to Gibsons to get  his wife to bring dry clothes to White  Rock, Jack retired to keep warm in his  sleeping bag with pants hung out to dry.  Along comes a' sneak thief, grabs the  pants, Jack was up and after him in his  light clothing, and managed to retrieve  his pants.  Last year the Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron set up measured mile markers  in Porpoise Bay starting at Piper's Point  south, then north one mile.  The SS members and guests then enjoyed an evening of dancing, after a delightful smorgasbord.  Past commander Ray Chamberlain '  and Commander Don Hadden attended  the district annual meeting held in Vancouver May 14 The new district execur  tive will be installed June 1 at the Astor  Hotel, Burnaby, with a good delegation  expected to attend from Sunshine Coast  Squadron.  The following day, June 2 the Squadron has been asked to take part in a predicted log race in the. Vancouver harbour.  CEME  DRIVEWAY  Free Estimates  Bank Finam/itg  Available  GIBSON:  LDING SUPPLIE  (1971) LTD.  00 <_.m. to 15:00 p.m. Monday to Saturday  .enjoy  almost every  Mm  __H__  DURING THE FOURTH ANNUAL  British Columbia Festival of Sports  enjoy the scenic grandeur and springtime glory of British Columbia.  Make this week your week for a special  kind of holiday during the British Columbia Festival of .Sports, an annual,  nineteen-day showcase of sports action,  May 17 to June 4,1973.  Sponsored by tho British Columbia  Dopartmont ot Tmvol Industry and  tho B.C. Sports Federation  *Fonturlno provlnclnl plny.|own�� for Conn. . Summnr Qnmoa, Now Woalmlnalor/Burnnby, August 3-12, 107-  An incomparable menu of sports excitement can help you decide wher^e to go In  beautiful British Columbia this coming  week.  Scores of action-packed events in every  region of the province give you many  roasons to got togothor and got away to  May 24-30  U.S. "Memorial Day"  Weekend - May 26, 27,28  memmm^mmmremmmmmamm^mmm^mmmmmmmmi^emmmmem^emme^mmmm^m^m^emm^em  ARCHERY'���Victoria May 27 BASEBALL  Chilliwack May 26; Enderby May 27; Fort  St. John May 26; Gibsons May 24; Golden  May 26, 27; *SurreyMay26,27 BOWLING  *Chilliwack May 24; Coquitlam May 23;  Ladner May 24; Nanaimo May 26; "Vancouver  May 25, 26 CANOE & KAYAK "Port Moody  May 27; Salmon Arm May 26,27CYCLING  Houston May 26; "Port Coquitlam May 27;  ^Salmon Arm May 26, 27 DARTS "Victoria  May 26 FENCING Chilliwack May 26 FIELD  HOCKEY West Vancouver May 26, 27 GOLF  North Vancouver May 25; Quesnel May 27  HANDBALL Vancouver May 25, 26, 27  HORSESHOW PITCHING * Burnaby May 27  HORSESHOWS, RODEOS "Clinton May 26,  27; Crawford Bay May 27, 28; Delta May 26,  27; *Duncan May 25, 26, 27; Golden May 27;  North Saanich May 27; Osoyoos May 27;  Powell River May 26, 27; Prince George  May 26, 27; Salmon Arm May 26, 27; "Trail  May 27, 28; "Wycliffe May 26 LACROSSE  Coquitlam May 26, 27; Saanich May 25, 26,  27; Surrey May 27 LAWN BOWLING  Ladner-Whlte Rock May 26; Vancouver  May 26, 27 LOGGER SPORTS Crawford Bay  May 26, 27; *Terrace May 26, 27  MARKSMANSHIP "Burnaby May 26, 27;  "Chilliwack May 26, 27; Vanderhoof May 27;  West Vancouver May 26 MOTORSPORT  Burns Lake May 27; Cloverdale May 27;  "Coquitlam May 26, 27; Langloy May 27;  "New Westminster May 26, 27; Vanderhoof  May 27 RUGBY ^Vancouver May 26  SOCCER *Haney May 26, 27; Kamloops  May 26, 27; Mission City May 27, 28; *North  Vancouver May 26, 27; "West Vancouver May  26, 27 SOFTBALL _��� FASTBALL Richmond  May 26, 27; South Delta May 24, 25, 26, 27;  Surrey May 26, 27; ''Vancouver May 25, 26  SWIMMING Chilliwack May 27; Port Albernl  May 26, 27; Powell River May 26, 27; Vernon  May 26, 27 TENNIS Delta May 26-June 3;  North Vancouver May 29 TRACK & FIELD  Abbotsford May 25; Delta May 26; Fort St.  John May 26, 27; Hagensborg-Bella Coo/o j  May 23-25; Kelowna May 24, Klmberley May  26; Langloy May 24; Pentlcton May 29;  Powell River May 26; Richmond May 2fi;  Trail May 26; "Vancouver May 26, 27;  Vanderhoof May 25, 26; Vernon May 25;  Vernon May 29; Victoria May 25; Williams  Lake May 25 VOLLEYBALL "Vancouver May  25, 26, 27 WATER SKUNG "Shawnlgan Lake  May 26, 27 WATER POLO "New Westminster  May 26, 27  'Communities ho.tlno major -v.nta  Pick tip a Iron  "SohocHilo ot Evontn" toldor  at any branch ot tho  V  <_>  CANADIAN IMPERIAL,  BANK OF COMMERCE  It g/vo- you all tho (totalis!  i i  ::!' 7 ;!.��������-  7;7J77  ; ., v'.  ���>.  �� ���' ���      *,7 -���/;.7 ,  *      i        _ * f! '  t      ''.'^Hf^''.^    '��� j- ���      ,. ^  .4;" "'   Nt.<?-7*  ���M-3*_4__4" f#^^ _^'  V*'  '-.��'���'.;.'   ''  .L.u7lii:s  4 ��� . >. i^/.  *r* ^M.-^*^  'tmmjL*'- f   Jg��*k.  W*&*r-_  ���  STRAINING every   muscle   in his   have to be Mg to be a Big League   sons elementary school sports day  body, -his young ball player proves   player. The 'bail throw' was just one   last week.   ".������,..  to a group of friends that you don't   of many events staged during Gib-  G��t up, tag*, thinks a high jump entrant during Gibsons elementary school sports day last week.  With a Imp and a bound, one but-dlng athlete thows his mottle at tha long lump, one of many events stag-  ad at Gibsons elementary school's sports day May 17.  PULLING TOGETHER are those  contestants in the three-legged race,  staged at Gibsons elementary school  during their annual sports day May  17.  .  Bronco ImiII  schedule told  WEDNESDAY, May 23: Raiders at Wilson Creek; Firemen at Sechelt; Pender Harbour at Kinsmen.  Sunday, May 27: Wilson Creek at  Firemen (3 p.m.); Pender Harbour at Raiders; Kinsmen at Sechelt.  Wednesday, May 30: Kinsmen at Wilson Creek; Firemen at Raiders; Sechelt  at Pender Harbour.  Sunday, June 3: Sechelt at Wlilson  Creek; Kinsmen at Raiders (3 p.m.); Pender Harbour kt Firemen  Wednesday, June 6: Wilson Creek at  Pender; Raiders at Sechelt; Kinsmen at  Firemen.  Sunday, June 10: Firemen at Wilson  Creek; Raiders at Pender Harbour; Sechelt at Kinsmen.  Wednesday, June 13: Wilson Creek at  Kinsmen; Pender Harbour ot Sechelt.  Thursday, June 14: Raiders at Firemen. L  Sunday, June 17: Wilson Creek at Raiders; Sechelt at Firemen (3 p.m.); Kinsmen at Pender Harbour.  Wednesday, June 30: Wilson Creek at  Sechelt; Raiders at Kinsmen; Firemen at  Pender Harbour.  Wednesdoy, Moy 23. 1973  The Peninsula Times  Page 8-5  4 HAYS OUR MERCS  HELP YOU GET  MORE FISH.  1. Spend your time fishing���not steering���while  T-oll Set holds the exact speed you want.  Troll all  day, then dash  for home with-  @V*   out a sputter.  Sjl        Thunderbolt  |2|___l     ignition and  ���" Perma-Gap  spark plugs fire  smooth, clean, and quiet.  3. Glide through weeds  and over underwater  obstruction, with the  smooth, slanted leading  edge of Glide-Angle design.  4. Gear, and bearings survive  the hardest knocks. Mercury  design keeps the water out,  lubricants in. There are more  features to get you more flish.  Stop In today and eee tho 9.8-hp  Morcury (or anothor Mini More)  * tlahlnp machine.  mEncunY  OUTftOAn-*  ' CompiM* r��no* oi pow*n *, 7,��, ��.o, to, 40, no, es, u, 11s,  tOO MP. For n����. ���! M*rcur_ D����l��r, �������� Yellow I **_�����  undor "Ouibomit Molar*", pr contact Mtrcury Matin* Ltd.,  Don 4M, MImIh��u_�� (Toronto), Ontario.  TK__Y_AR*SM_RC-J_.  mxYwetswmm.  |W.F M.icuiy ind Lloyd Dildt__ iHr utln thl- yor In t��l��vlrton'i moit axclUni  |i__.   boitini _aile_*-"W��ttr Wpild ||." S���� your local TV llitlni. (or Urn* nnd tlillon.  COHO MARINA  MARINE WAYS  Madeira Park  PAINT ��� HARDWARE  883-2248  snjqtf_  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Completo 'MERC Son. k�� tontm  Phone 885-9626  1      What would sports day bo without a sack race? M��n-, a hopping group of Gibsons elementary school girls prove no exception to tho rule. Tha  1 school's annual sport- day was held, May 17 i ' I \  , iP! 11 J, I   p  BOAT WEN��ALS & MAUBMA  Gibsons Wltarff   ' 1 .. U   886-7711  ".  ____  ' \  t    ����� :-'.fe7  .7,;.  .'^  A AAA  K777i\-i7  ;V-7 .''^J  A.. .;'A  ������'>^; ;;'���;���.���;���'���.';'-'.:;.'>\  '\,J,.  '���A':'������/"  -:���; v- ;;.:-���:���; k ���:-.'  ���'������I-, ��� ,-.���  ,.-��� ������,. ,;.   ...  .'���'.'./���.'-:'   ������'���.-. -.- ',������' .'.���   ���, -'  "-.i';���������-'���;.��� ���''-.'���'".V  ���-���/.'���  ..'-    '.���"������  V^-'.-V;' ��'������������  v-''.''-:���:���'-;..���'���../.' ^"-f--  ',>."'���.'������  .7'.'7   ���: '  X::\XX--XJX  m  ^���^v'::V:.Vt>V  $fe$��  '7-7  \7.fV���V^'isc:^.':: ;"���'."  ��� "''?':'':-'7<-..'.':":.'  ".?'<������';'::  life  X0X  ii'V''   '-'-'���'  .'���/y;-'>:.0'':/'-'���:>' "*'���'.'  ISifi  AA;  7:^7,; 7  '7l7/.sV,ip-.f  :,���:������ 77; 7.-^���  m  --  ^~--:^7.  ���7>:^.:  ;..-\ 'I  'A/>  AAAaAAAaAa  AA(AAAAA-uAAaA 'a A-~--.....a^  /-.���Ja-   .-':V'..-. ...77     77,   7.7 777-.  7 7"::V;-7 7...;  '': '":'���>: '"^"AA'-A-'A^ ������^A^'^Au'  .-'7 '��� ���7''-'7 '7.7 .vT  /'���'��� ^^V'���;:'7'7\7Jc���Xi^���^^^^^'!'������'7^''"���;''''���'.^v.^!  "���'. 'AA:A-A:':a  ������'7 '., '.-]��� A"'Aa":-\aA'/':. ' ������ .7AAAAA\  ��� ���     ..-. _     ���    ���*'  ���\,-"A-:  --'A-  77*'r-7:7.777^'7.7^7^7';>;;,;7|;|  ;���' .:;.'"' ������"������' ��. ;������'..���<'  "   -.   -' ,���     ������               '   ">-������.        ��� -A ���   ���'���'��� ��� -   ���  ������':     .  "'\'    i'-vV.j  ' v * ���             '"/���'*'  "' ���   -/���7 '7'.,:;,:, ��� ':'���>-":���'���.; -"��� ': .��� /y - ^J'-."-.:"H^i  A   "Ac-'-i  ���>:  .  '���.'''���'���'*���"���         ���    . .  1             ":"''���������������_ ' ���'������ '���..' ;,���'���'       ' ,:' '.''-  Page B-6  The Peninsula  ���77'7'i  Wednesday, May 23, 1973  DAYCARE  Wilson Creek Day Care Committee  THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 24th AT 8:00 P.M.  DAVIS BAY SCHOOL  To pro-register children from area between  Browning Road and Noatman Bond  EVERYONE WELCOME  Village of Gibsons  COURT OF REVISION  SEWER PARCEL TAX BY-LAW No. 249. 1973  Monday, Juno 11, 1973 at 7:00 p.m.  A Court of Revision wiH be held h> Hio Municipal Halt. South Fletcher Rood,  GUMons, B.C ea Monday, June If, 1973, to hear complaints regarding mmn, achiat  poreofe, a. taxable parceb, fram own** of parcels or real property l�� the Village of  Gibsons which is capable of bob* connected to tha municipal sewer system, or which is  deemed to obutt on the municipal sewer system, and thawsby charged a panel tax fie  accordance with By-law No. 249. Complaints aro to ba fa writing and be received at  the Miiefcipol Office up to closing Ttiuisdey, June 7, 1973.  ' A notice shewing the ectuel parcels and taxable parcets will be mailed te all  property owners affected within the VWege of Gibsons.  May 18. 1973.  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk  HOWARD WHITE, right, editor of   tkms  from Vancouver  Mayor  Art   wrote an article about bis father's  award-wiimirig Raincoost Chronicles   Phillips at recent banquet. White   reminiscences as a truck logger,  accepts presentaitooxi.and congraftula-  Reminiscenses oi truck logger . ��� .  X,:  Madeira Park magazine  award  wins  PENDER HARBOUR���Frank White, 59,  of Pender Harbour, whose story about  driving logging trucks in the early days  won the Canadian Media Club's $500  award tor best magazine feature of 1972,  had never written an article before.  And the -ruth is he didn't even know  he'd written this one until >he saw a  full page portrait in the latest, issue of  Raincoast Chronicles that was unmistakably himself.  His son Howard put the feature together from conversations they'd had last  winter.  "I thought he was paying better attention than usual," the father said, "but I  didn't know what he was up to. It never  occurred to me you could make literature  out of bull.'  In judging the award Victoria columnist Jack Scott said the Whites' collaboration "between a man with memories and  a writer of genuine talent... made fascinating reading from a subject that at  first seemed to hold no particular interest." He told them afterward, "If you  don't make that into a book you're nuts."  The presentation was made by Van  couver Mayor Art Phillips at a banquet  in the Quarry Houserestaurant. Other  awards went to veteran journalist Bruce  Hutchison, Sun photographer Ralph  Bower and Mac Parry, editor of Affairs  magazine. Judges were Scott, Stanley  Burke and Vancouver Province columnist  He^Bateson.^^,^ . ;  Howard White-says he didn't want  his father to know he was narrating a  story for ^publication because "he would  have started trying to sound respectable."  The award winning article, which begins "There's been a lot of jaws broken  over the question of just where and when  trucks .got into the woods..." uses the,  grammar and vocabulary of common  speech rather than of the textbook. It  gives a vivid first person account of the  first logging trucks in the woods, when  brakes were poor and hills were steep but  every day w^ ;ari adventUrei.  '"'���-.  The elder. White ia more than a little  embarrassed at the thought of his uncut  i reminiscences  appearing  at  newsstands  all over B.C. and Washington state.  ,    "There's words there I've never seen  in print before���and it's me saying them."  But he admits he's already started on  the book.    -  "I've been listening to bunkhouse b.s.  all my life," said Howard, who grew up  in a camp on Nelson Island and worked  his way through college driving cat, "and  I always thought it was a fine v_ri I��  just wanted to prove Jt��'    j; .  He and several other local writers, .  Les Peterson, Peter Trower, John Kelly  and Scott Lawrence, have produced three  issues of Raincoast Chronicles since it was  founded last year to record and publish  folklore of the B.C. coast.  A fourth issue on coast ghost towns  is ready for printing. The magazine has  been well received by critics and readers,  growing to a circulation of 10,000. It is  funded by an LIP grant.  Subscriptions, $4 for four issues, are  availably, from Box 119, Madeira Park,  B.C.  Bazaar attracts  record numbers  A RECORD turnout attended the May '5  annual spring bazaar of the Pender  Habrour Community Club at which.Prize-  were awarded on the tea tickets to Isabel Gooldrup, Cheryl Dubois and Tanya  Campbell.  The winner of the hand-embroidered  table doth was Louise Munro, while grocery hampers were won by Grace Davidson, Lorna Edwardson and Helen Ed-  wardson. Doris Creighton won a tree fus-  chia.  v   Two cakes raffled off went to Joyce  ��3#qiey,.yand C^rol. Reid.        ���_,,,.,.;_.,<.  Thanks are extended to all who worked to make the bazaar a success and to  those who donated goods.  The kitchen crew under Marie Reid  did a good job ot cleaning the community halL Besides washing paint, the volunteers did a general clean-up.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Sewer Parcel fax By-Law  No. 249, 1973  Public Notice is hereby given that the above By-law has been  passed and is in effect within the Village of Gibsons.  . The by-low pro. ides for cm annual tax of $80.00 on each parcel  of land which is deemed to obutt, or which is capable of being connected  to the municipal sewer system within the Village of Gibsons, whether  or not the parcel is actually connected or not.  Bach owner of property on the 1973 tax roll, who will beaffect-  ed, has been mailed a notice showing the actual parcels and the taxable  parcels.  A Court of Revision to be held at the Municipal Hall, Gibsons,  ot 7 p.m., June 11, 1973, will consider WRITTEN complaints received  uptoCLOSINfii.THURSDAy, JUNE 7,1973, as outlined in the notice.  The fax will be induded itf ��h^  The foregoing is for information only. A copy of the by-low may  be inspected at the Municipal Office/South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  during regular business hours.  FATHER'S  Day <f_rds. and  wait till the last minute.  Sechelt.  gifts���don't  Miss Bee's,  May 25, 1973  DAVID JOHNSTON,  Municipal Clerk.  ADD that sparkle to your table setting  , with plain "Holmegaard" Glass Carafes for your dinner wines. Miss Bee's,  Sechelt.  COROMIDO -r brother  ZIG - ZAG with AUTOMATIC  MOST-WANTED FEATURES  ��*���.  .9*  W*        FOR ALL FABRIC  ->+?  LIO HT-WBI-HT  M��w ���luinlnum  dl*4����t htm . , .  f.Mh-rll|h. ��� yM  rut**- ��ur��bU,  SEWING  BullHn ctm pn.  d-��*�� |i*rf��cl  ���tralch Mitch . . .  ���utomttlctlly.  FINQBR TOUCH TIMION  Mr* *��ur��l*ly  r*tul>t��i  u��|i��r  / Hir*wt ftnaXn.  pusiieurroN rivhmb  P��r ������wlnt In  ��� Itlicr ��r*cllMt  wlth��u��  |urnln��  k_��rt��.  TWIN NBBDLS SIWlMO  BBW ON ALL . ABRIC��  ' Knit* tartrate  . . . AND ALL TMBIB I*BATURRSl  ���ultMn IttM, ��������_*���# ImWMk wtn��*r. Hit-  lml��4 kwfNNMwIar f**, Mn����4 prt���un  to*��, enp H*e, ��*nuM tn*t ******* MM  MHHM> W.  OTHEER MODELS AMD CABINETS ALSO M STOCK  Factory representative from Brother International will be in attendance on  Thursday, May 24th tor tree demonstrations and information.  \\  SHIRLEY KOEHME, Miss SoaCnval- Pollen af Victoria. Pollen asked Shir- will tour May 1 and 2. Presentation  cade '72, prescnte a distinctive *be<a- ley to pma on tho gift when _ho mot took place ot the village   council  ver' platter to Gibsons Mayor W&Hy him during ttho Sea Cavalcade good- meeting May 15.  Peterson on, lx.u_l�� of Mayor Pieitor         *     \                                  , ,,  Phon��  MACLEODS    au"'0'fe8</ dealer  TRAIL DAY HARDWARE LTD.  Trail Bay Centre, Secholt /  i   i -    .  Wednedoy, Moy 23, 1973        The P-wtnwto jtmm Pofl�� B-7  Report from Parliament Hill  \ ���fcy  PARLIAMENT is now back in session  after a two-week recess.  The recess _fforded members who  represent large constituencies such as  Coast-Chilcotin an opportunity to visit  many of the isolated areas that cannpt he  visited while Parliament is in session.  As a result of the .recess, it was pos- .  sihle for me to visit the Lillooet area and  spend a few days there discussing problems and issues with individuals as well  as with various officiate of the school  board, hospital board, village council and  the provincial as weU asflie federal government departments. :;f  It also afforded mean opportunity to  meet with the local Indian band council  and acquaint myself with some of the  improvements talcing place in the area.  The visit gave me an opportunity to  speak with Ma Murray who had become a  bit of a legend in her lifetime. She haa$  -recently sold the colorful Bridge River-  Lillooet News which reflected her views  over these many years.  I was' also very happy to see Bill  Hartley again. Bill is now the minister  of public works and has served the area  well for many years as ah MLA.,  Public meetings were held in Lillooet,  Seton, Portage and Goldbridge. People  ' everywhere had questions to ask and  were interested in knowing as to what  was going on in Ottawa. People wanted  to be informed and it was my duty and  Harry Ofaustett, MP Coot. Chllcottn  a privilege to meet them and inform  them as well as'l could. This is the kind  of communication that is both personal  and effective.   _  It was my privilege and a pleasure to  meet those who have spent a good part  of their lives in these parts. People like  ���the Cunninghams, the Lundborgs, ihe  Frykbergs and many others who have  experienced the joys and the sorrows that  were so much a part of their existence  in these isolated parts of a rugged province. These are the true pioneers who  have helped make this province a better place to live in.  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  885.9654 or 883-2635 (Sachelt.  886-2121 (Gibsons)  NEW OWNERS of   Lloyd's Store,   staff members. Prom left are: Glynn   Ward, Brenda Fitlion arKl Les,Stock-  Garden Bay are George and Frances   Tracy, butcher; Mrs. Taylor, Mildred   ford.  Taylor,   foreground, pictured   with   Tracy, Phyllis McLeod, Taylor, Lois  : FEATURING Canadian-made gifts  - .and handicrafts is Kris Krimmel in  ; ;.her shop known as Studio Kris in  ���.Garden Bay. Kris is shown here at  /.her loom. The shop, which was thfe  former post office at Garden Bay,  features work by such local artists as  Gerry Cannon, Ralph Payne, Alan  Stump, Beth Shaw and others. The  shop opened May 1. .  ^'MEMBERS of Senior Citizens Association  Senior citizen Assn. notes  -��� by Robert Foxall  25.  A count was taken of the number of  members who would be able to attend a  pioneers' church service if one should be  arranged.  Questionnaires re: hearing aids were  available to be filled out and returned to  the provincial department of health by  those needing and using such equipment  Reminder is made that those having  material for display at the Powell River  joint meeting should have it at the new  Legion Hall by 10 a.m. of May 24.  After the conclusion of- the business  the members enjoyed their usual fellowship over a cup of tea.' ''"'�����' i"li.'��� -  ->". 69, Sechelt, set themselves a busy time  !$*or the following week when they held  '".; their May meeting at the Old Legion Hall  ft on May 17.  '���'A Presided over by Emery Scott, the  v>, meeting first learned that the mall plebis-  w; jcite on the question of the possibility of  .".dividing the association into two groups  fcyhad done down to a decisive vote against  ��� 1 the thought.  A; The meeting then swung into prepara-  ":...lons for the visit of Powell River Sen-  7 lor Cltlzeni on May 24. Under the conven-  ?v^rahip of Mrs. Duff, final plana were made  I_l*by tho ladies and tickets distributed to  C .Ithose responsible. Powell River is send-  k.ing 79 members for thla get-together. A  I*'hobby and art display will be staged in  /conjunction with the luncheon. To fill tho  "; week the members then authorized Pres-  yjdent Scott to engage the hall for a, mcct-  "*". ing with our MLA Don Lockstead to  [*'/ commence at 1 p.m. of May 25.  ��!;'��� Members are urged to attend to Jm-  . * ' press on Mr. Loclcstead the fact that wo  ,"** cannot accept Mr: Stracftan's statement  yythat toilet and restroom facilities cannot  y; be provided on the cardeck.. of tho vea-  ;*' sola operating to tho Sunshine Coa^t. Ono  *;*-jnember would remind Mr, Strachan tl>at  ��>��ven tho smaller cable ferries operating  \��-across rivers In various po^ta.of the pro-  ����� /vlnco manage to liave such facilities. Dls-  '*y cusalon will not bo limited to, ferries for  2* *Mr. Lockstead will, undoubtedly, wish to  *** .discuss any other matters ot Interest to  ���'.i seniors.  A letter was to be sent to OAP Col-  .;���.. llngwood Branch No. 30, South Biurnaby,  ;* ��� ndvhlng them that we would be very  *t .happy to linvo o number of our members  >*ymcet with them and osslat should they  **���* decide to pay a visit to Sechelt on July  Window breaker must  pay cost of repairs  SECHELT���Justin Julius, Sechelt, was  placed on probation for one year with  a 10 p.m. curfew after he pleaded guilty  to wilftill damage to breaking the window  at Sechelt Cleaners. Julius was told to  pay the cost of the window which was  $175.  William Herbert Beale was fined $300  and had his driver's licence suspended for  three months after he pleaded guilty to  driving while impaired. Beale will be allowed to drive between 6 a.m. to 7 p.m.  David William McLean was fined $100  for possession of marijuana.  Flag-Canada week  slated for June  FROM a small beginning four years ago,  Fly the Flag/Canada Week has mushroomed to a point where proclamations  by local authorities will .set thev stage  with pageantry and fanfare in many communities throughout B.C. at the end of  June.. ^  The purpose of the week is to encourage Canadian to display the Canadian  courage Canadians to display the Canadi-  ; an flag for a week prior to our national  national identity as citizens of a united  Canada., y  The lieutenant governor of B.C. has  proclaimed June 25���July 1 as "Fly the  Flag/Canada Week", and official ceremonies are scheduled for Saturday, June  23 in Vancouver; Sunday, June 24 in  Victoria; and Monday, June 25 in New  Westminster,    y  Don Mawhinney, president. Men's  Canadian Club, Vancouver, said the club  has received letters from some 30 other  communities in B.C. announcing active  participation and, "now we,, want everyone to buy a Canadian flag and fly it  from their home, car, boat, store, or outside the office window from June 25 to  July^lJ;    is    <_*i*.    A\    ji-.,uut��.i    <iy.-j_ri.tt    *  Fly the Fl&gyWeek 'wte*r:Stfirted' in  1970 by the Men's Canadian Club of  Vancouver, the same year that Canada  Week was started in Montreal. Two years  later, efforts were pooled, and in B.C.  the week became Fly the Flag/Canada  Week. Prime Minister Trudeau has issued  a supporting proclamation, as. have the  premiers of all provinces.      *  In B.C. the week is sponsored by a  committee with members from the Canadian Clubs, service clubs, educational  authorities and Royal Canadian Legion  branches throughout the province.  We ore In the market for  SHINGLE & SHAKE  BOLTS  UP TO $110.00 PER CORD  OVER 5 CORDS PICKED UP  CASH FOR EVERY LOAD  Ask of D. Wood ot:  INTERNATIONAL SHAKES LTD.  M55 Comox Road, Courtenay/Ph. 339-3906 I  ���MtMMIlllWIM--------------_-M|-l<M-----i^  Zfw  -tJLounae XJ'ciciuh  tnina-&Lounae  led  DINNER SERVED 6:00 P.M. TO 9:30 P.M.  7,    .<i__.    :','     ��� ���:���      --���..     7.      . ..���*        ...-���-��� __^"'   .-. ��� .     ��� ,    .       ^^y_~  ���>'?    .  WE ALSO CATER TO BANQUETS  PARTIES, MEETINGS. ETC.  _**���_  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Cove, B.C.  Phono tor reservation 885*9998  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT: Mary and Don Macdonald  Weight watchers enjoy diet foods and  other reducing agents made from wood  cellulose.  Seventy-five percent of Canada's forest products are exported to world markets  NEW OWNERS  LLOYD'S  GARDEN BAY STORE  Ljeorae Kjf _J/i  rancid  \  ^Jamot  1      PENDER HARBOUR  L REALTY LTD.  For Insurance, ot all kinds  Pender tfarf-Otir - Egm-At Area  !'  Phono your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   603-2704  __-*M_-____mte  (Formerly of tho Lome Hotel, Comox)  FRIENDLY PERSONAL SERVICE  WITH PRICES YOU WILL LIKE  "Lot us en/oy your company . . ."  Sincerely  (jeo. and _j/ra. i ZJar^lor  V \        /  \     /  ��� /  /  <     i  /  ��� 7 V-  , y  / -  '  T J  Page 8*8  ::}>���  The Fentn-ulo Timet   Wednesday,May 23, 1973  7y"y  ���AAA  'A  SPORTS UNLIMITED  :V:7;;:';'y;.y:S|i^1?;:'  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  10 Speed Bike  ���AAZM/'  AND  //.  _-.  yi  _��5'/  _/-".���  SECHELT VILLAGE council is again  at full strength with the swearing in  las. week of former alderman Norman Watson. Watson was elected by  acclamation to Hie village post which  became vacant after Beroel Gordon  resigned rather than reveal his assets and liabilities as the proposed  provincial government act will require. Watson was defeated in his  post last fall by Dennis Shuttleworth.  Here, village clerk Neil Sutherland,  reads the oath to Watson.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkley  2V&23  II  MRS. Nora MacDonald is enjoying a visit  from ther mother Mrs. Macauley, who  is here from Sault Ste. Marie, Ontario  for a few weeks.  Mrs. Glenys Radcliffe has both parents, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jones, visiting from Anglesey, Wales. The Jones  have been to Femie to see another daughter, and spent some time in San Francisco. Then they went fishing at Halfmoon Bay, caught a few blueback with  son-in-law Don and are fast becoming  enamored with the Sunshine Coast to  the point of no return���to Wales, that  'is.''   ~  ���        ��� '-'���' 7 '��� A ���  The lifeguard at Merry Island light-  station Was very busy as usual on a holiday weekend during the boating season  rescuing boats, boats stuck. out in the  chuck with a broken fan belt, out of  gas, or just plain stuck not knowing  why.  NYLON TENTS ^iZ^u.  TENNIS RACKETS *���"  SPORT YAKS .!��_*___:  2��75 * 23*95 f  7XlSJeWr    i 2ISMM>I  fram  .  &  s  -.   icANNEDMILK   7      5S1.00  B   PftFFFF    Coffee Break QCc  g IfVTTLL nt. fa..___���_ ................a... 03  S MIRACLE WHIP s_, 59<  �� FRUIT DRINKS  J rflir tK IUWEL5 rZnPak . _. 4  i BATHROOM TISSUE 77"-   5  5 LIQUID DETERGENT 49c  ^ DETERGENT POWDER a- '1.69  & RIQHIITQ *���**�� 1  W   UlVVUIIV     Large Pkga       V  5 sugar crisp tarn,. s  ^Nggggpppr jiiii i mil ���'   MWffw    mKmSS*W  '���^IRrf^,  *<$flW|w,e    mt/^g/ir    <*WfjgS^fr   ,n)(|H_T,r    ���TPaffl-r   *lwr    "WwW i"*Pw  evrmmav  eweww^   <r^w&Fm^   **rnrf��p^    ^*��  y ���   ��� ' I  . i . ,   ���  ' .    ���  Double  Smoked y_ _--_ Ib.  Pork Pi  GROUND SHOULDER  WeW^w Hb%_f %B mm __n__  Fresh  -._ lb.  By-The-Pioce : Ib.  P  (California New  Canada No. I  .  S  W  BUNCH CARROT  California  12oz. __.  Imported  From Our Bakery  BREA0  2 65  APPLE  TURNOVERS  4  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, MAY 24 TO SATURDAY, MAY 26  Phono 886-2026  886-9812 Meat Dept.  We Reserve Tf��e Right To Limit Q__ntitl*-  I 49c ^  t  ^bp_p_p  886-8823 Bakery  ��� -     \

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xpentimes.1-0186177/manifest

Comment

Related Items