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The Peninsula Times May 8, 1973

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 ,,r  .t  \       l  '���'       \  _nd  Premier, mayors invited  West  Canaiian Graphic  industries  204   iliest 'b.h   Ave.-.    - '    ,'     'j  Varicpuver  lu,   _..   C.  Service  , . . delegation received warmly  tour successful  By M.ASTA1R ROGERS  PREMIER Dave -Barrett knows about it  '   'M^yor Art Phillips and Peter Pollen  know' about it. Mayor Frank _?ey wants  to bring his cutlass to it  In fact, if there is a single person  in Vancouver, Victoria or Nanaiino who  hasn't set aside three days in August to  come to the Sea Cavalcade, it certainly  won't be because they haven't heard  'about'the Gibsons' festival  A 25-member goodwill delegation, including Shirley Hoehne, Miss Sea Cavalcade '72, returned to the Peninsula May  3 after a two-day promotional tour, of  the. three cities.  '  And JT #ae interest shown by the _tost��  int mayors and dignitaries is anything to  go by, this year's festival will be the  biggest and-best yet.  The tour started at the rather ungodly hour of* 6:45 a.m. May  1, when  the delegates   assembled   at- Langdale  ferry terminal en route for Vancouver,  , the first stop on the itinerary.  AT VANCOUVER  By 10:30, the crew of nau'tically-at-  tired ambassadors was adding a splash  of color to Vancouver city hall, where  they met Mayor Art Phillips.  Setting' the procedure for the tour,  Shirley Hoehne, presented the mayor  with a painstakingly engraved invitation  to the Sea Cavalcade, produced by Elphinstone High Schools pupils.  With cutlass-packing Dennis Suveges  at his side, Phillips was quick to praise;  the Peninsula and'said one of his aides  would probably attend on his behalf.! "  N During lunch at the quaint Cannery'  restaurant, Shirley again' took on the  role of official spokesman for the festival  by presenting'a paddle and Sea Cavalcade flag to Norm Cosulich, president  of the Tugboat Industrial Relations  Board.  With time to spare, thanks to a meticulously-planned   schedule, the delega-  ^Tugboat; Capital of the World.' As rep-,  -resentatives' toured the town during the  -evening, comments from passersby seemed to confirm "that a goodwill visit was  bne of the most effective ways of publicizing our summer festival.  WELCOME IN VICTORIA  . s Mayor Peter Pollen received the dele-  , .gatioh at city, hall, saying that he, him-  ; self, often holidayed at Gibsons during  ;; the summer.  tions'trooped over to Tsawwassen, Caval- 2 A&*in' �� �����ate invitation was pre-  cade pennants flying, for the trip to Van- 1 Rented, gaining the same gratitude shown  couver Island. Vm Vancouver.  Most delegates stayed at the city!* \ ' The next phase of the itinerary call-  Century Inn, where staff and customers '*,ed for fairly tight timing: delegates were  found out in no uncertain way about the-^scheduled to meet Premier Barrett at  the    parliament   building   half-an-hour  later.  So the cavalcade of gaily-bedecked  cars sped through the streets of Victoria,  ignoring red lights and weaving from  lane to lane to avoid the line-ups.  MOTORCYCLE ESCORT  The city police, didn't seem to object.  In fact, they encouraged it! Const. John  MacDonald dashed ahead of the procession on his motorcycle, siren,wailing, to  press home to other road users that you  don't'argue with a bunch of 'pirates.'  Premier Barrett greeted delegates pn  the steps of the parliament buildings, and  accepted his invitation with friendly  thanks. He, too, felt an aide could v prob  ably attend.  Pat Murphy, representing Sechelt  Timber jDay��, handed Premier Barrett an  invitation to attend the village's fun  time May 19 to 2i. Premier Barrett accepted the invitation and asked Murphy  to remind Mayor Ben Lang that he  (Lang) owed him a salmon. Murphy told,  him to come and collect it. v  Highlight of the trip, for Oscar and  Evelyn Hogue might well have been when  Barrett congratulated them on celebrating 21 years of marriage (celebrated that  day) and gave Evelyn a friendly kiss.  Oscar looked determined to vote Social  Credit  next time!  MLA Don Lockstead was also in at-  ���see page A-S  eninsula luneh  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt,,Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  2nd Class Mall  Registration No. 1142  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  This Issue 20 Pages ��� 15e  - Onion ��tg&>�� Label  Vol. 10, No/24 ��� WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1973  PREMIER DAVE BARRETT accepts a hand-lettered invitettlnn to  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade from festival  queen Shirley Hoehne. Also studying the scroll is MLA Don Lock  stead, left, and a piratical-looking  Dennis Suveges. Presentation took  place May 2 during a two-day goodwill tour of Vancouver, Victoria and  Nanaimo organized by the Cavalcade committee. For full story and  more photos by Alastair Rogers look  inside.  Lockstead tells The Times  Big improvements seen for  highways and ferry service  * ���by Dick P-octor  IT IS probably too late to start construction ot the highway from Langdale to  Sechelt tlds year but work should'begin  by next year, Don Lockstead told The  Times in a telephone interview last Friday.  Lockstead called The Times following  editorials which appeared in tho newspaper which were critical of provincial  government policy in regard to hlghwaya  nnd ferries serving tho Sunshine Coast.  Lockstead said; that the chief planner  of tho' department of highways told him  that it is too late to start reconstruction  this  year.  The MLA said that ho would like to  see funds obtained to Improve not only  , the main hlghwaya but tho olderoado as  well.  "It is a vital need to get work done  on the southern section of the Sunshine  Coast," said Lockstead.  "'I feel that the whole Sunshine Coast  region has suffered," in regard to hlghwaya.  "We havo lota of catching up to"do on  the Sunshine Count and a great deal of  my time has been spent on highways and  ferries. We are making Initial progress.  "Everybody U aware of the planning  of highway through Gibsons.  "We have used a shortsighted approach  to highway construction," Lockstead told  Tho Times, "by the time the highway is  finished it is Just another street"  Tho technical planning committee of  tho Sunshine Coast Ite^lonal, Dlsbilct,  which includes members of the department of highways and the department of  municipal affairs and the planning committee of the regional district, have been  .preparing plans for the now highway  "and I saw the plans Just last week. They  seem to me to be relatively good ond  comprehensive."  Lockstead said that he was told verbally that tho white line painting unit  would be in the area this year.  The Times, In its editorial-, was critical  of the lack of white lining on the Peninsula's highways.  Lockstead said that many roads and  highways have deteriorated including  roads In Powell River and Texada Island,  "They are very bud and a lot of reconstruction is needed," he stated.  He also said that the Peninsula has  grown rapidly recently and the tourist  trade has increased. Traffic on the Powell,  Illvcr Queen is up by 13,000 more units  than last year and although he didn't  have tho figures' at hand, he said traffic  and studies taking placo in the totally    on tho Langdale ferries would be "way  new highway from Langdale through to  Earls Cove."  He mentioned particularly tho reconstruction of tho highway to Pender Harbour and recomtructlon of a short plece  up and expected to rise by 15 per cent  yearly." - ,  In regard to toilet facilities on the car  deck of tlije  Sunshine  Coast Queen, an  that he feels they dan be installed. Seniors  have long complained about the 20 steps  they must climb from the/car deck to the  main deck of the Queen. They first wanted an elevator or escajtor Installed on  the ship but fnlllng that they felt that  toilet facilities should be Installed on tho  car, deck to allow persons who cannot  climb tho stairs, to use them.  Lockstead said that he has had talks  With Capt. John Bunyan of Sechelt, retired master of tho Sunshine Coast Queen,  who said such ��� facilities are feoslblo and  he also had some suggestions regarding  the ferries which Lockstead called reasonable.  Lockstead told The Times that In regard to tho ferries, "big changes and  reshuffling are planned with a view to  getting better ferry oervlco on the Sunshine Coast and Saltery Bay to Karl-  Cove and Powell River to Comox. Other  areas being considered are Improvements  to the north coast to bucIi points as Ocean  Falls, Bella Coola And Bella Bella and possibly Port Hardy on Vancouver Island. Ho  said that the ferry service from Prince  Rupert to Kelscy Bay is very popular with  tourists ond booking la required' up to six  weeks In advance. He suggested that  changes and Improvements will be made  on that route.  "Premier Dave Barrett la awaro of the  situation and he agrees that Improved  ferry service Is needed,"  ���Lockstead also said that tho premier  will noon appoint �� minister of communl-  Youth dies  in crash  SECHELT���Dennis Malcolm Fraser, 18, of  ' Halfmoon Bay. died  when his  1966  Ford Fairlane left ^Highway 101 sometime  after 6 a.m. Saturday.  -The youth was alone in his,vehicle and  was bound for Sechelt at the time of the  accident which, occured just south of the  Homestead Restaurant.  . Police said the vehicle, probably travelling at a high rate of speed, left the  highway after rounding a fairly sharp  curve and Fraser may have tried to over-  correct and lost control. Skid marks went  straight across the highway and the vehicle travelled through some bushes and  land upsidedown on a meadow. Fraser  was thrown from the car and pinned  underneath. Investigating RCMP ��� constable and ambulance driver Bob Cunningham, who was Fraser_ uncle, suggested  that Fraser did not have his seat belt  done up. If he was using it, they suggested, he may not have been thrown from  .his car.  Polic said Fraser's watch, which was  tightly wound, had stopped at 6:22. The  accident was reported by a passing motor-   "BEN LANG owes me a salmon,"   Secbelt's representative on the Sea  ist at 6:40. Police and ambulance arrived   says Premier Dave Barrett, right, as    Cavalcade goodwill tour, invited Pre-  itoxi the scene within minutes but Fraser   he considers an invitation to attend   mier* Barrett to visit Sechelt during  **&**���$&*-.Thft car had *,be jacked up,to, Secheit. Timber Days,,Past Murphy, . the area's Timber, Days, May 19.-21.  ij jt-moy:a,..the youth's'body, -  - '���:���; 1> ��� ��������� ... Vp-. ���,���,:, ,  ..,,- i^L 2   '( t     Cunningham said that Fraser and his      jftt  t-^m*  S__I_��%___i> -"*__��___��  ' > fiance,  Karen Vaughn of Gibsons, had     /Ul  IrOm nODBTlS  V,regJ-   .  .  .  made wedding plans the  night before.  The, Rev. Dennis Popple conducted  funeral service at Harveys Funeral Home  on Monday. Fraser is survived by his  mother, Myrtle of Halfmoon Bay and  father, Ted; one brother, Verne and a  sister Leina.  Council  ups pay  SECHELT���Fourth and final reading was  given to Sechelt village council's annual indemnity bylaw which doubles  members pay.  Moved by Aid. Ted Osborne with a  second by Aid. Harold Nelson, the bylaw  raises the mayor's annual pay to $1,000  from $530 annually and aldermen will be  paid $500 up from $212.  "This Is long overdue," Mnyor Ben  Lang said about the pay raise. "We're not  interested in dollars and cents but its  ridiculous not to get something for our  efforts." Lang made his, comments after  a critical report appeared in The Times  In reference to the pay raises.  "It works out to about $1 an hour,"  Lang continued, adding that if the councilmen collected expenses the cost would  bo double. L��rig added that members arc  also entitled to expenses.  "There is nothing to stop us from putting In for 15 cents a mile, but we're not  going to do that," Lang stated.  Clerk Nell Sutherland said that aldermen don't claim all their expenses.  He said that he knew for instance that  Aid. Ted Osborne had made a couple of  trips to Vancouver on village business.  "Why haven't you turned in your expense account?" ho asked Osborne.  Three seek vacant post  on Sechelt school board  FORMER chairman Joseph Horvath is one  of three candidates who will be running May 12 for the vacant rural area B  seat on Sechelt school board.      ,  At the close of nominations, two other  candidates had filed���Helga Connor and  Dal Grauer. All three candidates are from  Roberts Creek.  The contested seat became vacant some  time ago when trustee Sheila Kitson resigned.  Horvath, a .shipping foreman, feels  strongly that the provincial government  should be encouraged to contribute more  financial aid to school districts.  Provincial government educational  standards are too low," he said, "but they  can't be improved until they provide more  money.  "We can't get much more money out of  the homeowners, so it must come from the  government."'  Because of insufficient funding, "there  is great room for improvement" in educational standards, said Horvath. "But it  stems from the Victoria end of it"  If elected, Horvath said he would cn-  , courage tho board to contact MLA Don  Lockstead and education minister Eileen  Dnilly, pinpointing the need for additional  , funding.  H,orvath served as a school trustee for  four years before becoming chairman in  1907.  Mrs. Connor told The Times that she  feols education should be considered on  o wider basis than just textbook learning.  "I am interested in education as a  whole," she ,sald. "When a student leaves  high school, he should have a total out  Lang  also said that the pay  la an look on life. He may not bo'a genius, but  enticement for other candidates for public ho should* ho able to cope with life,  office. "Tills should be part of education."  Later   in   the   meeting,   council   and Mrs.   Connor,   a   housewife,   Is   well-  ���boo page A-15 qualified to see education from the stud  ents point of view, having studied child  psychology.  "I have good relations with young  people, particularly in understanding drug  problems, and possibly I could be of use  to the board in this capacity."  But her basic aim, if elected, would be  "to do as the taxpayeres would wish.'!  Dal Grauer sees lack of communication  between school board and teachers as a  ���see page A-9  Players win  top awards  DRIFTWOOD  players  have   walked  off  with  some of  the  top  awards   at a  Victoria drama festival.  The Gibsons based group , performed  Shaw's "A Village Wooing" at the Vancouver Island Area Zone Finals May 5  and took runner-up position out of 17  groups.  ' Colleen Johnston, a school teacher at  Gibsons elementary, was named best  actress, and another teacher, John Burn-  Bide from Elphlristonc secondary, took  best actor award.  Three Elphlnstone pupils, Randy  Kampman, Kevin Honeybun and Rob  Ashby, ��� won the runner-up award for  stuge crews.  The players first performed "A Village  Wooing" May 3 nnd, as one of tho best  three, it was repeated May, 4 for final  judging.  Their winning production will probably be staged In Gibsons May 11, although  time and place had not been finalized at  press time.  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  NOT taking'a hack seat to anybody,  least of all Glbsom So_ Cavalcade, arc members of the So-hett  Timber Day�� committee who have  been working hard lining up events   of bygone duiys  Day ��re combined. Timber Days was  selected because it's largely tho  area's bread and butter and May  Days to retain some of the nostalgia  slated for May 19-21.  Committee members got a tote  slant, a small budget and a brand  new idoa but it looks as though lhevi  may come up with a winner. AH  systems are go as we used to siay  in the space business and that isn't  too far out when you consider '(Ubat  an 80 foot pole will be stuck 4n the  ground at Hack.tr Park to allow for  climbing events.  Some wits havo been termed the  big stick tho  world's largest may  It was a tough job to select a may  queen Hits year with several pretty  youngsters competing. Kim Mam-  rlold was chosen to reign over the  festivities.  Recreation commission chairman  Aid. Harold Nolson has pulled together an active group to* get tho first  Timber Days under way. t  ^ J't would bo difficult to pick out  any special persons m doing more  than anyone else In the work.  focal point for the gala festive celebration for tho past 23 years. Last  year there was no May Day but a  may queen was selected as she always Is from Secholt Elementary  School.  Local merchants will bo exhorted  \o endorse the Victoria Day weekend festivities by decorating their  windows in keeping with the program.  Highlight of the weekend will be  Monday's parade (May 21) with several categories including commercial, c o m 1 c, organizations, agriculture and miscellaneous. Entries  must bo at the Secholt r_*f<tential  urged by senior cltizenjs, Lockstead said   cations with full cabinet position,  polo becauso Tlmhor Days and May    Sochelt has    been   the Penlitoulo'i  Accordlng to Mayor Bon Lang,    school not later than 0 a.m. The par  HM>��tHHHMm��_apma  r  ��^>��__IWiiM^|<>t��*��wiwi~fWW1��*Wl  ���m pnfl-,n-3 7 -\ l . r  -\  w  ^ /  v \  rjV   '  EDITORIALS  "l may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to ssywhat I believe to be rtght.'\  ���John Axons  A. H. Alsgard, Publisher  Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  A time for reflection  NATIONAL Potest __Week, May 6 to  12 is a time for reflection and appreciation.  A time to. put into perspective the  role of the forest and forest industries  in our day to day life in British Columbia as well as our economy. It serves  too as a reminder that we have a responsibility to maintain the well being of our forests to ensure a bountiful harvest and   pleasure   for future  generations. This can, best be done by  adopting wise resource management  techniques and protecting the environment of which the forest is so integral  a part.  National, Forest Week doubles as  Junior Forest Warden/Girl Forest Guard  �� week in Canada! And what betteir way  to embody the rationale of National  Forest Week than through these widely  supported youth movements oriented  to the forest environment  9BiU of rights9 for patient  HOSPITAL accreditation standards can  . be said to represent a .bill of rights  for the patient. The hospital is there to  serve the community and an accreditation certificate held by a hospital is as-,  surance to the community of successful  efforts to offer a high quality of service  and an optimum quality of care.  St. Mary's Hospital is working hard  to obtain accreditation this year.  In British Columbia we have one of  the best accreditation records in the  country with more than 85 per cent of  our beds and approximately 62 per cent  of our hospitals having achieved the  status of accreditation. All of our major  and many of our smaller hospitals are  now accredited.  The accreditation certificate demonstrates that hospital workers have accepted outside appraisal and have substantially met or exceeded standards  which have national and international  approval.  Accreditation is a "philosophy* a  concept, a process and a procedure by  which die primary medical and hospital  organizations^ together with associated  paramedical groups, consciously and  consistently seek to serve better. It has  been an important force in raising the  quality of hospital care in North America to a position of acknowledged world  leadership," said Dr. L. O. Bradley, past  executive director of the Canadian Council on Hospital Accreditation.  During Health Week it is appropriate  that we pay tribute to the many dedicated people involved in the health field  whose hard work and achievements have  provided today's high standards in health  care.  Sponsored by the British Columbia  Hospitals' Association, Health Week,  May-^6 through^ 12 is supported bythe,  more  than  100 member    hospitals  PENDER HARBOUR,  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance off all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont1 Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  throughout the province, along with  health agencies and health employee associations. ���- /  Good health is high on the list of  priorities of every Canadian. This year's  theme, Health is Wealth, stresses the importance and value of good health. Your  health is the common concern of all  health care workers.  Hospital accreditation haV its origin  in concepts developed during 1910-1913  by committees of the Clinical Congress  of Surgeons of North America. These  concepts formed the basis for the hospital standardisation program which was  established by the American College of  Surgeons in 1918 to encourage the adoption of a uniform medical record format  to facilitate the accurate recording* of  the patient's clinical course.  -Dr. Malcolm T. MacEachem,. who  held various positions with the American College of Surgeons, including that  of director, from 1923-1956, is known  as the father of the accreditation movement.  He was also one of the founders of  the British Columbia Hospitals' Association, serving as the first president of  the association from 1918-1920.  The Canadian Council on Hospital  Accreditation was incorporated in 1958  assuming full responsibility for accrediting hospitals in Canada. It is directed  by a 12-member (non-paid) board appointed by four sponsoring organizations: The Royal College of Physicians  and Surgeons; the Canadian Hospital  Association; the Canadian Medical Association and L'Association des Medicines de Langue Francaise du Canada.  A revised set of standards for the  program was introduced last year. The  standards developed since 1910 are con-  ��� linually elevated 4n ^ping-wkh-the cti-^  mate of rising public expectations and  technological advances that constantly  expand resources for diagnosis and therapy. They are continually subject to  change because of thet dynamic complexity of the health care field.  Although the accreditation program  is voluntary; the hospital, once accredited, must recognize the council's right to  resurvey, at least every three years in  recognition of the professional responsibility of health care workers to appraise  their works, to evaluate results and to  continually improve capabilities.  Page A��2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 9, 1973  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of cominq events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space is limited and some advance dotes may  have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing only and  ~ cannot always carry full details..  ���������������������--���������������������������WMIHMBMBIMMIMWWIMIMWIIMIIIIMB  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Legion Hall, Sechelt TOPS Club,  " new members welcome.-  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.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 9 ���Pender Harbour Auxiliary, Madeira Pork.  -May 9 ���2:00 p.m., Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital,  Hospital Week Tea, Legion Hall, Pender Harbour.  May9 ���7:30 p.m., Pender Harbour Variety Night, Pender Harbour  Secondary School.  May 11���St. Aidan's ACW will hold their Spring Tea at 2 p.m. in the  Parish Hall, Roberts Creek.  May H���8:00 p.m., issues of May 2nd and May 9th Branch No. 140,  Royal Canadian Legion Ladies' Aux., regular meeting changed  to May 14th In the new hall. .   ,..''  May 14���Annavets Bingo, Roberts Creek Hall ot 8 p.m.  May 15���Monthly meeting of Selma Park Community Assoc., 8:00 prm.-  May 17���-1:30 p.m., Meeting of Senior Citizens, Branch 69', Sechelt, at  Old Legion Hall, Sechelt  May 19.21���Sechelt Timber Days.  May 31���2:OOp.m., St. Mary's Auxiliary, Sechelt, annual luncheon.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver Real   Ettote  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  DIDN'T QUITE make it to the gar- five minutes drive on a good road  bage dump. This load of refuse' was wduld have taken the despoilers to  thrown out on the road to the gar- the dump where garbage   can be  bage dump near Porpoise Bay. The deposited free,  land here is Indian reserve.Another  AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2235 (24-Hour.) Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  Vancouver Phone 689-5838  READERS' RIGHT  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, b ut all originals must be signed by the writer.  CALL COLLECT  Bu��i 278-6291  - Roa. 273-6747  >��^^*m>m0^^m��mmmmma^mmmmmm^mm0mmmMmmmmm0mmmmm^mmm^mmmmHmei^mmmm^  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cam and Truck*  C. $. (Mickey) COf  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 Bd. - Bon Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  'Cowardly' writers  Editor, The times,  Sir: Why do you print letters that  are unsigned by the writers? Personally  if I feel strongly enough on any subject,  I am most willing to sign my own letters  and let others judge me.  I took a dislike to the cowardly "Concerned member of St. Mary's Hospital  Society." Presumably they are very recent members or else they would remember the lengthy meetings that took place  when the government decided to move  from the old Columbia Coast Mission  Hospital at Garden Bay (now the Sunshine Inn) to the location donated by the  Sechelt Indian Band Reservation.  Thank goodness, meetings are   now  orderly and quick and my thanks go to  -our- excellent -hospital^toai^end^taif.  DOROTHY GREBIIE  r HalfmoonfBay  Clinic {alls short  Editor, The Times  Sir: The members of the committee in  charge of the blood donor clinic held on  Monday, April 30, wish to express their  thanks and appreciation to you for the  , very fine coverage we, received through  your newspaper in regard to this eyent.  I regret to state, despite the untiring ef-,.  forts of all concerned, the clinic fell short  of its quota by a pretty large margin.  However, "Hope springs eternal" so we  look forward to a more rewarding clinic  in the fall. Thanking you for your co-operation, I remain.  (Mrs.) P. COOK  Halfmoon Bay  ! (������������_!    ���  JmA  _____B>JV>  t___B_  ���__'r,'-*m  I if,  l| i��iiiiIii��H  U_ J^juia,..-.  awu__M__M9_a  COMMERCIAL  PRINTIN  Whatever Your Printing Needs:  onvalopoa - lettorf-oads - Invoices - memos  ptaco mats - nutans - napkins - catsndats  postcards - business cards - posters - signs  bumps? stlckors - Inviatlons - work ordsrs  nam* tags * statsmonts - dodgsrs - otc  PENINSULA TJNES LTD.  I Glbsona 886-2121  Sochelt - Phono 885-2635 or 885-9654  mmMMmm  msjm  __ff  !���_=__;  wissiSi  Keep up pressure  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Thank you for the editorial of  May 2. This is the type of assistance^ we  senior citizens need in the fight for civil-  ized facilities, or access to such facilities  on the Langdale ferries. j  Saying that a lift or downstairs facilities cannot be installed on these ferries  is absurd. An engineer once told me that  a spark arrester could not be Installed  on their new 15,000 horsepower diesel  engines, however, when the cost of fires '  started by the engines became excessive,  arrestors were installed very smartly.  Mr. Strachan is not talcing this problem seriously. I am sure he docs not  realize what a hardship it is to a person  unable to climb those 2ft steep stairs.  I feel sure if he had to travel to Langdale with a broken leg and was caught  short halfway there, our problem would  be solved very shortly. '  Thanks again for your help, With  more good editorials and all the pressure we seniors can exert, I'm sure we  will win. I nm also sure we will k��cp  nt it until we do. >  E. L. SCOTT  Pres., Senior Citizens'  Association  Branch GO, Secholt, B.C.  Support appreciated  Editor, The Times '  Sir: I have been requested by my  chairman, Mrs. F. Olson, to submit to you  the best thanks on behalf of the Sunshine  Coast Regional Council for the very ready  co-operation and publicity which you have  given in your paper to the causes of tho  senior citizens.  Your belief ond editorial strength In  The Peninsula ^Jdttm  Publlnhcd Wcdncidnya nt Secholt *  on h.C.. Sunshine Coast  by  I well- River New�� Town Crier  ,    Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310-Scchcll,  H.C.  Sechelt   885-9654 - 8B5-2633  Gibsons   886-2121  ��� Subscription Rules:   (n  advance)  I-ocbI, $6 per year. Deyoiul 35 mllc��, $7.  U.S.A.,   $9.   Overseas,   $10.  Strvbfg the orea from Port Mellon to Ifginoqi  ' iliowti Sound to JervlB Inlet)  <^W��-N��VVM-l��-M<��^l_W��--W>l_lt<��lf��>l^>W>,M<,M,  our battle with the minister of highways  is very much appreciated and we trust =  that we can get the hoped-for results in  the not too distant future.  With best regards and renewed thanks'  for your help.  D. ADELE de LANGE  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Senior Citizens Association of B.C.  From the pulpit  ���by Potior Gerry Foster,  Gibson. Pentecostal Church  JESUS told a parable about a man who  , once gave a great banquet and invited ma��ry^4o��vcOine;^  invited began to make excuses as to why  they icould not come. One had just purchased some property and said he had to  go out to see it. Another bought some  oxen and asked to be excused so that he  could go and examine them and finalize  the deal. Then there was the chap who  got married and he certainly was not  going to leave his wife alone the first  day.  Now these were all legitimate excuses  in their sight but God did not accept  them. One lesson in this parable is that  nothing should come between you and  God. You are invited to be saved and  to enjoy eternal life. But you keep making excuses. "What will my friends say!"  "I haven't got time just now!" "I don't  think it will work for me!" What fa  your excuse today for continually, rejecting Christ's offer of salvation? Remember that you have a future appointment  with Him and no excuse .will be accepted.  Christ invites you to a banquet of  eternal joy and rest. Don't you think it  is about time you stopped making excuses and did some serious business with  God.  INDEPENDENTLY OWNED AND OPERATED  Wi'RE BUSY  /  Lli^uvj?.n -*��._>.�������. v-tn.,vrijr,. _���  3.��.��_j-._:���i��'.w._vf*j��;,��,.r__^  putting tho finishing touches to  another new IGA Supermarket at  MADEIRA PARK  (Ponder Harbour Shopping Centre)  which will offer you shopping convenience,  large variety, guaranteed top quality meats  and produce at low, low prices. Please come  see us...  WE'RE OPENING SOON  (WATCH FOR OPENING AD IN THIS PAPER)  Tliis is one house  that West wood built  There arc over fifty  other styles to choose from.  V '     ~_       r"|>  __J___  ^JI__/_M��t__K___M___P    <____ ��2  i ilfliPt iii-i  i<Filll ifii^^Sr^iiTlAJiil _iii^5^i ijif rii1'^-.-1"-'" .S^-^ f:"- '>���  ^ _!__]__'  111,1 '  11 f  **"��''^^^��_!___r__  ____      _______________^Z_____M__r__!_____^__  ��*-jr~-mi.j- **  /v  Tho Kllduro hen two bodrooma, on Isfthapod  (Mno/dinlng room, a carport and over 1000  aquaro te<n of floor space.  CONTACT YOU ft WESTWOOD DEALER  SUNCOAST; &STATE&  Box 769  SECHELT, B.C.  I 885-2241  HJESTUIOOD  mnxmGsmms tra  JIMIIIII Jlr_IW-L|_^ SMMt  VALENCIA  DEVE.LQPR_H.-JTS LTD.  Highway 101, R.R. 1  GIBSONS, B.C. - 886-2417  ���1L ���>(. 7fi7-'SB7  ^���.���;"77i'��t;  onaratulauond  OntheOpenin  ir  ������yc;  '���S_f.'S:l  A:b  ��  'AX:  ";L:-r  .1 t  ������'/���  '\  /   Wednctdoy, Moy 9, 1973      Tho Potiintulo Tlmw       / fcgt A-3  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD  URNITURE DEPARTMENT  INVITED TO COME IN AND SEE THESE  i��i   V:' 4V  3 Position Recliner  Your choice of heavy-weight  L  5 Point Swivel Rocker  Semi-attached pillow back,  Dacron-wrapp^d cushion,  with valance and arm capi.  *229M  WARRANTY: Tho frames of Parkland Fumituro are made of selected fumituro woods  glued and power fastened securely. Braces and comer blocks give added support at points  Of strain. Plywoods and hardwoods, each in their proper place, unite to form a frame  which tho company is proud to guarantee for a period of ONE YEAR from the date of  ,   invoice.   '  ��� u&ts  .    .   ,������ )��������� ,!<'���  ,���'   ...    i  -.'  ; \:\ ,r>   'i', t ������ .< \ ������*  . t.ir'i..    '.'tr*', i ^V't'.r " ���  i^ontentporaru J5ofa CSf C^hait  100% Nylon   Tweed cover,  castors  and  deep  platform ���m ..    Lsontemporaru ^ofa cf L^hau  Featuring semi-attached pillow backs, with valance  L^ontemporaru *3o/a C9* (^nair  Deep   platform   with   castors,  6"   foam  cushions/  In   a   100%   Rayon  Plush  Velvet  Cowrm St*  Sechelt'  'k  ��� m  *'���  V  I*       '  Phone  885-2171   mmwmmmmmmmiimmmammmmm  i |      I  <���M  ._______'. Wx  A'A:  AA  :7'\7  ���>x  AmmA,  mA'X  :A  v \  ���SA  . ',:_���'"  ."  ���\i:':r  /       *.'  &&_;  \  l  '���$&$���  \  .;i;i'^Kvv:'1;  7~V  axv  ������ ���~ n <���jt"^ ; ���:~   2 things a man can trust-Mother & Ad-Briefs  (Mother's Day Sunday)  Powell   River News Town  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Page A-4���PeniMulo Tihtet, Wedhetdoy, Moy 9,, 1973  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING "RATES  Published Wednesdays by '   Box Numbers 50c extra  Crier     50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not poid by  publication dote.  Legal or Redder advertising 35c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  -���    - orianrt, Marriage and Engagement  notices ore $3.60 (up to M lines)  and 30c per line after thot. Four  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rota*:  By Mail:  Local Ana ���: $6.00 yr.  Member, Audit Bureau  off Cremations  September 30, 1972  Qraee Circulation 335d  paid Circulation 2127  As filed with the "Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rotas:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  Ono Insertion  $1.10  Three Insertions : $2.20  Extra lines (4 words) 30c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad'Briefs)  Outride Local Ana ���$7.00 yr.  ,$9.r  U.S.A.,  Overseas  Special CHbtanoi  Local Area _  Canada    Single Copies    .00 yr.  .$10.00 yr.  -$3.50  _$4.00   15c  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by o photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in low.   , t   "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and moy,  be withdrawn, at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition thot, in the event of typographical error, thot  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be chorged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for ot the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an.hourly rate  for the additionol work.   BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . . . or* pleated to sponsor this  Birth AJiiMNiRcament space, and  ���stands Beet Wishes to the happy  parents.  ENGAGEMENTS  MR. AND MRS. R. N. Fritz-  simmons of Twin Creeks  wish to announce the engagement of their youngest daughter Norma Fitzsimmons to David Davies of Port Mellon,  eldest son of Mr. and Mrs.  Glen Davies of Port Mellon.  1960-24  Marriage Announcements  ���      ������l-.l.l.       '     ��� ���     -       ��� ���       ���              __      "        ���        I .1      .,        ��� ������      I .     -H,��� \ ,'  MR. and Mrs. Jim Peers of  Gibsons ��*wish to announce  the forthcoming marriage, of  their daughter, Debra Lee to  Leigh F. Ogren, son of Mr.  and Mrs. a H�� Ogren of Heriot  B_y, B.c;^_iT|^dmgsS_llt  take place at ;2 'pirn.; May^l2i  at Gibsons United Church?.  1963-24  OBITUARY  ;%CTCHE1__��� Ruth Gertrude  of Sechelt, passed away May 2,  1973. Survived by 3 sisters also  nieces and nephews. Following  the wishes of the deceased, no  service will be held. In lieu of  flowers donations to St. Mary's  Hospital, SechelV would be  appreciated. Arrangements  through the Memorial Society  of B.C. and First Memorial  Services Ltd. 2255-24  FRASER��� suddenly on May  5th, 1973, Dennis Malcolm  Fraser of Halfmoon Bay, age  18 years, survived by his parents Myrtle and Ted Fraser,  one brother Verne and a sister  Leina, and fiance Karen.  Vaughn. Rev. Dennis Popple  conducted the service in the  Harvey Funeral Home on Monday, May 7th at 2 p.m. Cremation. 1966-24  CARD OF THANKS  WE,,. her family, extend our  grateful thanks to the friends  and neighbours of Mrs. Ruth  Mitchell, for their many kindnesses and the cards and flowers sent during her illness. An  special thanks to tho doctors  and staff of St. Mary's Hospital for exceptional care.���  Helen McKinnon, Marguerite  Bel), Jessie Bucknnm. 2221-24  CARD OF THANKS (Cont.)  A BIG thank you to all my  friends who sent flowrs,  cards, etc. during my recent  stay in St. Mary's Hospial. A  special thank you to Drs. Paetkau and Swan, nurses and  staff.���Doreen Lee.       2251-24  1 WISH to thank Dr. Kassen  . and the ^taff of St.-Mary's  Hospital for all their care and .  attention given to me during  my recent stay in the. hospital.  Also I would like to express  my thanks and appreciation to  all my friends who so kindly  sent me cards and gifts. Sincerely Frank Read.       2262-24  PERSONAL .     ���  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30 p.m.,  Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  8657-tfn  BAHA'I Faith, informal chats.  ^$85ig46fo 886>3078^7vl(^tffr  DIAL-MAR  Answering   Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245. 2145-tfn  REAL ESTATE  2 LARGE  choice  lots,   treed  and  regional water.   Phone  885-2087. 2097-25  WANTED   to buy house  for  family of four. Private. Reply Box 2177, Peninsula Times,  Bo* 310, Sechelt.       , 2177-tfn  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 in heart of Madeira Park  on approx. 1% acres level  land. Ideal for 20-30 unit motel, marina or lots. Get your  friends and group buy. Asking $05,000, good terms.  JACK NOBLE  Phone 883-2701  Rochester Realty Ltd.  Phone 936-7292  0337-24  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  1   ��� __.   x      REDUCED TO SELL  BUSINESS & PROPERTY  i  Situated on Sunshine- Coast,  licenced restaurant .with terrific view of Georgia Straits.  Well equipped, newly renovated, and 2 bedroom living  quarters, parcel of land comprising 2 lots, frontage on  three streets. Building 4D'x70\  111 health forces sale. C.T.M.  preferred,  $77,500 F.P.  Phone 885-9769  for appointment .  9334-23  LAKE   and   ocean   frontage, .  39.9 forfested acres on Nelson Isle. 1600! ocean front and  600' lake front. $125,000 full  price. Consider V_ down. Ph.  883-2689. 2208-24  ���I ���.���������IIIB.IM���I-... ��������� I.      .-,   I .   ���.   ii.  TWO five .acre blocks, elevated property within, village  of Sechelt. In popular subdivision area. Write Box 310, c-o  E'eninsula Times, Sechelt.  333-tfn  OFFICE block, 7 rentals, Gib-  sons'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  SAKINAW LAKE: 90' beach.  Cozy log cabin' with large  deck. Goes' fully furnished.  Offers near $27,500 considered.  GIBSONS: Attractive 2 level  waterfront home. Immaculately clean. Upper level has 2  bedrooms, spacious living room  with fireplace, dining room,  well planned kitchen, 4' pc.  vanity bath. Lge. sun room:  Lower level features 3- large  rooms. Private garden. Garage.  Attractive terms on $38,900.  HOPKINS: Good 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 on $39,-  500.  LISTINGS   WANTED!  K. BUTLER REALTY  ���'*   ; '  LTD.   .     ��� ,  TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LID.  (FORMERLY JOHN BREEN LTD.)  Real Estate & Insurance  Pcndor Harbour - Egmont - Earl Covo  QUARTERSECTION-���level bench property with view,  has some timber and gravel. $700 per acre.  2 LOTS with excellent view, side-by-slde, water and  p6wer. $8,500 F.P. each.  ALMOST NEW -*- 2-year-old Cedar Home on level  lot. 3 bedrooms, wall-to-wall, W% baths, near storoS.  Just $21,000 full price.  NELSON ISLAND ��� 23.5 acres. Approx 4000 feet of  beach, includos small island. Full price $69,000 with  $14,000 down and balante at 7Y% percent.  MODERN HOME ��� Two-year-old 2 bedroom home  on Va acre with wonderful view. Just $27,900 with  terms.  ���WE NEED LISTINGS���  Call: John Dreen     Jock Hermon        Archie Brayton  883-2794 883-2745 883-9926  \  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trail-,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $70,000. Write Box 310, c-o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  332-tfn  REDROOFFS Road��� 2 bedroom furnished cottage.  Close to beach and launching  ramp. On water line; indoor  plumbing. Lot 1.2 acres, 77'  frontage. By owner, $15,600  F.P. Pfo  885-2886.        2269r24  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Waterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres.  One  of the choice Peninsula  Properties.  $190,080'        -    '-  Potential Unlimited  HELP WANTED (Cont.) HELP WANTED (continued)  Phone: 254-1060  9319-tfn  ALL  Phone 886-2000  ,    .,   MEMBER       ;  ���MULTIPLE * L-STING  SERVICE  9336-24  WORK WANTED  HORSESHOEING.   Phone ,for  ���appointment 886-2795.    ,-'  980,-tfn  FURNACE    installations    and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.        36-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree s Services^-  Guaranteed   insured   work.  Phone 885-2109. 1887-tfn  SIGN Painting and Drafting,  call Dune  Roberts  at  B86-  2862. 1945-tfn  DIAL-MAR Artswering  Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245. ��� 2144-tfn  CARPENTER available, will  build by contract, or time and  material Phone 885-9510 after  6 p.m. 2086-25  DRIVER and light truck for'  moving and hauling of any  kind���No job too small. Phone ,  Norm at 886-9503 anytime.  1955-25  HELP WANTED  MEN needed to fill several  positions   in   road   paving.  Good pay, steady work through  summer..Phone evening, Coast  Paving Ltd. 885-2413.   2212-24  SCHOOL District No. 46 (Se-  chelt) part-time janitor for  4 hours per day 7*11 p.m. for  Pender Harbour Secondary  School.,: Cpmmencing < , May,  1973;>$pplyj in. w#tmg, giving ;  full particulars to 3f.' S.��� Metzler,' secretary treasurer; Box  220, Gibsons. 1964-24  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  7 886-7219  Between 6:00 P.M. and  8:00 P.M. Daily  9328-tfn  ENERGETIC person to clean  theatre.   Phone  886-2827  or  886-2989. ,    2270-24  . DEPENDABLE MAN  WHO CAN WORK  WITHOUT SUPERVISION  Earn $14,000 n a year' plus  bonus. Contact customers in  Sechelt area. Limited auto  travel. We train. Air mail W.  D. Dickerson, Pres., Southwestern Petroleum, Box 789, Ft.  Worth, Tex. 9339-24  EXPERIENCED    boom    boat  operator or winder- operator  required.   Phone   884-5311   or  885-2657, Longview area.-  "  .._��� ���~195--24  WANTED TO RENT  .SMALL  house  or cottage in  Francis  Peninsula   or. Pender Harbour area. Phone Bill  883-2585 between 9 & 5, Monday to Friday. 1883-tfn  ,    I,-., ��� -���- ������ ���i..- ���  '-'..,. -, ���.���.��������_������it-  FURNISHED 3 bedroom house  for months of July and August, Sechelt area. Write Mrs.  Szabados,  2107-4th  St.    S.W.,  ' Calgary, Alberta. 2203-25   Y_   ONE bedroom house with possible   studjo   or   workshop  space. Call Murray at 886-9307.  . 1962-24  UNIVERSITY student working  at Port Mellon, desperately  needs accommodation. Phone  886-9326 between 3 p.m. and 8  p.m. 1965-24  FOR RENT  NEW 1 bedroom house, .Halfmoon Bay area. Furnished or  unfurnished, middle age couple preferred. Phone 885-9038.  2257-24  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.���885-2241  Suzanne and Len Van Egmond  are pleased to announce the  appointment of M, R. O. (Bob)  LEE to their sales staff.  Mr. Lee will be servicing the  Real Estate requirements in the  PENDER HARBOUR-EGMONT  AREA,.  Phone Bob at: 883-2279 and  883-2330 ';  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.   i  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  ROBERTS CREEK - BEACH AVENUE - OCEAN VIEW #2-862  Charmlno two-bedroom homa, immaculate, tastefully decorated,  fully modern. Beautifully landscaped grounds, patio complete privacy, Only a short wolk to post office, store, bus. Full pr. $31,000.  C. R. GATHERCOLE 886-2785 eves. - office 885-2235 (24 hours),  WATER FRONT - REDROOFFS #2-841  Exceptionally fine lot, largo, level and pork-like with magnlfl-  ccnt evergreens for shelter & privacy. Westerly exposure, beautiful  vlow, Spacious four bedroom summer home, sun deck and barbecue pit. Spaco aplenty for rcloxed living. Full price $55,00(0. C. R.  GATHERCOI-E  886-2785  eves.  - offlco  885-2235  (24  hours).  SECHELT VILLAGE HOME SITE #2-817  Level and cleared, power, water ond phono available Frontage rif  sixty feet on paved street; room for homo and garden, Full price  $7,000. C, R. GATHERjCOLE 886-2785 eves. - office 885-2235  (24 hours),  2 BEDROOM COTTAGE - WEST OF SECHELT #2-820  Bright comfortable two bedroom  cottago on   largo  wooded   lot.  School ono block away. Full price $15,000. JACK WARN 886-  2681 eves. - office 885-2235 <24 hours).  RETIREMENT VIEW HOME - GIBSONS #2828*  For enjoyable retirement a home with extravagant view on largo  sunny lot, Two lx��droonis, storage, utility, workshop and garage  spaco,  Glass fronted sun  room,  too.   Full  prico, $22,500.  JACK  WARN 886-2681 eves. - offlco 885-2235 (24 hours).  CLEARED LOT - SELMA PARK #2-861  Good, near level, cleared lot, 69.8 ft. on highway, 173 deep, water  8. hydro, coblovlslon. Port woter view, Full prlco $6,000, Compare  with other lots. PETER SMITH 885-9463 eves. - offlco 885-2235  (24 hours).  % ACRE - VIEW LOT - QUIET STREET #2-856  A>k miles south of Secholt Village, sloping land, south exposure.  Hydro, woter, privacy. Asklna $5,500. PETER SMITH 005-9463  evos. - offlco 805-2235 (24 hours).  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAl, ESTATE  AGENCIES LTD.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2481  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Three bedroom two .storey home-  on view lot overlooking Gibsons Harbor. Galley kitchen, vanity colored 4-pce. bathroom. Part basement.  Wall-to-wall carpet.  F.P. $32,000. Mortgage available.  NEW WESTWOOD HOME: On view tot overlooking  Howe Sound, 3 bedroom, 1300 sq. ft. home featuring  en suite plumbing, 25' cupboards, full basement and  two fireplaces. Make an appointment to view in Gibsons Village.  GIBSONS VILLAGE LOTS: View lots ready for development. All services including sewer, underground  wiring, blacktop roads. Price $6,600 to $6,900 cash.  HEADLANDS ROAD: Only $22,000 for this weH appointed two bedroom home on 66'x120' lot. Full particulars on request.  ,0/  jni'fj.rv/-F9v>>  ���a  rural'lots for; trailer. AH services. $5,500 both  HIGHWAY LOCATION: North of Langdale. 5 acres  half cleared in lawns etc. A house and a duplex for  immediate revenue with good potential for mobiile  home park. $44,900. (M.L.S. 2-7766)  CHAMBERLIN ROAD: Tidy house on over half an  acre of lawns and gardens, fruit trees etc. $18,900  on terms.  SELMA PARK: Cottage or small house, take your  choice on this well-built 1 bedroom home, on the flat.  Electric heat, oil conveniences. Wall-to-wall carpet,  fireplace. Inoludes stove and fridge etc. On lease lot  of $50 per year., F.P. $14,500 on a down payment of  $5,000.  LISTINGS     WANTED  K. A. Crosby 886-2098 ��� J. E. White 886-2935  J. Visser 885-2300 ��� Mike Blaney 886-7436  E:  Office 885-2235 (24 Hours)  Vancouver Phone 689-5838  SUMMER RETREAT - ALL SAND BEACH #2-824  Excellent three bedroom post ond beam homo, completely furnished. Community water, Onon light plant. Short boat run from  Secret Covo to Voucroft Beach. Homo 400 ft. from safe beoch.  Excellent fishing ond boating, Asking $33,500. Lot us show you  this on our TV scrcon. PETER SMITH 885-9463 eves, . offlco  885-2235 (24 hours).  PENDER HARBOUR - TREED LOTS #2-669  Can you equal - largo lots from $5,400 to $6,500, serviced with  water and hydro, close to harbour and stores, moorage nearby.  Good terms with only 10 porcent down ond 9 percent Interest,  PETER SMITH ovos. 005-9463 or DON HADDEN eves. 885*9504,  offlco 885-2235 (24 hours).  SELMA DY THE SEA # 172-743  Only a small access to tho sea, but what a vlow! Located closo to  tho breakwater. This parcel consists of two lots with paved road  frontdpo and offering corner rood frontage, too, Largo older type  building completes tho packooo for tho low prlco of $32,000. BOD  KENT eves, 005-9461 or DON HADDEN 885-9504 - offlco 885-  2235 (24 hours).  COSY CORNER - SELMA PARK #172-837  Cosy and warm in tho wlnlcr with smoll cost, this easily heated  homo offers yoar-round comfort especially for a retired couple.  Compact two bedroom homo oncl landscaped grounds, Has guest  cottago, too, Properly tax to the homeowner only a dollar. Full  prlco $17,500. BOD KENT eves. 005-946)   - offlco  085-2235  (24 hours).  lOOx 135 ���SELMA #2-790  Hero's a low tost lot on dead-end rood. Would you believe only  $3,600 full price? Tho catch? No water main oncl no hydro os  yet. Good holding proporty with toxes less than $15.00 por year.  Buy now for cash nt this ridiculously low price. BOB KENT, eve��.  B05-9461 - offlco 005-2235 (24 hours).  Box 128, Secholt, B.C.  PHONE 885-2235 (24 Hours)  VANCOUVER PHONE 689-5838 [        ,     ,  (E.^O.E.)  NEAR MADEIRA PARK  Low priced 2 BR home on approx. % acre level lot. Close to  Madeira Pork ond school, stores,' P.O., marinas ond gov't wharf.  Has electric hooting, fireplace, wall-to-wall carpet, storage area,  x x carport and sundeck. $21,500.  GERRAN'S BAY, PENDER HARBOUfc  Approx. 180' of deep waterfront, 3 BR architect designed home  on 3 levels. Oil furnace, dble. plumbing. Greenhouse, fishpond and  a small cabin presently used as shop. Landscaped grounds and  lots of trees for privacy. Float, washer-dryer, range, and fridge  included in price of $79,500:  MARINA & RESORT SITE  Adjoining Jervis View Marina; Eorl Cove. Approx. lSOO* waterfront with several bays, beaches and possible boat launching site.  Contains approx. 42 acres; creek through property. 3 bedroom  furnished home with basement and oil furnace. $125,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR h<?me on 103' waterfront lot. Has oil furnace, natural wood  finish in living room, view of hprbour ond Gulf. Sheltered deep  , water moorage. $38,000.  GARDEN BAY /  One bedroom Panabode with second bedroom in basement, view  of Pender Harbour. Has wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat, built-  in range, sundeck. On.larae view lot close to stores and marinas..  .26,oqo.  SAKINAW LAKE  13.8 acres of attractively treed park-like property. Approx. 350  feet of good waterfront. Creek through property. Close to Sakinaw  Lake access road and boat launching. Excellent for a group purchase ���-room for several cottages on property. $33,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING \  3 BR home on large view lot overlooking famous Lee Bay, serviced  with water and hydro. $13,500.  PRIME COMMERCIAL LOCATION, EGMONT  Comer lot with approx. 8P ft. waterfront dnd over 200 ft. corner  road frontage. 26 ft. water taxi business dnd small automotive gas  station also included in price of $32,000.  VIEW LOTS ���GARDEN BAY  Very large park-like lots overlooking Pender Harbour. 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.  22.5 ACRES - KLEINDALE  Level land ������ would make a good horse ranch. $27,500.  EARL COVE  Unfinished cottage with sundeck on semi-waterfront view lot. Few  - 7,hundred7fapt to"__a^T $8^200.   ,  MADEIRA RARK  2 room cottage on view lot in Madeira Park. Wall-to-wall carpet.  Fridge, range, washer & dryer included in price of $13,000 cash.  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT RESORT - MADEIRA PARK  280' sheltered waterfront with floats, 3.85 landscaped & terraced  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.  MOBILE HOME SITES  Several lots available ��� some fully serviced.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Large level view lot overlooking Lee Bay. Close to marina, gov't  wharf and good salmon fishing. $8,000.  EARL COVE  450' Waterfront, approx, 5% acres. Old 2;bedroom houso (n����dr,  rebuilding). $55,000.  GARDEN BAY  6 BR home on 103 ft, waterfront lot. over one acre. Lots of floats,  $50,000.  Adjoining lot with 206 ft. waterfront, over 2 acres and partially  landscaped with rock walls. $45,000.  These two properties together would be an Ideal slto for marina  development.  LARGE ACREAGE  1. Secret Cove Area���160 acres���roads and trails throughout���  fairly level property���$70,000.  2. Pcndor Harbour���approx. 33 acres���approx, 1800' woterfront  --$85,000.  3. Francis Peninsula, 37 acres, partially developed possible 86  lot subdivision slto, Approx. 3,900' primary road constructed.  Water main on S.E, corner of property. Gravel pit. Asking  $150,000.  EGMONT WATERFRONT  7 acres with approx 560 ft, waterfront, adjoining tho Egmont  Marina. Paved Maple Road runs through property. Excellent slto  for development os sport fishermen's comper and trailer park or  as o group Investment. Asking $50,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  Ruby Lake, 105'   $12,500,  Gordon Bay, 54' beach lot with 14' trailer..._  $20,000,  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 acres In Madeira Park with 180' waterfront, boat launching  romp partially built, floats, boat shop 24'x50' with all necessary  heavy shop equipment, marlno ways 35 ton capacity with 2 carriages, foreshore loose. 4 BR homo, now 1970. $105,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Nice treed lots with rough driveways In. Close to school,. stores,  post offlco and marinas. $3,700 to $ 11,000.  MARY ISLAND  4.8 acres, located right In Pendor Harbour,  1,500 ft. waterfront.  Phone, hydro, and water. Log houso. Excellent for a group Investment. $125,000.  VIEW LOTS "��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a boautlful sotting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront,' Close  to  stores,  marinas ond  post  offlco. $6,000 to $10,000.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  ����llSIlfIl  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone Pender Harbour 883-2233  %' /.  '\  /  -   I  ~ t  /  \ ������  . v  /  ��� /  $  y  r~ \  ���������  Pennimulo T<mc��; W-dnetdoy, Moy 9, 1973���Page A-5 / p0R R��NT (CoBtinue<l) B0Afs & ENGINES (Cont.)    AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)        FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued)  FOR RENT (Continued) FOR RENT (Continued)  OFFICE} space, Harris Block;  Gibsons.' 886-2861 rafter 5:30  p;m.   7    '   ,   ,      \ 1209-tfn  HAIX tor rent --Wilson Creek  Corhmunitjr   Hall.. . Contact  Mrs. thane Anderson 885-2385.  v       7815-tfn  SfiCHELT Legion Branch 140  has 2 halls available for your  functions.   Phone 885-2526  o.  885-9784. 2198-25  IDEALLY located commercial  premises oh Wharf St. 1408  square "feet of attractive well  lit heated storefront. 1700 sq.  ft. of dry .storage area with,  over 20' clearance for bulk  storage included in main building;. Two1 fully enclosed ey-  terior storage areas of approx.  1600 sq. ft- on. 2 large lots.  Suitable location for almost  any commercial business. Ph.  .886-2291.       .       v 2210-24  ?  ?  Look ot 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 dawn and buy it! AH for only $99 per month  with no payments for 45 days. It's a new 1973 two  bedroom CSA 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/ Phorie Jerry Ridgewell  right now at 437-9738 collect.  EUP.  SOUTH BURNABY, B.C.  437-9738  EWARJ McMYNN  ^ Multiple Listings Service  Box 238/Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  WATERFRONT HOME, GOWER POINT���2 bedroom home, all  electric, beautiful, setting, 120x217' landscaped lot. Very secluded. Asking $40,000.      , ,  VIEW HOME SITES ��� One view lot at Gower- Point at $5,500;  one view lot in Gibsons Bay area, 50x140', $5,000; one view lot  Roberts Creek at $6,000; one % acre lot on Leek Road at $5,O00;  or one panoramic view lot on the Bluff of Gibsons for $11,000.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE���Gower Point. 300 feet of waterfront  with 200 feet on Gower Point highway. Fully serviced older-type  home on a nice S.E. slope, mostly cleared, with a few fruit trees.  .������-���-������   This whole package can be yours for $47,500.  GIBSONS BAY AREA��� One acre of prime land with 3 bedroom  home. Good future development property. Only $25,000.  -7 ISLES Mobile Home Park,  Madeira   Park.    Waterfront  view lots. Phone 883-2477.  1924-24  FURNISHED 2 bedroom apartment on beach, West Sechelt.  Phone  885-2627. 2258-26  WEST ^Sechelt 1 bedroom furnished view home. All electric. Respectable single person,  $100. Available August 1, min.  1 year. Box 2259, Peninsula  Times, Sechelt. 2259-26  MOBILE HOMES  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph.  885-  2375. 863-tfn   ____ -  1964    SHASTA   trailer,     16'.  $1200 or offers. Phone 883-  2732. 2217-26  $7,979  FULL PRICE  New 12x64  3 bedroom  $100 down (O.A.C.)  Call collect 434-8771  or 437-3972  6655 Kingswdy  South Burnaby  9295-tfn  FOR SALE or will trade  equity on house, 10'x55' .3-  bedrtiom Glendale. Furnished  or unfurnished. Price $5800.  Phone 886-7839:^     2079-tfn  1968     IMPERIAL, . excellent,  condition,    two    bedrooms.  Price  $5850.   Phone   487-9689.  ,   ���  " ' ��� 2253-26  PETS    \  v  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Here's a beautiful view acre on the lower  rood just o short distance from the woter. Two bedroom home,  garden pacth, fruit trees, etc. Asking $19,500.  GIBSONS BAY ���- 3 bedroom home on 100 foot lot. This  ,      ... .    good rental; investment. F..P. $25,000.  is a  %    BOXER   p' ippies.    Phone  886-2886. 1954-24 '  REWARD for lost Seal Point  Siamese  cat' called ^ BORAi  vicinity Wilson Creek. Phone  885-2108 or 885-2523.     2267-24  GOOD home for 6 month old  German   Shephard,   female.  Phone  885-9805. 2266-24  iint i  LI^T  Ol  WiA I^Te D  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  Vince Prewer 886-9359      Wally Peterson 886-2877  Ron McSavarv-y 886-9656  BOATS & ENGINES  15 FT. Sloop. $600. 12 ft F.G.  Trihull,    15   H.P.   Johnsoni  $800.  Phone 886-2301   -  after  6 p.m. 1944-24  24* CLINKER cabin cruiser,  , 310 H.P., Buick Marine I.O.  Offers. Ph. 885-2167.     2095-25  EAST coast Dory, 19' long, inside OB motor well. Phone.  886:9662 before 5:30.     2216-24  15'   CLINKER   built   boat,   B  licence. Hand gurdy plus all  accessories. $300.  cash.  Phone  883-2351. 2218-24  1971 DELUXE 12* pram complete with 1971 7% hp Mercury. Full price $600.   Phone  885-9474 evenings. 2215-24  9% H.P. Evinrude, O/B motor.  x Phone 883-2336. 2264-26  14' SPEEDBOAT, Ace design,  lights, ONC controls. Phone  883-9933. 2263-26  32' TROLLER, B licence 8  years to go, inspected, prawn  winch, 25 prawn traps, bait  siene, bouys/ lines, tackle, etc.  $30,000 cash. R. Ford, Egmont.  Phone 883-2605. 2268-,24 *  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  1971 FORD 4x4, 11,000 miles,  excellent \ condition. Open to  offers. Phone 885-9867. 2104-25  '68    VOLKSWAGEN    station  wagon. Very good condition.  Undercoated, radio, radial tires  plus two mounted snow, 36,000"  miles. Offers. 885-9339.   ,  2143-24  10 FT. over cab camper with  3 burner stove, oven, fridge,  toilet, double stainless steel  sink, dual propane tanks and  furnace. Asking $1,595. Phone  "886-2775. 1947-24  VOLK.SWAGEN    transport  ���needs engine. 883-9901.  2138-24  LAND   Rover,   10   passenger  station wagon,  6 cyl., new  tires, heavy duty winch, 18,000  miles. $2500.  Phone  885-9357.  ;     2208-24  1969 COMET 2 door.H.T  6.  Auto;, radio, P.S. Best offer.  Phone 885-2690. 2219-24  1966 CHEV window van, 56.000  miles, $1095. Phone 886-9862.  .:y   '     A 2220-26  1963 DODCjE, big motor, autor  matte,   power   brakes   and  steering. Exceptionally well  looked after, $475. Phone 885-  2601. 2252-26  1972    NORTON    Commando,  best offer over $1000. Phone  886-7260 after five.       2222-26  CADILLAC Fleetwood 61, all  power, good condition, $500  terms. Ph. 885-2463.       2254-24  1964 FORD  Galaxie,  4  door,  P.S. auto. Good running condition,. $395.   Phone  886-2657.  1967-26  1961 AUSTIN Cambridge, re-  liable   transportation,   $250.  1962 Austin Cambridge, station  wagon, radio, $350. Phone 886-  7098 evenings. 2256-24  A  '71 CADILLAC  SEDAN de VILLE  All passible accessories ��� air  conditioning,- leather upholstery . . . everything! Not; a  scratch . . . perfect condition  with just 14,000 miles by first  owner  Phone 885-2172  MEMBER) OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  _*.  Pncoast ESTATES LTD.  '^SwiESTATES LTD���-.  REAL ESTATE  BO* 769, SECHELT, B.C.  8.75 SECLUDED ACRES t    .  , Plus 1500 sq. ft. Rancher. Many deluxe features. A hard-to-find  property, Ideal for horse lovers. Large 60' Kentucky-style born,1  areen house ond mony more features. F.P. $48,500. Call Jack or  Stan Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-2053, 885-2385.  PHONE 885-2241  1966 TOYOTA 700, 9,000 miles,  $550. Ph. 885-9735.     2107-24  LIVESTOCK  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  mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9292-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  House for family of 4, private.  Reply  Box  1636;  Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  1636-tfn  BIRD'S Eye Maple % or dou-  v  ble bed. Phone 886-7727.  7       ,        ���;     v 2227-24  SMALL   lightweight   dinghy.  Mdst be reasonable. Write J.  Prentice, RR 1, Madeira Park  or phone 883-2462.       2213-24  MORTGAGES  1 st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -   Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  . Fast appraisal service.    �����  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438  Marine  Drive,  West Vancouver,  B.C..  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  FINANCE AVAILABLE  for Mortgages and  Property Construction  Courtesy to Realtors  Phone Eves. Collect  Vancouver 224-7093  Mr. D. East  9269-tfn  ..  , r��� __���: 1   HOMEOWNERS  Use the equity in your home  (paid for or riot) to consolidate  tiresome bills, make home improvements, Or purchase needed items. For lower rates and  ."-.. prompt service, please call  ���AAA fIRST CITIZENS  1   FINANCE CO. LTD.  552  W.   Broadway,  Vancouver 9, B.C. 872-2604  Eves,   and  Weekends:  Mr. Evans 596-3507  Mr. Williams 266-2636  9332-tf n  FOR SALE  GREENHOUSE installed on  your property. Dome shaped,  60. sq. ft. of growing space,  $220 complete. Call Sunshine  Domes, 886-7158. 1715-tfn  GOOD INVESTMENT'  Lots 50 x 100' for only $2,000. Watch these grow In value. Four  only ~ call now, Len or Suzanne Van Egmond, 885-2241 or 885-  9683.  MASON ROAD  40 acres secluded area. Last large tract of tond available In the  area. Land is all flat with good soil. F.P. $65,000. Call Jack or  Stan Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-2053, 885-2385.  83 x 350' WATERFRONT  Fantastic beach. Arbutus trees, firs, good building site, overlooking  Sargeant Bay, Great Fishing spot!!! Water and power available.  Asking only $17,900. Col Len or Suzanne Van Egmond, 885-  9683 or 885-2241.  CREEK FRONT LOT  Secluded retirement lot Close to beach, paved rood. Creek through  the property. F.P. $69,500. Coll Jock or Ston Anderson 885-2241  or eves. 885-2053, 885-2385.  VIEW OF HOWE SOUND  Panoramic vlow of Howe Sound. Underground wiring, water, good  building site. Asking only $5,800. Coll Len or Suzanne Van  Egmond, 885-9683 or 885-224).  REDROOFFS RECREATION LOTS  18,000 to 24,000 sq. ft. lots treed, with paved roads, close to  beach and good fishing area. Priced from $3,50,0 to $4,750. Call  Jock or Ston Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-2053, 885-2385.  ROBERT? CREEK VIEW  View lots, half block to good beach access, only $5,900 each,  or buy all three and save $$$. Col Len or Suzanno VanEomond,  885-2241 or 885-9683,  80 x 285' RECREATION LOT  Heavily treed, only steps to beach ond fishing, good access. Full  price $6,500. Call Jack or Ston Anderson 885-2241 or eves.  885-2053. 885-2385.  LOTS ��� $4,500  Vlow lots, cleared building site, close to beoch and protected moor-  ago, Coll Len or Suzonne Von Egmond, 885-2241 or 885-9683.  GOWER POINT  93x217' wrvlced lot, close to public beach, treed, with oxcollcnt  view. F.P. $8,250 Call Jack or Ston Anderson 885-2241 or  885-2053, 885-2385.  eves;  WATERFRONT LOT - HALFMOON DAY AREA  Good access to beach, with severol good view building sites, water  on the lot, south-west exposure.  150 ft. frontage. FTP. $24,500,  Call Jack or Ston Anderson 085-2241, or eves. 885-2053. 085-  2385.  DAVIS BAY VIEW  65 x 122' cleared, serviced lot, drlvewoy on site, reody for building. F.P. $6,000. Call Jack or Ston Anderson 885-2241 or eves.  8|5-2053, 885-2385.  ROBERTS CREEK  Building lots, 70 x 150', cleared with paved rood and serviced with  woter ond power. One block to beoch. F.P. $5,950, Coll Jock or  Ston Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-2053. 805-2385.  NEW HOME ��� SECHELT  Lovely 2 bedroom homo. Fireplace, carport; close to all facllltles>*v  walking distance to lovely beach. Asking only $29,500, Call Len    v  or Suzanno Van Egmond, 885-2241 or 885-9683.  SECRET COVE  2 largo lots, well treed, drlvewoy In; near beoch. Oysters, clams,  lishlng. Only $3,300 ond $4,200. Cat Len or Suzanno Van Egmond, 885-9683 or 885-2241.  GARDEN DAY     |  Excellent view lot overlooking Pender Harbour and Gulf. Fully serviced, $2,000 down and balance on easy payments, Call Dob Leo  883-2279, 083-2330,  BRUSHWOOD QUARTER HORSE RANCH  5 landscaped ocre*. Cleared ond  In pbsture,  fenced ond cross  fenced. Mony fruit trees ond toll evergreens. 2-bedroom rancher  with suite adjacent. Two sots of plumbing, Kentucky-style 7-box  stoble. Seasonal stream, only 5 minutes from shops, F.P. $57,500,  Call Jack or Stan Anderson 005-224) or eves, 805-2053, 005-  2305.  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  2 bedroom cottago on lovely beoch. Protected moorage for your  Ixxit, nicely freed, all fenced yard. Dominion lease, A��kir>o ��nly  $11,500. Coll Len or Suzanno Van Egmond, 005-224)  or 003-  9863.  REVENUE $$$$$  .lb* lovely suite for ownor with a fantastic view. Small cot logo  on pebble beach. Garage. Mutt be Men. Asking $45,000. Coll  Len or Suzonne Von Egmond, 805-2241 or 085-9683.  Approx,   18 ACRES SECLUDED WATERFRONT  Good beach ��� clams and oysters, Prlco $67,500. $20,000 down.  Land Is well treed ond gently sloping with nice beach and y_ar-  roupd stream. Call Bob Leo, 003-2279, 083.2330.  PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 7 acres on hlQhway. Timber, year-round stream. Full prlco  $27,500. Terms. Call Dob Lee, 003-_279, 883-2330.  EGMONT  Choice   Business property,  Cleared  ond  reody  for  development.  Terms, Call Dob Lee 883-2279, 083^330.  EGMONT  70 ft, cholco wotorfront lot with house. Fully serviced. Wharf,  excellent mooroao. Salmon at the front doorf $30,000, Terms.  Call Dob Leo at 003-2279 or 883-2330  EGMONT  Approximately 270' Waterfront, Good harbor with wharf, Viking  Lodge, 3,000 sq. ft. living area, Built of rough-hewn wood. Really  treat for a Group. $100,000. Easy terms, Call Dob Lee at 083-  rustlcl Could be developed Into a Guest Lodge or Hideaway Ro-  2279 or 883-2330.  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE '\fS AT OUR OFf.CE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  1    y   \ . .    .      ,    ,\    \   .      '   ���;���    .    ,     \  P'IREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, mapl^ and fir. Phone  833-2417. 1149-tfn  TWO Keystone���l���"x6V mag  x wheels, 1962 Pontiac starter,  2 used 14" snow tires, pair of  '67 Mustang leaf springs. 1958  Ford starter and generator. Ph.  886-7861. 2150-24  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fj breglass���Rope���  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed  air service -  ,    NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD  I'hr.ne  886-9303.   Gibsons.   B.C  FOR SALE or will trade  equity on > house,' 15x25 3-  bedroom Glendale. Furnished  or unfurnished. Price $5800.  Phone 886-7839. 2136-tfn  POWER poles - fence posts -  patio  blocks,   firewood.   Ph.  885-9468., 2093-25  WHY pay rent? Mobile home,  fully set up in Erwin Trailer Court. 10'x55'. Newly remodelled. Colored appliances.  Extension with auto, dryer,  if desired. $5500 or nearest of-  Will' sell completely furnished  fer.   Phone   886-9633   after   6.  2207-24.  MOVING! Will sell near new  new electric baseboard type  heater, 44". Cost 26.25. Sell for  $16. Also good Travelgard two  suiter -suitcase. Co_t $35., sell  for $15. Phone 885-9335.  2214-25  WE'RE moving. Have for sale  complete contents of house,  including    set   of    mechanics"  tools, also many antique items  and   a  variety  of  carpenters'  tools. Ph. 885-2468,        2224-24  EIGHT-FOOT boat, 60 pounds,  $30; full-sized accordion,  $100; IE L chain saw, $50;,  chairs, tables, pots and pans;  rocking chair, $15; truck  chains and load binders. Caruso records, books,' 50 cents to  $100; rocker, $15', golf clubs,  carts and bags, professional and  starter; cartop carrier, birdcages. You name it, I might  have it. Ph: 886-7731.     2106-24  QUANTITY  of  used "lumber.  Phone  886-9960. 2265-24  NEW steel garden shed 8'x7\  never   set   up,   $95.   Phone  885-9504. 2261-24  WESTINGHOUSE elec. clothes dryer, $40; wringer wash  er, $30; 6 year crib with mattress, $30; child's dresser with  closet,- $20. ' 1964 Parisienne  convertible, tape, new top, 4  barrel ' carb, re-built engine,  $795. Toy chest with bookcase,  $20; fridge .good working- order^  $20; neon light fixtures, $5"  each Ph.  885-2339.        2260-24  9'xf2'   TENT,   $30.    Sunshine  Coast' Golf    and    Country  Club   debenture.  "Phone   886-  - 7608. 1968-24  _8"LOWER cupboards complete  with , double   stainless -steel  sink. Ph. 886-7260.        2223-26  LEGAL NOTICES  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRIST.  ,     PUBLIC HEARING  AMENDMENT TO ZONING  BYtLAW  Pursuant to s. 703 of the lir|uni-  cipkl Act, a public hearing will  be held at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday, May 23, 1973, at the Welcome Beach Corhmunity Hall,  Redrooffs Road, to consider  by-law 35(16) - a by-law to  amend the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Zoning Bylaw No. 35, 1970. All persons  who deem their interest in  property affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded  and opportunity to be heard on  matters contained : in the bylaw.  The intent of the,, by-law is to  rezone that portion of Block  C and the remainder of Block  B, District Lot 4550, Group 1,  N.W.D., Plan 13099, v lying  south of the gazetted right of  way. of the Sunsjiine . Coast  Highway (Highway 101). (Buccaneer Marina)..  Take notice that the "above is  a synopsis of a by-law -that  may be inspected at the Regional District office, Davis Bay,  at the times' indicated, namely,  Monday to Friday, 8:30 a.m.  to 12:30 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. to  4:00 p.m. and the synopsis is,  - not intended to be and is not  to be deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law.  Sunshine Coast Regional  District  '. Box 800, Sechelt, B,C.  885-28J38.  Charles F. Gooding  Administrator.  May 9, and 16, 1973.  SECOND hand Crestwood kitchen cabinets. Lower cup- ���  board 10*6' long with moulder  arborite top. Complete with  double stainless sink and faucet. Two matching upper cupboards. All for only $260. Ph.  886-7869. 2225-24   I   LEGAL NOTICES (Cont.)  To ROBERT EDWARD DALE,  take notice that a hearing will  take place at the Provincial  Court (Family Division) at Sechelt, B.C., on Thursday May  17, 1973 at 10 a.m. The purpose of this hearing will be  for the temporary committal to  the Superintendent of Child  Welfare of _your child Robert  John Dale, bbrn August 16,  1965. For further \bnformation  contact The Department of Human Resources, Box 890, Sechelt. Phone 885-9422.  pub. May 9, 1973  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL* RENT. SWAP. BUY  Kbur  | litter  is just as cm  asanybody  else's  Be sure to use a  litercontainer  a;;  If  it  II1  MT-RALLY BE  in the  ROVE  Doorstep Service  TO THE SI  GIANT SELECTION TO FILL YOUR TRANSPORTATION  AND RECREATIONAL REQUIREMENTS  INCLUDING:  * Full  line of new Ford cars and trucks  * Ford-Haico Mini-Homfes and Motor Homes  ^ High quality,  warranteed  used  cars and   trucks  For further  information  on D{OORSTEP SERVICE call  collect to your Sunshine Coast Field representatives  Ed Black or Hugh Moran at  INSTANT   BANK   FINANCING (on approval of credit)  FREE DELIVERY TO YOUR  DOORSTEP  FREE CONFIDENTIAL CREDIT CHECK  ���\  \       I  I  I   "-.  _    ��  i )  /     ���* ���r:-.  ifi  WAS  $3*  A.;'��.7  W'}  |:^it!..:ii  M  '���:''%���":���:  ���y ::���::.  ���X\A  .-^������������<i  ���;--f��  jy "WONDER IP we'll win this year," paddle in his capacity as president  �� thinks 'Norm   Cosulich   of RivTow of the Tow Boat Industrial Relations  ��,Straits as Shirley Hoehne presents a Association    of   B.C.   Presentation  t: commemorative paddle of the type took place May 1 in the Cannery res-  �� given to entrants in the cavalcade's taurant, Vancouver.  �� tug boat race. Cosulich accepted the  f*  ._.���.:  \i";  J'  x -  Page A-6 The Peaintula Times  WeJne-doy, May 9, 1973  HOMELITE  CHAIN SAWS  PERFECT FOR HOME,  COTTAGE OR FARM  Homelite  XL 2  mm  3 used Mcculloch  chain saws ... .  First come ��� firs* served  2 for $75.00 ea.  1 - 30 ' Bar $135.00  A.C. RENTALS &  BUI10IH6 SUPPIY LTD.  Madeira Park  885-2585  MORE ABOUT. . .  ��� Cavalcade tout  ���from page A-l  tendance, but lost his smile when Joe  Kampman said the real purpose of the  trip was to discuss our highway. ,  ' Again with a motorcycle escort, the  cavalcade sped out of the city en route  for the last stop of the tour���-Nanaimo.  NANAIMO SWORD PLAY  Mayor Frank Ney was probably the  one man not fazed in the least by our  motley crew of seafarers. Not to foe outdone by Dennis Suveges, he reached into  his desk and produced a lengthy sabre,  and brandished it around his'office.  After accepting his invitation to our  festival, he lost no time in passing out  postcards depicting himself in pirate  attire, as starter of the world-famous  bathtub, races;  After cistributitfg 'Bathtulb Capital*  boaters to those members of the delegation sans sailors caps, he presented miniature bathtubs to Shirley and JoAnn  Rottluff, Sea Cavalcade committee co*  ordinator.  Ney assured representatives he would  GIBSONS MAYOR Wally Peterson  charges Shirley Hoehne with the  duty of presenting hand-lettered invitation to the Sea Cavalcade to Premier Dave Barrett. Ceremony took  place before the goodwill delegation  left on their two-day promotiona_  tour. Looking on is Jo-Ann Rottluff,  cavalcade comi-iittee coordinator.  eges and Vern arid Jo-Ann Rottluff (Sea  Cavalcade Committee).  Gibsons Kinsmen Club was" represented by Bob and Judy Dodyk, Gibsons  Firemen by Ron and Freda Leachman  and Gibsons Lions by Hal and Ursula  Anderson.  Oscar and .Evelyn Hogue, Roy and  Grethe Taylor and Ozzie and Rita Hinchs  attended for Gibsons Kiwanis.  Patrick and Pat Murphy were on hand  to promote Sechelt Timber; Days.,  P  tu  VICTORIA'S MAYOR Peter Pollen  accepts'a scroll inviting,him to attend Gibsons Sea Cavalcade August  3, 4 and 5. He told festivel queen  Shirley Hoehne that he often holidays  in the area during the summer.  what must have been the most successful publicity effort in the history of the  Sea Cavalcade.  Joe kampman, PR man for the festival, deserves great credit for his efforts,  which accomplished such admirable feats  as commandeering two staterooms for  delegates on the Victoria ferry and arranging a tour of the bridge.  Joe, himself, expressed particular appreciation to John MacDonald, the motorcycle officer in Victoria and to Ray Mait-  land, deputy chief of police in that city.  The delegation included representatives of many local service clubs, in addition to Sea Cavalcade committee members.  On the trip were: Shirley Hoehne  (Miss Sea Cavalcade '72); Joe and Joan  Kampman, Bert and Verna Sim, Rudy  and Carol Kurucz, Dennis and Joyce Suv-  NOTICE  SMALL  WILL BE  CLOSED  May 8th - May 29th  HALFMOON BAY, B.C.  SMORGASBORD   4 p.m. to 8 p.m.  *WM#M>fffJMfMMM/fMMIIfJMMffljrM'  % -"Minf mm_"iirr*-rr_rr  ADULTS $4.00        ir        CHILDREN under 12 $2.50  Reservations Please Phono 885-9927  wit/fu/mi/i//t/iiiit/i/iiffmiminii/ittiiimmuFi/itm/tjr/immFiimfit/s  SIGNING THE GUEST book on the  bridge of the Queen of Victoria is  Shfrlcy Hoehne.  immDmmmmmmmmmm  Sech-lt Legion Branch 140  BINGO  Now Legion Hall, Sochol.  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 P.M.  JACKPOT $200  TO QO  $10 Door Prime  TORO  THE FINEST LAWN-CARE  EQUIPMENT AVAILABLE . .  I  Last call for  YELLOW PAGE LISTINGS  .'���i 7,          ���  ;     1              jf*'^**'Sfc  '      ���'  WaaX,  ^^tP^x^m^m^m\ss^k^^Lsaas^aaasam^aaaa\aaaavamam^aaa^.  ' m^saa^^amamm\aa^^SSBsa^amamaa^^sas^a\^^BL^a\  GIBSONS - SECHELT  (including Pender Harbour, Port Mellon)  Hand Puah  mmmmmmmmm.  B hp TORO RIDER  25" culling ana, Mod- brafc*, parkin 0  19*; GUARDIAN  Fingertip ttott, 3 h.p. aitQlna'  JS^. $169*95  19" WHIRLWIND  Flno-rtlp ir_rt, 4-cycle engln��,  SSL.- $13935  21" WHIRLWIND  r  33 h.p. engine, fingertip ���tait,  ________ $149.95  ���;feCTi. He  r^^^A^S^',,  ^_T    >?__ . <"Tj**'      . 1 (_. ���>!  THE YELLOW PAGES SECTION of your now tolophono directory  Is closing NOWI Aro your listings O.K?  Wo'ro souncllno tho flnnl nlnrm today. So, plonso chock nil of your listings nnd  mnko Rtiro thoy'ro correct. Horo nro tho points to which for: -  Aro you llstod undor nil tho handings you should bo undor?  Cnn your pustomoro find you onslly?  Aro yoiir koy ornployoo.. nnd tholr positions In ordor?  Aro nil tho firms you roprosont llstod?  Hnvo you doublo-cliockod nil nnmos, flddrossos nnd numborn?  EXTRA YELLOW PAGE LISTINGS COST SO UTTLE - MEAN SO MUCH.  CALL OUR BUSINESS OFFICE ABOUT YOUR EXTRA LISTINGS TODAYI  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre Ltd.  B.O.TEL^)  Phone 805-9626  1 < \  1     "\ 1  1       '   \  1 .*.'���  v.;  /   /  I / ^77"\7~7  "l 7.  i   -  ���,"���'   - u" ������" -"'t���- l,7j''- iT~,;��f* if  ^ ���..��� >_j , i ���*-,-_      j.," ���,���_  "7       '       . V        ��� ii  ,-�����-* iV'nf  *'.'  '  V.  1    "  Beachcomber segment  Wednesday, Moy 9, 1973  The Peninsula Timet x,       PpflQ A-7  Musical comedy performer tries  at s  - \ -  fey DICK PROCTOR  ROBERTS - CREE5K���-Mji_ical comedy-  < revue p^rfornters can act in straight  dramatic ydj-s and Shirley Milliner is out  to pr^ve it:-" ' '    ;        ������ ' A    -  Miss Miliinet, better known for parts  in spring Thaw, Wayne and Sbuster and  other musical-comedy shows, will try her  hand at a dramatic role in a segment of  tlie Beachcombers filmed last week at  Camp. ByngP  -   Shirley, whose parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Roy Milliner live in Roberts Creek, was,. \  offered the .principal role in the Beachcombers show" which will be shown on  CBC next season.'  The segment, 'itush Fever, Was filmed  in and around Camp Byng. Shirley plays  a young mother���Sue Grade from Gib- .  "sons���who,"with her daughter were driving on a logging .road when they" come;  upon a tree Which w_s across the road.'  Without wanting to give away any of the  plot,,, the dran%a starts there and all turns  out well with the help of Bruno Gerussi  who plays Nick, and his sidekick, Bob  Park, whij plays Hughie.  "Beachcombers has been great publicity in the east for Sechelt and the West  Coast," said Shirley. "They've never seen v  ,ajiything like this.' (scenery) before. "It  does my heart-good to see the show run  this long,", she1 added. The show has done  26 weeks and has been renewed for another'26 weeks.  After  filming   'Bush   Fever*   Shirley  : returns to musical comedy and the lead  ' in Theatre Under the Stars' production  of Pajama Game to run from July 1-21  i in Stanley Park.  Directing   Shirley   in  Pajama I Game  ��� wilh be Michael Berry who also directed  , her in Bush Fever.  Shirley was offered the part of Babe  ��� in Pajama Game but later turned it down  when she was offered a 13-week sHow  but she declined to say what it was.  "The more I thought about," said the  effervescent blonde singer, "the more I  realized  that  I   was  only  doing it for  ' the. money. It'offered a fabulous salary.  7 -  "fc turnedf.the part down, so I�� could  r play Pajama Game. I just knew nobody  ; else could play 'Babe' the way Michael  | Berry would expect it to be done.  4      "People will say *yoii fool' when they  .find out what I turned down but I don't  | care...-,,,'.. ,..;.<.,.,.,,  t "The; role; of 'Babe* is a real chat-  f lenge and I just had to do it," she said.  Shirley is a native British Columbian  :> and when she was in here last year at  ���| Loird Byng High School, she credits Sun-  '; shine Coaster Lyman Meadows With  ! having enough faith in ^her for heir to  > get her first"big break.  '  i      "Lyman Meadows was vice-principal  ";' of Lord Byng then," Shirley explained,  _���'������ "and he let me come back toi write exams  '���.after I tried out for a^pai-t^ni always  jj. be grateful to him for $afc"^) \    /f7J '  |      Meadows, an artist, is retired how.and X  _ lives at Gower Point. He was a judge for  }. the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade poster contest.  1      Born in Victoria, Shirley, as a child,  ������ moved to Vancouver with her parents.  - She comes by her singing talent honestly.  Her grandmother,  Gertrude Grant Gordon, studied at the Royal Academy in  London and came to Canada in the 1920s  where she performed for a time.  ^ Shirley had a yearning for the stage  at an early age began ballet lessons. She  broke her leg and then turned to acting  , but  in  later years  she  found that her  'early dancing lessons were an asset and  were instrumental in her getting many  parts.  During her school she acted in "only  one school play" but she worked in other  shows and at one point was a Lions  cheerleader.  . She had to go to Toronto for her first  big breaks then came such revues as  Spring Thaw, Wayne and Shuster, Barkerville and "more than I can remember."  Marriage to Don Piper and the birth  of their son, K. J.r took Shirley out of  the profession for awhile and she said  that she had a tough time breaking back  in.  Shirley confines most of her work to  the Vancouver area now. "There is lots  of work here now," she said. "Besides  such productions as Beachcombers there  is a good arid growing film industry on  the coast, and there is lots of talent here,"  she stated.  Shirley is not a Sunshine Coaster but  she and her realtor husband would like  to move to the area, "I just love it here  and I really jumped at tho chance to  work in Beachcombers which was filming Just down the road from my parents'  home. It was no problem for me to find  a place to stay for the segment's five-day  filmlnR.  "How 1 envy the production people  who tfct to live here all year round," she  said,  One problem about moving here, she  said, Is that she wouldn't like to give  up her career Just yet.  "And It would be difficult if you get a  Sechelt  Timber Days  _-n^^rT_^_lm����^ll^'a_lWl_l^ffl^��'lw^^^^u^^_JW_.����tf^,^l_  LADIES WANTED  <*$  call to show up in _ couple of hours for  production and you have to fight the ferry problem."  However, she and Don and K. J. will  take every chance they can to visit the  Sunshine Coast.  POSING ON THE sundeck of her  parents' Roberts. Creek* home, Shirley Milliner recently completed a  Beachcombers segment. She will  next have the lead in the Theatre  Under _he Stairs production of Pajama Game, July 1-21 in Stanley Park.  >arei  DANCING  9:30 lo 1:30 o.m.  ��� ���'���_��� v aPjzzO Available ���* * ft & *>  Best in Live Entertainment  SATURDAY, MAY 12  JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  ._%it_M_Piit__ffM_iii---i_i_i_>ii->^^  Jack & Jill Child Minding Cenlre  Enrolling Now for September, 1973  ENROLLMENT DEADLINE JUNE  13th,  1973  Social opportunities for 3 and 4 year olds.  For Information ploaso call 886-2184  FOR THE LADIES'  .JAIL DRIVING  CONTEST  Monday0 May 21'mt  $400.00 CASH  AND A GOLD MEDAL!  Write n simple, straightforward letter in your own words on the  value and function of your local newspaper,  and send it to Tho Times.  Letters should not be less than 250 words, nor more than 700.  The subject is "Our Hometown Paper" and the judges arc not  looking for polished literary expression, but a clear, frank  expression of your opinion as to what a local newspaper should  do, how it is expected to serve its community and its readers,  what it means to you, your family, your town. The judges will  not look for excessively high praise for the paper, but rather  an understanding of tho function of a local newspaper.  This contest is open to all readers of The Times and other  Canadian Community Newspaper Association member-papers  across Canada. The first contest was won by a Grantham's  Landing render.  * Your entry must be in The Times office not later than 5 p.m.  Friday, May 18. Lending entries will be published in The Times,  then forwarded lo Montreal for final judging.  DEADLINE: 5, p.m., Friday, May IB, 1973.  fi7  Ayv  Orange  Crystals  4-3'/* 0��. pkg��. ��� 7P^  ���   I.      I.^��P^,^.������������������   .   I.Mr..-__������_���__.���!   I ���  Cracker Barrel  Cheese  79��  Kraft, Mild  12 ox   Flaked Tuna  .... JJ*  Bye-the-Sea  6 ox.   Chinese Style  Noodles  Farkay  5 lbs. .  __��otiy  .   WILL APPRECIATE  THESE FOOD BUYS  ON HER DAY...  \ \ _  # IVORY SOAP  I g ^__i 49*  NEW! JOHNSON'S  REGARD CONDITIONER  for wall, panelling, cabinets ��g   ��A  and fumitur*?  ^_...   Mi%J&  Breck Gold Formula SHAMPOO ��.  for dry, normal or oily hoir _3>__l<_   'Jf  7 ���** 99     '��  GRAPEFRUIT JUICE  Malkin's Unsweetened  48 ox.    CREAM STYLE CORN  Malkin's  14 ox.   FANCY APPLESAUCE  Malkin's  14 ox. ... ........ .,.  PEANUT BUTTER  Better Buy  48 ox. ...I. . ...   1.09  TOMATO SAUCE  Hunt's  6���7Vt ox. tins .._. _   COFFEE  Blue Ribbon, Regular Grind  i -ib :   MARGARINE  Village, foil wrapped  3 lbs.   .,:__.._..:..   CAKE MIXES  Robin Hood, Devils Food, Chocolate, a /amm^m  Spice or White ��� 18 ox. .......       * ' "���*"  2M  Macaroni & Long Spaghetti A _ QQ  Garibaldi, fl_C .,, ...........,........,.^........!f.................,,....._. Tf   S %$ %J  ZJendr    rf/eald  PORK BUTT ROAST  SO  serre with applesauce ���_������__-������.._  lb. %&%$?  ���\:  FRYING CHICKEN  Fresh, Whole    ... Ib.  WIENERS  Burn's, bulk  :. Ib.  SIDE BACON  Burn's Campfire,  By-the-piece '.,   lb.  frozen   broods  Pink or Regular  SUNKIST LEMONADE  FARMHOUSE CREAM PIES AAA AAA ,  ,, 45"  AUNT JEMIMA WAFFLES  ' ^jrreAn.  /-"roan  10 ox.  luce  BANANAS  CARROTS  RatoS&rt?  Bulk  $1o00 I Mothers'  Day  ^>Hic A SPECIAL  ORANGES      c t ��Q.  California Valencia V  $   WW  SPINACH  McCORMICK'S  BUNGALOW  Coconut Truffles;, Coconut  IJj Snowballs; Fancy Caramels  Chocolate Opera iC&ll���_  Drops, 14 ox.   WjF  bunch  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thtird., Fri., Sat., May 10, 11.  12  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO  LIMIT QUANTITIES  This Trade Mark  Is your Assurance  of Quoltiy   ,  ___ '".__)__ ____' 4jtaW< 'ato_ J&A.  Lucky Dollar FOODS  ���������- i-. , , ����._��<i ..i_^ i..__t.._s_m.,!!__!!.  htHHkt ____>' _!__' ____ __k   I  Glbsos.��.   H.C  Your Dollar Buys  n  More at Your  Lucky Dollar Foods  >��� '''"''"-k/A'.  '���' ^  ..'.''  :/:^7-7  i-sA.  r.-^H^:ii\-'..  .*���;���.,_;���/���>��� ..'.SS  :~.V.:-7..  -; :;i"..;',_^;^..'..: j.; y_.  ���7.  -v'  "���v-"-"  ��s��i.  Page A-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, May 9, 1973  .  Athletic associates notes . �����.  ���,-. ; ^yi ���   New nets needed for  Gibsons tennis courts  GIBSONS���Gibsons Athletic Asspdetibn's  . annual rneeting was very poorly at*  tended  causing  disappointment  to  the  executive,  However, as a quorum wag reached -  the, meeting, went ahead as planned.  Members .elected to the executive* were: -  Vice-president, Des Plourde; secretary,  Mrs. Pot Braithw^iie; treasurer, Mrs,  Hilary; Dow; special events chairman,  Mrs. Sue Whiting; publicity, Mrs'. Nancy  Douglas and trustee, Mrs. Shirley Macey.  President Larry Labonte and trustee  John Irvine'have one^year-left to serve  in their terms.  ' It is very disheartening to a snail,  overworked group when people cannot  take the time or effort to attend one  meeting per year, said a spokesman.  "Our executive meets at least once a  month and puts' in many hours of work  between meetings. Our financial supporters, coaches/volunteers and the kids  have not let us down, however is it too  much to fisk for support from members  in forming policies, expanding programs  and taking an interest. in community  recreation plans and problems?" he asked.  * Larry .Labonte.and Des Plourde reported that the tennis courts are nearly  completed, however, new nets ere needed.  Both of these members along with several  volunteer helpers have put many hours  of labor on the courts and they haven't  quit yet as improvements to Brothers  Park have begun.  The baseball season b^gan May 2 and  GAA through sponsorships Wd donations  have five Pinto teams and three'Bronco  teams participating in the league.  Mrs. Macey, who has done considerable work on sponsorships arid (donations,  reports there are still at least three teams  without sponsors..; (  Girls softball will be starting soon  with an increase of teams participating  from last year and divided into a junior  and senior, league. The boys are selling  baseball raffle tickets with the major  portion of the profit being kept and  used in the local area.  To prevent injury to the catchers and  help relieve the tension of coaches and  especially parents , of these "squatters  behind home; plate," a hew catcher's  helmet was purchased this year for each  team. An additional expense to be sure  but very necessary. Registration fees are  being collected now and help to pay for  the cost of insurance, some balls' and  equipment and a new hat each year  which the players keep.  Trophies will be awarded at the end  of the season to one member of each  baseball and softball team, under GAA,  who, in the opinion of fellow; teammates,  was the most sportsmanlike player. Most  sportsmanlike does -not mean the best  player, it's the player who accepts all  decisions' by coaches or umpires without comment, is helpful to his teammates,  tries his best at all times, has a cheerful  attitude and much more.  Plans are underway for this -summer's-  swimming lessons and Anne Letham-and  Debbie Willis will be back again this  summer.  Both  of these  girls  aro  very  dedicated instructors!.  The financial statement for the year  will be published next week. Gibsons  Athletic Association family memberships  are now renewable at a cost of $3 per  year.- They can be obtained from an ex-  cutive member or through Box 604, Gibsons, B.C. A receipt and membership  card will be returned to you promptly,  said  officials.  Elphie thinclads  travel to Powell River  by Joan Blomgxea  ON MAY 12, Elphinstone's midget and  junior track team lytil travel to Powell River for a meet at Brooks Junior  High. Both senior and junior track teams  will then travel up to Howe Sound Secondary in Squamish tor their annual meet  May 30.  Elphinstone's sports day will be held  on May 17 this year but whether to include senior events or not hasn't yet  been decided. In past years the senior  students lack of participation has made  a farce out of their events.  A senior girls baseball league for girlie and over, has been organized by June  Wilson. There are two teams, Gibsons  and Sechelt, so fat in the league and  possibly Roberts Creek as a third.  . Community Recreation 12 held a. bake;  sale .Friday noon and raised $12 for  equipment costs: Larrie Grant is presently  trying to teach his CR 12 class how to  .   golf.  . ��� -..       ,: ��� ���. .' ��� ..['������  Sechelt Lanes  ���by Eve Moscrip  v MIXED 10 pins: Pelle Paulsen 350 (178);  Allen Ellingsen 343 (187); Diana Young  259 (141); Helen Sinclair 250 (132).  Tuesday ladies league: Champions���  Vera Adams, Ethel MacJCay, Rita Higgs,  Fern Nelson, Sandi Trdusdell.  Second place���Karen Spencer, Donna  Wing, Shirley Iniies, Chris Crucil and  Shelly Jager.  ;77ta77fc ,*lfe..ii��  ���J��. v.S*'. ���-J- :-r. ��t'  :.L&'AAisi&.  ���^.������:. >.*���'��-.  '_  .  -     t -        * *  *ft * :      .3  ��� * ___��� '���   * / *  -.* - ,^  J*  SENIOR TROPHY winners were  from left back: Tom Creighton, high  average, spare for league champions  and 300 pin; Sam Oasey, high three;  Jim Shcwchuk, senior champion  team. From left:  Denise McOouri,  high single; Pat Wing, high average,  spare for champion; Lori Rodway,  high 3 and champion team. Accl-  dcritly cut out of the picture was  Andy Henderson who won high average and was on the champion team.  Juniors and seniors . . >  ���_T��-_M__-__.I^^..MIIIIIIt>BIW.I<,,_lWillli__.ilB-_l_l.��_i-_ -_ll    .I>IIII.I1I_-.II���BI��BI|MI,_��>^������H.hi.-im  Girls softball teams  start with nine teams  THERE  are  five    teams   In  the   Girls  Junior Softball League:  Const News Renegades, Coach Tucker  Forsythe; Devil's Ynrdcra, Conch JuanLta  Chambcrlln; Gibsons Hardware, Conch  Alan Plourde; Wilson Creek, Coach Linda  Summers; Sechelt Screamers, Conch Joy  Smith.  schedule: fob may  Devil's Ynrdcrs vo Gibsons Hardware,  May (I, 0:30 p.m. nt Langdale.  Sechelt vs Const News Renegades, May  .12, 10:00 n.m. nt Gibsons Elementary.  Gibsons Hardwnrc va Wilson Creek, May  14, 0:30 p.m. at Wilson Creek.  Gibsons Hardware vs Coast News, May  15, 0:30 p.m. nt Gibsons Elementary.  Sechelt vs Devil's Yarders, May 10, 0:80  p.m, nt Gibsons Elementary.  Wlliion Crook vs Gibsons Hnrdwnro, May  ID, 2:00 p.m. at Lniigdale.  Const News vs Devil,'�� Yarders, May 10,  10:00 a.m. at Gibsons Elementary.  Wilson Creek ,vs Sechelt, May 20, 2:00  p.m. at Sechelt Elementary.  Devil's  Yarders vs  Gibsons    Hnrdware,  May 22, 0:30 p.m. nt Langdale.  Sechelt Screamers va Const News, May  20, 10.00 a.m. at Gibsons Elementary.  Gibsons Hardware vs Wilson Creek, May  20, 0:30 p.m. nt Wilson Creek.  Sechelt vs Devil's Yarders, May 30, 0:30  p.m. nt Gi/baona Elementary.  Glbnon.'i Hardware, va Const News, May  31, 0:30 p.m. nt Gibsons Elementary.  There nre four teams In tho Girls'  Senior Softball League:  Secholt, Conch Freeman Smith; Roberts Creole, Conch Miss Wilson; Goddard's, Conch John McNevln* and Susan  Mayo; Helen's Heroes, Conch Rudy  Kurucx,  SCHEDULE FOR MAY  Roberta Creek v�� Helen's Heroes, May 0,  0:30 p.m. nt Roberts Creek.  Sechelt v�� Helen's Heroes, May 13, 2:00  p.m. nt Sochelt.  Goddard's vs Roberta Creek, May 10,  0:30 p.m. at Gibaons.  Rolxjrts Creek vs Secholt, May 15, 0:30  p.m. at Roberta Creek.  Goddard's  vs  Helen's  Heroes,   May   10,  0:30 p.m. at Gibsons.  Helen's Heroes vs Roberts Creek, Mny 17,  0:30 p.m. nt Gibsons.  Sechelt vs Goddard's, May 20, 2:00 p.m.  at Sechelt.  Roberts Creek vs Goddard's, May 22, 0:30  p.m. at Roberts Creek.  Helen's Heroes vs Sechelt, May 23, 0:30  p.m. nt Gibsons.,  Helen's Heroes . vs  Goddard's, May  25,  0:30 p.m. at Gibsons.  Goddard's vs Secholt, Mny 20, 0:30 p.m.  nt Glb-Oiw.  Roberts Creek vs Helen's Heroes, May 20,  ��� 0:30 p.m. at Roberts Creek.  Sechelt vs Roberta Creek, May 30, 0:80  p.m. nt Sechelt,  Both leagues started Jast week nndi of  the games plnjred So far tho following  scores were recorded:  Const News Renegades 7, Wilson Creek  7; Sechelt Scrcumera 0, Devil's Yarders  2; Helen's Heroes 24, Goddard's 10.  Here are minor  league ball scores  FOLLOWING aro Sunshine Coast minor  baseball scores for Moy 2.  WNTG���SWewlndcrs 10, L & K 7  Bcavera 0, Wilson Creek 7; Boommen  33, Voyageura 4; Secholt won by default  over Pender Harbour.  nnONCO���Firemen 7, Kinsmen 5;  Raided 17,1 Secholt Uj Wilson Creek 0,  Pender Harbour 3. >..  PONY"-Gn>aon��  Leglon 2.  Nmv brewed under licence in British Columbia.  DREI KRONEN.BRAUEREI (1308) LTD.  ANAF    5,    Secholt  \ i  >   ' ,  ? ���'  i i  *   I  ��<    v,  I   '     I  I   .  "'*>  /.  ���A  1 -\  The Peninsula Times /       Pa$o A-9  Wednesday, Moy 9, 1973   ^   ,  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  -   2,50(f homes every week.  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people! i  THE TIMES  885-9654 or 885-2635 (S-ch.lt)  886-2121 (Gib-oiw)  CONCRETE BASEMENT-  FORMS  >R RENT  * for all size basements  * complete instructions provided  FISHER FORM  RENTALS  885-2848  (Rental Shop,  Davis Bay)  or 886-9951 eves.  BUSY AT VARIOUS projects are books; Parker Freeborn who makes  from left, Hazel Gordon making dusters and Mrs. Maude McHeffey  paper flowers. Mrs. Gordon is well- of Vancouver who works on a tape-  known in- the area for her cookery stry. Overseeing the work are Ronna-  Mae Pockrent, head nurse in the  ward and Lillian Peters, activity and  crafts therapist.  EVEN BEDRIDDEN patients   can  ,do top-rated work as Mrs. Mary Carr  of Sechelt shows off her canvas tapestry.  MORE   ABOUT . .  ��� Three seek post  ���from page A-l  major area of concern, and one he would  like to improve.  "There seems to be an incredible gap  in communications between teachers and  the school board," he told The Tunes.  "The school board traditionally sees itself  as responsible to the ratepayers, but there  must be some form of viable communication between them and the school they  are administrating."  Gauer, an investor, also sees a future  in the 'community school* concept currently being advanced in many quarters.  "I'm interested in the new idea of community schools, with facilities that can be  used by the school, itself, and by the  community. New legislation has made  funds available for this type of project,  and I would like to forward thinking  along these lines."  ��� Grauer's late father, also Dal, was  president of B.C.' Electri^-^edecessbr of  B.C. Hydro, and his step-father, Walter  Owen, is newly-elected lieutenant-governor of British Columbia.  Polling takes place from 8 a.m. to  8 p.ni;'May 12 at the following locations:  Bowen Island Elementary School, Langdale Elementary, Elphinstone Secondary,  Roberts Creek Elementary and Davis Bay  Elementry.  Returning officer is Joan Rigby.  DO YOU know w]hat a "Liberated Frog"  is? Miss Bee has some on display���  ask her about them. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Citizens1 Forum brf Education  SATURDAY, MAY 12, 11:00 a.m.  Secholt Elementary School Activity Room  AGENDA:  .*. Opening Remarks-���'The Public's Role in Education" by R. R. Hanna,  District Superintendent of Schools  ..* ''Is Education the Public's Business?" by Betty McCiurg, School  Trustee, Surrey.  * Report of Educational Forum Committee.  * Selection of Topics for Small Group Discussion:  1. Preschool: Is it an extra or an essential? '  2. High School Conselling: Are we providing the essential tools?  3. Academic Achievement.. Is this the only gauge to. intelligence?  4. Learning Disabilities: Do parents and teachers require special  instruction?        -~ i-'  5. Discipline: Are parents interested?  * Reports from Small Groups  * Decision Period: The Conference will decide on the future of the  Forum and the suitability of the topics for future discussion.  * Summary and Adjournment.  (Silver collection will be token in lieu of membership fees)  j  PATIENTS IN the St. Mary's Hospital extended-care ward keep busy  with occupational therapy. Eyes of .  god are popular items. Jim Szabo  left, of Roberts Creek, is holding a  frame before the yarn is wound  around. Holding completed projects  are Lilian Peters, therapist; Grover  Hamilton, Gibsons and Aubrey Cob-  leigh, Selma Park. The patients  handcrafted items will be on sale in  the hospital lobby tills week.  Bottle drive slated  Saturday in Gibsons  GIBSONS^Scouts   and   Cubs   and  Gibsons  Athletic   Association   will  hold  a joint bottle drive Saturday, May   12,  starting ot 10 a.m. nt Super-Valu.  Donations of bottles will bo appreciated by both organizations. Bottles can be  dropped off behind Super-Valu in tho  morning. Scouts, Cuba, baseball and soft-  ball .ploycra ore to meet in uniform behind Super-Vnlu before 10 a.m.  Volunteer drivers and nortcr. are  needed and aro requested to call O.  Hlnclcfl at 000-7090 or Mrs. Sue Whiting  At 000-1)000.  *MWWMi��MWMK-MW-��*V--VM��^^  Making a canvas tapestry Is Mrs. Owen Gray of Selma Park.  PENDER HARBOUR BAND  VARIETY WIGHT  Moy 9, 7,30 p.m. at Ponder  Harbour Secondary School  �����������!  Adults  $1.50  Children  50c  . (.l,!.    v ft'\'       >i.  V"' <'.'; !  ii ,i      ii  ' ,. t i��niy Qrimidlf,in Imparl.il Bnnl<  Of domrfl��Mt��,br .noh In British  ColiirnblfA or ot Auto Club ft liv  AJbortu, W... |ri0oi_ and Oregon,  it $lm$ yau ailtlio dutalij.  SpQiwroct by tho  Bilthfh Columbia Qopiittmooi  ��� - " at Twvol tmlmliy  and tho W.C. SporlD Fodoration "  ^--.^WMWM^M-MMWBMWWiWMWIWMMW^MMWnW^WJ-W  >:  '      i  i      '  \   'I I   *  Sechelt News Notes  PAST, noble grands of Sunshine Rebekah  Lodge raffled off a table, cloth last  'month and .the winner was that worthy  gentleman, Ivan Smith.  Mrs..Carl Kohuch was one of the 28  lucky winners <>n the first card in the  Idons TV Bingo. Split 281 ways $5,000  slices dowji to a nice win anyway.   <  Mrs. Tom Bligh has. returned home .  from a trip to England; where she visited  relatives ih  London and Southampton.  The weather was cold but she had a  grand time visiting.  Mrs. Eileen Brotherston and six- week  old Bobbie, visitors from Darcy, are at  Dr. and Mrs. Walter Burtxdcks home In  West Sechelt, for a few days.  Debbie, Pam and Laurie Nestman  spent most of Easter-week at Point Rob*  erts, Wash, visiting their maternal grandparents John and Doris Rusk. The Rusks  brought the girls back in time for Debbie  and Pam to.take part in Guides and  Brownie cookie sales and visit with their"  daughter Pat and Will Nestman.  Pam Nestman was fortunate in winning the cassette recorder in. the Shop  Easy's. coloring book contest Mary Con-  ' nor, Halfmoon Bay, was the lucky win-  ' ner of the pocket radio, which works  very, very well. Congratulations to both  girls., ��� ���      '  -  Well-known friends to many . here  Sgt. Tic and Helen Payne of the RCMP  made a quick overnight trip to Sechelt,  staying at the Tom Robilliards. The  Paynes, were down from Nelson to at-  . tend daughter Barbara's graduation from  Vancouver General Hospital Son Neils  was with them. They are planning on  a longer stay in August, which is good,  news.  Travellers all took off for Disneyland  this easter, Americans and Canadians  crowded the place. Mrs. Eve Moscrip was  there with daughter Mr$. Leana Whi-  taker and Tracey, 10 and Sandy, S.  Mr. and Mrs. Vern.. Maedel, Wilson  Creek took sons, Dale 11, David 9, Donald who is crowding 7, to Disneyland,  stepped across the border- to Tijuana,  -toured Universal Studios, rode the cable  car in San Francisco and saw as much as  . they could in two weeks.  The Rodways, Terry and Dorothy,  with Scott* Craig, TBrad and Keith drove  to I^.Afti^ie.''.a__- Disrieykind. They  found the California hills gorgeous, ablaze  with: color. Ctoe Vfhill; would , be 7 orange,  another; yellow, an all-blue one. ���Evi-  dentlyTthis has been the best year for long  time fo.7wild.flowers. A "'  Mr. and 7__rs. Ivan Smith and son  Jimmy added to their fun by taking along  Bubbles Creighton's two girls, Ann, 11  and Lynn, 10, on their trip to, Walt Disney's playland. Jumping the gun on jthe  holiday they left Sechelt April 7 returning Easter Sunday. Tbe Smiths didn't  miss anything, right down to San Diego,  to the sea lions' caves and saw a born-  \  that-morning sea lion pup. They saw  whales off Oceanside, a prehistoric forest  and animals, went for a dune-buggy ride  on the sand dunes. They visited Disneyland, Knott's berry farm, and lions safari  where the animals run tree which keeps  the people caged in their cars. They were  impressed with the tape recorded (given  to each car to use in the park) commentary on the animals on view. They saw  a rare white rhinoceros.   ' ���*  Then onto sea world for a ride on  the hydrofoil,- performing- porpoises, sky  divers, penquins on roller skates. Lunch  on the Queen Mary, then visited friend-  in Pasadena. In Capistrano they saw that  the swallows had really returned. They  picked oranges off the trees. In Oregon  they toured the Shasta Caverns.  The girls, and Jimmy were good students 'and did their schoolwork while  away. Part of this was keeping a scrap-  book of objects of interest gathered each  day.  ' Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nelson, Porpoise  Bay Road spent the winter in British  Honduras. I understand they have some  beautiful pictures of Mexico and British  Honduras as well as of their trip through  the western provinces, Banff and Lake  Louise. They arrived in Sechelt the end  of April well tanned..  Mrs. Hazel Critchell was in. Sechelt  for a short visit, looking her same  cheery self.  Mr. and Mrs. Genfy Shean from..  Vancouver spent three weeks at Davis  Bay for the start of building their summer-retirement home. Friends of Lance  and Lou Watson, their beehive-shaped  house is behind Watsons.  Perfect weather' for Bob and Jean  Barclay as guests of Ben and Louise Lang  as the two couples holidayed in Ben's  mobile home. They stayed at Tall Timbers on Sproat Lake, joined the crowd  at Long Beach and spent a night at  Shawnigan Lake. They,picked a grand  time to visit Buchart Gardens, for the  spring flowers and spent a night at a  campsite in Sydney and game home by .  way of Tsawwassen, stopping at North  Vancouver to visit with the Lang's daughter, Heather and her husband Alan Mar-  \sixalL.y.:':���,���':';���������;[/.;���  ' Gordon Hall had slight hope of his  vessel the "Gay 90s" gettiiig to the Georgia Strait predicted log race held April  28. Sunshine Coast Power Squadron  membersc-me to his rescue. Don Hadden,; Ernie. Montgomery, 7John Webb and  Dave Richardson, flew to Campbell River,  brought the boat down to Nanaimo where  they picked up Ray Chamberlain and  Tom Fraser.  This was a test skill and competence  in handling and navigating a power boat  so it was fortunate "so many of the members could take part They felt they did  well,, not ih the top three, but the experience was reward enough;  Page A-10 The Peninsula Timet  Wednesday, May 9, 1973  Gibsons Pentecostal  Highway & Martin  .Sunday School 9:45 o.i_i_ "������-.  Services 11:00 a.m. & 7:00'p.m.  Phone 886-7107.  PASTOR: GERRY FOSTER '_  The United Church at Canada  SERVICES '  _ St. John's United CHurch - 0_ v h . ��j  Sunday Services - 9:30 o.m.  Roberta Crook Unitod  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m, /  Gibson* United Church  Sunday Services 11:15 o.cn.  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson ��� Gibsons - 886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Davis Bay Road at Arbutus  Sunday School. 0 a.m.  Services 11:15 a.m. & / p.m;  Prayer & Bible Study,  Wed. at 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR: Samuel tassel Is.  National Forest Weekk. . .  Forest management  information slated  MARKING National Forest Week*.'May  6 to 12, W. F. _vlyring, vice-president  and general manager of the Canadian  Forestry Association of B.C. stated that  a new emphasis in association programs  will now provide the public with information on forest management and how  the environment works. ,  Ever since its formation in British  Columbia 48 years ago, the association'  has taken the lead in starting imaginative  forest conservation programs, ahd maintains its pioneering spirit today in facing the environmental problems that lie  ahead for the people of B.C. a.7.  Myring went on to outline for members the association's record as a pilot in  the conservation field.  In the early days of forestry in B.C.  the first conservation messages went out  in the red CFA trucks, manned by association staff who toured the province  presenting films and talks. It was the  CFA who first, proposed the highly effective Outdoor Manners and Keep B.p.  ;Greeri _hd .Clean campaigns a^.inteo-  djiced Smok6yuB^%  :same way,'-National!'  established as an event in each year,'~and  it was at the suggestion of a member of  the B.C. delegation to the World Forestry Congress that the United Nations  Forest, near Seattle, was founded nearly  20 years ago.  Another "first" was mobilizing the  energy and keen insights of youth to work  for forest conservation. Junior forest  warden clubs were organized in 1930  and later the Conservation Wardens and  Girl Forest Guards. This is an established  and ex^nding movement today.  In the schools, conservation was initially introduced in the form of association lectures and illustrated talks. Then  followed promotion of "Outdoor Classrooms" which took classes out to the  forest to study and observe at first Hand,  with supporting workshops for teachers  and other programs designed to bring  environmental knowledge to youth. Another educational innovation was using  the medium of TV beamed through a  special network to schools.  In addition, inauguration of fire con  trol courses for industry personnel may  be chalked up to the pioneering record  of the CFA; equally the popular "Skog-  dags", or- forestry field days, which assemble resource users in the field to observe resource- management in actual  operation and exchange ideas. Tree farms  and municipal wood lots were also promoted by the association;  Myring concluded by emphasizing that  the province would be the poorer today  had it not. been for these and other programs of the CFA.  Ruth Mitchell  dies in Sechelt  SECHELT���One of Sechelt's well known  residents, Mrs. Ruth Mitchel, died in  St. Mary's Hospital, May 2.  .Born and educated in Vancouver,.Mrs.  Mitchell, left in 1_17 to reside-in .California' and was secretary and deputy  registrar in the health department in  Santa Barbara when she returned to Canada to build a home in Roberts Creek  where she established a girls' summer  camp.  At Roberts Creek, Mrs. Mitchell was  an active worker in the community and  was for many years a member of the Red  Cross, acting as various times as secretary and president She also assisted as  librarian in the public library.  Five years ago she moved to an apartment in Sechelt where she continued her  activities in the area, doing volunteer  duty in the Art Gallery and the summer  information booth. At the time of her  death she was corresponding secretary  for the Senior Citizens Association.  She is survived by three sisters, Mrs.  M. Bell, Miss H. McKinnon and Mrs.  J. Bucknam; nieces, nephew and cousins.  LANDSCAPE FOREMAN Mack  Baba, left and Roy Burton of St.  Mary's hospital staff inspect one of  the new sprinkler heads designed  for the new gardens on the hospital  grounds. The heads sink into the  ground when not in use. The system  is one of the most modern on the  coast, said Burton. The system and  landscaping and labor was realized  through an " LIP grant A further  grant is sought in hope that work  will continue for another five months,  Burton said.  Oak, walnut, butternut and cherry are  favoured American hardwoods in wood-  carving.  W*��_HWB��M��BI<IB_m.B��M*M_MM��B_l  VALUABLE: COUPON  CLIP THIS COUPON  m0mA*mm**%i*��u%0m*%*i*A*tn*%*%*  SAVE $4.00  on your next hair coloring  or permanent wove.  SAVE $1.00  on your next  shampoo & set1  Continental   (^oiffured   Cf (/South  9  tie  on tin en l  Trail Bay Moll, Secholt���For Appointment Phono 805-2339  VALID ON MONDAYS AND TUESDAYS IN MAY 1973  OiTcOTil^  GOVERNMENT APPROVED CHARTERS  All Alrlliw R(M*rvotlon��, Tick.tt, Crulws, R��r��o Du*Tourt  Relotlvo Flights $240 London from $249  Contact your Local Travol Ao-nt:  Phono 085-233_   * 922-0221  *����**��w'����>��-��--'��''_��������__"_Wt-<_>--��^^  Your  committee  has  been  hard at  work preparing for our new  SECHELT TIMBER DAYS,  May 19th    to 21st.  Several changes to whaf was  known heforo as May Day have  been made; the most important of  which is the local loggers sports for  tho Monday afternoon. Children*'  events, fishing derby, and of course  the parado on Monday morning are  also on tho agenda.  Plan to make this  May  long-week-  ond a wookond to remember.  Join  us for SECHBLT TIMBER DAYS I I  "your committee"  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Rood, Gibsons 886-7449  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail Sechelt 886*7449  Family Worship Hour ��� Sunday  Time for Children in the Chapel  , 11:15 to 12:15      ���  Prayer and Bible Study, Wednesday 7 p.m.  REV. W. N. ERICKSON. Pastor  FRANK E. DECKER  DOCTOR OF OPTOMETRY  has opened an office in Sechelt, kitty corner to the Shopping  Centre and will be there on Mondays (except holidays). He  Will continue to go to Gibsons Wednesdays.  Telephone: Sechelt 885-9712; Gibsons 886-2248  Both offices will be closed for the month of July.  '-irr\'r'rr"->i ' -./*"J <r\'  COME SEE OUR  FISHING MACHINES:  THE'73  MINI MERCS  From 4 to 20 hp, these great portable Mercs  have just the features to help you catch  more fish. Like Troll Set. Just set the troll  speed, and spend your time fishing ... not  grip-twisting. What's more, there are  engineering improvements that make the  '73 Mini Mercs even mightier. And, new  corrosion resistance has been added, too.  Stop in today and see our great fishing  machines: the '73 Mini Mercs from 4 to 20 hp.  THKYIAlry  MERCS SET HEXT  YE/UK-MNMADS.  ffFBSEgZiAlJ&Y'  OUTBOAtlDB  Coinnle.   tana' of power: ��, 7.0,8. .  20, 40, 90, 63,19, 119, 196 HP.  For ntaretl Marcury Dealar, boo  Yellow Paoai undor "Outboard Moto r��",  or contact Mercury Marina Ltd,, Box 40.  MUbI��b��uoo (Toronto), Ontario,  || Marcuiy and Lloyd DtlrJiai atar again thli yaar In t*l��vltk>n'�� moat ���xcltlni  *+.W boating ����tlaa-"Wattr WoiM f |." Sa* yout local TV lit. rt|i for tint* and atatlon.  m��i_Htiit.i  it,wm;n-__.'WWiaKi_�����  COHO MARINA  MARINE WAYS ��� PAINT ��� HARDWARE  Madeira Park  883-2249  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  Complete 'MOIC Service Centre  ,  Phono 085-9626  Gibsons Wharf  SMITTY'S  PMf    MM    ipsa ,   *Bm        *_�� MM Wmr  BOAT RENTALS & MAMMA  006 7711  CTirHWlTOifflTl _||||Wt| illiiiniTiiuj  _���'  V  1 8:00 P.M. TO 1:00 A.M.  REFRESHMENTS * FOOD * DANCE * GAMES OF CHANCE  ADMISSION $2.50  Eoch Ticket Holder Receives o Stein Free  Tickets available at Chess Enterprises, Gibsons and Charles English  Ltd., Gibsons, or any member of the Gibsons or Sechelt Lions Club.  Peninsula Plumbing  W-Ji lo Jll  rnnounce  Mr. Earl Law  has joined their firm  SUNSHINE COAST HIGHWAY ��� GIBSONS  PHONE 886-9533  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK ��� 8:00 A.M. TO 5:00 P.M.  BIRDS EYE VIEW of the Peninsula  was one of the prizes these four  young ladies enjoyed for their winning entries in the Sea Cavalcade  Poster Conitest. The half-hour flight  From Sechelt to Pender Harbour,  Secret Cove and back was donated  April 29 by owner of Tyee Airways,  Al Campbell, right. The lucky winners were, from left: Sigrid Skogma  (2nd prize, kiaidorgarten); Colleen  Hoops (2nd prize, intermediate);  Julia Gallup (3rd prize, senior) and  Cathy Forsyth (1st prize, intermediate).  Gives unbiased accounts , . .  Local newspaper held  asset to a community  'W____ll______��-MWt��WWM-��  Madeira Park Happenings  THE STUDENTS in Mr. Donnelly's room  ' and the grade threes in Mrs. Phillip's  room went on a field trip to Vancouver  on Tuesday, May 8. Some of the stops of  interest will be Grouse Mountain Sky-  ride, Dairyland milk producers, and the  harbor ferries. ^. <^   , (���4  The senior "class will be going on Friday and Mr. Wishlove and Mr. Bees will  take this group. The stops of interest  will be Grouse Mountain, Kitsilano Park,  Totem Park,V_nd the Thunderbird Arena  at UBC. ., ::���'.������''' "'-*''\w;-,  MAY DAYS  We will have our May Days at Madeira Elementary School on May 19 and  20. The calendar of events are:  SATURDAY. MAY 19  9 a.m. Lions; Pancake Breakfast, Community Hall  11:30 a.m. May Day Parade, from the  . Legion Hall to school  grounds, fol-  ��� by Ernie Kingston  lowed by crowning of may queen and  may pole dance.  1:30 p.m. Soap box derby, junior contestants down Madeira Park Road  hill.  2:30 p.m. Senior soap box, commences  after junior eyents,  5 p.m. Senior softball  9 p.m.-l:30 a.m. Senior dance.  SUNDAY, MAY 20  10 a.m. Airplane rides from government  wharf float.  1:30  p.m.  Sports  events, Madeira  Park  Elementary playground  5 p.m. Junior softball, Madeira Park Elementary playground.  7 p.m..to 9 p.m. Junior dance, Community  Hall.  ALSO:. 1. ��� Concessions ��� Opens on  school grounds behind Community Hall  at around 1 p.m. both days.  2. Fishing derby, May 12 off the government wharf���Beginning at 2 p.m.  Dear Sirs:  I, the undersigned, submit for your  approval the following in some 250 words,  more or less, why I think our local paper  is a definite asset to our community.  (1) I believe that a local paper functions as one of the leading assets to any  community by providing a concise, unbiased, unembeUished, true account of  all local and leading news events of the  day, be they local or world events, unbiased as to  politics, religion,  race or  cre^d. 1    ; ,    i    ,,j. .1 ��_. _I  "(2y"By Providing*^6> 'theJ puMic'fpre-  knowledge of coming events in the "community. Who might have no other source  ! of information and who look forward to  the weekly issues of their paper.  (3) To provide a ready market for  saleable articles advertised, many of  which are sold a few short hours after  the paper is on the stands. .  . (4) It also provides a full slate of  available places of worship and available goods and services.  (5)' The real estate page is something  else, as this provides a full coverage of  all the choice parcels of real estate available at time of issue and of particular  importance to persons coming from other  areas wishing to purchase property, be  it a home or a lot saving many an hour  of wearisome hunting for real estate  agents or private persons.  (6) If you want work done, or are  looking for work, it is an immediate  source of information, either to the prospective employer or employee.  (7) And last, but by no means the  least, is the premise that, one picture is  worth a thousand words, gives a graphic  d^kcription of all local activities.    . ,  "rtT f ^$j-__i_tf'sulonft the above for  your consideration. I am,  L.  D. MacLAREN,  RR 1, Gibsons B.C.  ^jruil edjlnina-cJLounae Zraciiitied   DINNER SERVED 6:00 P.M. TO 9:30 P.M.  ~*      WE ALSO CATER TO BANQUETS       j   PARTIES,  MEETINGS. ETC.  MOORAGE FACILITIES  . Secret Cove, B.C.  Phono tor roservation 885-9998  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT: Mory and Don Macdonald  Togelkcr  To Help You  With Your Financial Needs  Credit unions In British Columbia are  helping people help themselves in all  aroaa of ftoney management.  'low cost loana  'attractive savings plana  Thero aro 205 credit unions operating  S56 olfioos throughout tho province.  Together they havo comblnod assets  oi more than $077,571,825,18, which  Is 43.5% more than last year. During  tho past year, credit unions helped  418,680 British Columbians ot all  ages save and borrow.  So if you noed a mortgage, or a loan  for any purpose, or you want to get  better than averago Interest on a  torm deposit or on your savings, drop  In to your local oredit union.  It's a good foaling to bolongl  MADEIRA PARK Elementary School  May queen and   princesses   were  Sholographed las. week in front of  le school. May queen la Yvonne  Campbell, e <e n t e r. Princesses are  from left: Moldc Storjoff, Mario Jensen, Queen Yvonne, Darlenc Kam-  crlo and Kelly Re>id. May day will  be May 19 and 20.   COMMERCIAL PRINTING  RUBBER STAMPS  see im 7IMBS  ^_#IIL_L �� �� ��  for Mother's Day  ^r Potted Plants  *k Floral Arrangements  ANN LYNN'S  ^jrfowera  WfBfJiM  wtawuhm  m0im0*mm*w**m0mmm**wm*m*ma**mm*0mmm0^  Secli-I. ��� 805-9455  WM-BWIM��IWI_#W-��Wt_-MMMB������<������Wt__WIMW��W^^  ��WHMIilBB��Bm_���*-"-��<  1  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  Wharf Road, Socholt ��� 885-9661  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  ���        y  m&dolm Path ~~ 803-2236  ir*  t 1  A  .1  x f\  \ i  REBUILDING from scratch is the taurant which burned to the ground,  aim of Gabriel Banyay,   left, and Banyay and Wflfcs were in the midst  James, Wilks, president   and vice of remodelling when   the building  president of Tammy's Pacific Foods, burned about 8:15 p.m. April 18. The  new owners of the Eart's Cove res- partners put their loss at-$23,482.56  which was partially covered by insurance. Banyay and Wilks survey the  damage while holding one of Bany-  ay's prized possessions, his chef's  knife.  Newly elected president . . .  Local mental health  facilities are needed  GIBSONS���Joe Kampman, of Gibson-, v  newly elected president of the Canadian Mental' Health Association, British  Columbia division, would like to see  localized mental health facilities through  provincial government auspic.es.  - Kampman, elected president at the  division's annual meeting in Cranbrook  on the weekend, applauded health minister Dennis Cocke's concept of community service instead of "ba-ttlle-type facilities" available through such institutions  as Riverview.  "The only answer" Kampman told  The Times,- "is to go through provincial  government which must provide such  types of service just as you would provide  a social worker or policeman. We must  . look "after the mentally. ill on a broad  scope from the very young to the very 7  old and that includes. the young person  on drugs or alcohol, the elderly, those  afflicted by senility and others. We must  have a professional psychologist and per-  ,haps full; time psychiatrist on the Peninsula" Kampman said.  Kampman said there is hot "even a  consultation service oh the Sunshine  Coast for the mentally ill, "there are no  crisis facilities here." ���/,  Today, Kampman noted, the trend is  away from hospital care for many mental  \  Page A-12        The Peninsula Times  Wednetdoy, May V1973  ���ii���wn-i.nn   ���li,   -���!���,������������   m   i   ���',    Mi|.i,   I,   ,i)|,,��.|i^M_____.mw.���_���  dependent on-the institution afiduiost the  will to make a successful return to the  community.  Kampman is chief steward on the  Sunshine Coast Queen and is in charge of  public relations for the Gibsons Sea Cav-  alcade)      -  JOE KAMPMAN  patients, because large institutions have  too often proved inadequate, over-crowded and understaffed. Patients often lost  contact with family and friends, became  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885-2685  (Please make a note of this  new number)  GIBSONS:-  886-2.21  THt TIMES  (Everybody Calls The Times!)  I  illinium  ������MiiiinMiMiiBMHiaiuiiiiMimiiHMiiuim  ��_���_7|]&mS (io!ooo    [���^** '��   .'"���"'��� Mh% ^.tiv        _H__ ��� P^ ��� _l > ��� H����'��2"r�����Mi^___:    i  ^��^ S|in  F��M_Mll|llllBllBllllMIIBlllBBIIIBlBIBIiniBlBlllllBIIMBBIIIIIIIIIIl��l|BI>IIIIBIIHII|IIHIII|IIBIIIIIIIIIlt||iniBIIIIIIIIIIIII��Illllll|IIIIBB|||BBItl|IIIIBIIIIIBIIIIIIIM��BBH  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-271 A, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.. .  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ��� Office ��� Residential. ��� Wake-up Colls  7  ���Reasonable Rates ���  "Never Miss Another Phone Coll"  885-224$  ART SUPPLIES  DALL1S STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MADE LAMPS  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues. through Saturday,  Candles,   Macrame/ Beads,  Arts  and Crofts  Cowrie Street - Sechelt - 185-9817  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grandvlew Avenue  P.O. Bom 62, Gibsons, D.C.  BANKS  BUILDING SUPPLIES (con.)  Free Btimate- - Fast Service  G&W DRYWALL  Drywall, acoustic and textured ceilings  Now serving Gibsons areo and the Peninsula  Phone 884-5315  Bex 166, Port Mellon, B.C.  CABINET MAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  FINE CUSTOM FURNITURE  KITCHEN AND BATHROOM CABINETS  Our Cabinet Units Are All Prefinished Before  Installation  R. BIRKIN - Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2551  CONTRACTORS  , COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  ; "';'.".; .0;r,,trD..'A a--a-: . ��� ?  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc*  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  CONTRACTORS (cont.)  W. M. Shortreed 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 VERN, 885-2525 or 886.2344  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Topsoil  Driveways - Basements - Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  - Phono 886-2237 days or eves.  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  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 _ p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Free Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Ponder Harbour - 883-2403  or 083-9972  TED'S BLASTING  *:.  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Besements - Driveways - Septic Tank*  Stump* - Ditch Line*  Call for a fr��e estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Export Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 085-2304 L. C.Emerson  If No Answer Leave Mestaae ot 885-9326  R.R. 1, Sochelt, B.C.  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 085-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  LINDAL HOMES LTD.  N.M.A. - V.L.A,  Approved Plant  Our Plan or Yours - Motels - Cottages  Utility Units  Phone MILDRED GOODFILLOW collect  278-1887 or 886-7243.  t  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs - \  Madeira Park Phono 883-2385  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  ���For all types of homes-  Phone 085-2592 or collect 926-5940  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Ditching  Excavating ��� Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel _ Fill  886-2830  L ft H SWANSON LTD.  ItEADY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching ���* Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  MARSHALL'S BULLDOZING  LOT CLEARING ~ BACKFILLING  GRADING ������ LANDSCAPING  No Job too small  885-9067  PHONE 005-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phono Sechelt 885-9550  R & S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phono 883-2302  "Wo aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Troo Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 803-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 805-9030, eve*. 806-7379  OHIco Hour/�� 0:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIS'S CONCRETE ~  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stplri ��  I Walks - Driveways  Freo  Estimates        Phono ��03-9413  HEATING & SHEET METAL  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Yeors To Poy  Light Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  IRONWORKS  /'I  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McCenn, Bom 157, M-deliw Perk   Phone 883-9913   JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9970  Residential - Commercial �� Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  ASTRO CONTRACTl_S(_rLTD.  (formorly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR 8, EGMONT  For a freo estimate, call 883-2426  FUEL  'RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  ���SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL E5SO DEALER  Phono 083-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  In tho Bal Block  next to tho Co-op Store  Gibsons 806-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanno Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street' Phone  Secholt 885-2818  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7029 -886-7056 . 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  .4        JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph. 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At Hie Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repair*  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721     Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery fit Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING _. MARINE  Marine Ways to AT  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  B___������_<__���___>_______________������������M�����M-�����  MOORAGE   SECRET COVE MARINA  Seasonal and Year-round Moorage  ��� Full Facilities ���  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay  885-9942  Painting _. Decorating (Cont.)  PENINSULA PAINTING  & DECORATORS  Interior - Decorator Sen/ice - Exterior  -   Residential & Commercial Contractors  886-7158 Box 281, Gibsons, B.C. 886-7320  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING & HEATING  6 & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  ��� Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Chorlebois  Free Estimates 886-7638  Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  "��� ������������ ���    > ' '.:. . ,*p��  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steomfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES Alt work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Repairs - Alterations - New Installations  ' LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD.  Gov't Certified Plumber ��� 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT, B.C.   | . :   PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  ' Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coatee 886-7665  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  ,   Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Material* for tale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. I Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1  Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's  Roberts Crook  Nursery  Landicoplng - Shrubs - Fruit Tree* - Fertilizer  Perry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER.  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt- Mondays - Q85-9712  PAINTING & DECORATING  E. W. (Bill) PEARSON  Painting Contractor  - First Class Workmanship  1 ]   -1 Interior1 and Exterior .  Phone B05-2B23 1  1650 W. 65th Ave,, Vancouver  Madeira Park  Phone 883-2585  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  ot Davis Bay  "Wo Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONfe 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 (ovos.)  RESIDENTIAL DESIGN  PETER HOEMBERG. b. arch.  Realdentlal Design  Coordination and Supervision  SECRET COVE MARINA  R.R. 1, Halfmoon B^y, B.C.  888-2376  RETAIL STORES  CCS HARDWARE  1 Sechelt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Ponder Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  \ TVjd - Furniture and Carpets   .  Box 150, Madeira Porte, Hwy. 101  at Francis Ponlrtsula  \  SECURITY ALARMS  KEYES SECURITY  . ALL-ROUND SECURITY SERVICES  Smoke and Burglar Alarms  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  885-9^87  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  ...        Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607 |  Set:h��($r B.C. .j  Office 885-2625      Home 885-958 i  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  Bex 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available '  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Leg Towing  L HIGGS \  Phone 005-9425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete Tree Service  * Prompt, guaranteed, insured work  * Prices you can trust  PHONE 885-2109 '<  . ��� _������___���. i,,,,,  DANGEROUS TREES TOPPED... '\  Removed;  selective  lot clearing,        A,  Fruit trees pruned. Shrubs trimmed and shaped.'  Consultation and Free Estimates,  20 YRS, EXPERIENCE ��� FULLY INSURED  Phone 886-7566  T.V.   &  RADIO  _Al  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Soles and Service  S  Authorized Deoler and Repair Depot for'/1.'  QUASAR (Motorola) ��, PHILCO .)'  Cowrie Street, Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2171. i  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES    {  fk SERVICE LTD. J?  ADMIRAL���ELECTROHOME     /  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver y.]_d Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT't  Box 799, Secholt ��� Phono 805-9016        ;  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  r)  UPHOLSTERY  1  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY   *  AND DRAPERIES '  Reupholsterlng - Restyling . Complete Drapery,;  Service - Samples shown In the home     ".'5'  Phono 886-2050 A  YOUR AD IN THIS DIRECTORY   '  REACHES 4500 HOMES  ...  ' .  , i ,1
■ v \
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•\. .•
Free-wheeling election promises haunt premier
\       N      7     ■     ,  ...        v !
l-    < >        '■      i 'I ......     7
Wednesday, May 9,,1973   , The Peninsula Times       7 Page A-13
Barrett: a showman at
BEACH Gardens looked like PNE parking lot on Wednesday evening as everything from Volkswagens to Mercedes-
Benz brought 225 of ^he^ faithful and the
curious to hear Premier Pave Barrett in
one of the final calls of his first grassroots, tour.
And the show inside was as good as
•any PNE performance.' In fact the; shirt-
-sleeved Premier is better than Alan King
, and almost ■ as good as Bob Hope. He
; outshines  Tommy Douglas  by  a wide
margin, even though he keeps the old'
'class warfare nourished  ("those guys"
and "the Cadillac caravan" and "the big
: shots" and "the capitalists?) with fleeting
lines which please the old guard of the
• Two of the most surprised people in
;the province, if not the country, last
. August were Dave Barrett and W. A. C.
'Bennett. But, as one longtime observer
■ put it, "politics 1s time and place" and
; last year was Dave Barrett's time. Some
i years ago, when temporary health prot.
i lems forced Boh Strachan out of the
I party leadership, Tom Berger was the
'ranking choice, and when his brief term
• was over, Dave Barrett was then ready
•for the leadership. The party was fortunate to have this calibre on tap and
r ready for the maturing process. Barrett
• has many problems at present, created by
'free-wheeling election promises made
[.probably without thought of victory at
' that time. Among them are labor, which
i finds it exhilarating to have good friends
fin. Victoria; Barrett's problem: can he
: teach labor that'responsibilities go with
-.rights? (A headline across the country
-on the day he was here read: "Strikes
: Cripple U.K.")
Reassuring, however, is the statement
-of men close to the Premier who state
unequivocally "Dave is today five to
six years ahead _>f things." If that is so,
Premier Barrett has his feet on the door
to statesmanship.
At the moment, he is firmly in command of the situation, for his showmanship instinct is unerring. The ready
smile; the clever, timely quip; the abil
ity to listen as well as talk; the intimate
knowledge of social problems, which, concern great numbers of people—these are
infectious and crowd-pleasing.
The' number of younger people at this
meeting was encouraging. The Premier
put it into words: "Get involved;" And
he added "It's up to you..."
"We depend on the government for too
many things," he said in an informal
interview. "Education is one ot the worst
areas." He felt strongly that the discipline in a home should be of a standard which would eliminate disciplinary
problems in schools... and in social
Whether Mayor Court was identifying
himself politically or expressing frustration with provincial-municipal affairs is.
a question. The Mayor introduced Mr.'
Barrett aa "our own Premier" and the
.realization of a dream for so many people. "You will be re-elected and things
will be a dam sight better than they were
when you took over" he told the speaker;
Although this tour was the first step
in what is obviously planned to develop
a well-organized grass-root political machine, it was first and foremost a victory
party for Powell River. The fore-runner
of the NDP (the CCF) was conceived in
Vancouver, but its birth came in the
Papertown when a distant and now-forgotten management tried ' to cling to
medieval times and habits. Tonight, 40
years later, the party faithful saw their
dream realized... they were in power.
They had clung to and fought for their
hopes and ideals and their dreams, and
here was the crown of victory. Many of
their hopes had matured to reality in
the meantime, but this' was the night.
If the younger people present, those also
enjoying the current satisfaction ot victory, wondered what these oldtimers
were so chirrupy about, it was perhaps
because they could not see the scars of
the thirties and the infamous P.R. Purge.
Premier Barrett emphasized the spending programs currently under way as
a result of his inherited surplus of $98
million, which led the man next to me
to tell me the'story about the couple
who got married 20 years ago, and the
wife, by patient saving and scrimping
got $98 in the bank. The husband, died
suddenly, and a while after a young
man came along, v swept thf widow other feet, and they were married. He took
. her out to dinner for $5,. a thing she'd
never enjoyed, spent $20 ior a new dress
for her, and tossed out a few more $2
and $5 and $10 bills. She began to regard
' her former husband as a tightwad and
a miserable sport.. .until the $98 was
gone and she had to go back tp washing floors. Which may explain why
there were some- apprehensive-minded
people listening to Premier Barrett.
The  Premier  spoke -optimistically
about the purchase of the Celgar pulp
complex and promised that the workers
there are enthusiastic, part of the-team,
and "they'll make a profit." Perhaps one
is a cynic, 'but one remembers Saskatchewan's disasters when it entered competitive business in sawmills and box'
factories and woollen mills,.
. But one cannot escape Mr. Barrett's
optimism,   determination.   He    made  a
comforting point: "More! people are cons- -
cious of the political life of this province
than ever before."
]   "You have a unique opportunity..."
he challenged. ,■-
And that is precisely what it's all
about. It was a helluva lot better than
watching TV. _
at the
■• 7
— 5:00
$5.00 per plate—'Children under 12, 25c per year of age.
Fit Reservations Phone 886-9815
Sunshlno Coast Regional District Water Authority
Unless otherwise notified by announcement in the local newspapers,
sprinkling throughout the Regional District water supply system will
be restricted for the period Moy 1st to September 30th as follows:
LANGDALE: East tide of street on even numeral days,
West side off street on odd numbered days.
Even numbered days — all waterfront property.
Odd numbered days —- all other property.
Charles F. Gooding
Communications included . . .
Transport chief
to be appointed
AFFABLE and confident from his announcement-strewn  tour of the province, Premier Dave Barrett    came to-
Powell River last Wednesday and com- '
mitted his NDP government to appoint
a  minister of  transportation and communications.
The portfolio is a recognization and
renaming  of   the   commercial  transport
department.  Municipal  affairs  minister
Jim Lbrimer, currently doubles as com--
mercial transport minister.
Before and during the last election,
Barrett pledged that dual portfolios would
be split
The premier said that "transportation and communications between our
communities' is very important." He added, "It is important in this province, be- *
ing so far-flung, that as we meet a new
development phase we have some -better system of communication between our
communities and our people."     7
He said that 'this will be one of the
priorities when we return in the fall.
There will be a minister of transportation and communication. I will announce
a reshuffle in-a few Weeks."
Though in an ebullient mood, Barrett
declined to say whether, the new post
will have jurisdiction over the B.C. Ferries Service. He indicated, however, that
the ministry will have the responsibility
for administration of the new Telecommunications Utilities Act.
Some 250 citizens, the majority of
...them"NDP supporters, paid $6 a head
to eat at the Beach Gardens Resort and
listen to Barrett knock the opposition
parties and praise his government's programs. '■■. ■ ^-.f •;;,; v ;.'i :■'.".".':%.''■:.•'.■.:
■i The warm, partisan7,crowd gave,Barrett standing,ovatibps frequently as he reviewed thV NDP program that was passed
during the recently-concluded legislature
Obviously delighted at the large turnout, the premier told his audience that
"we're not travelling too fast, we've got
a lqng way to go," in referring to the
91 pieces of legislation introduced by his
"social-conscious NDP government".
During his impassioned after-dinner
speech, he denounced the attempts of the
opposition to berate the NDP government as "heavy-handed socialists who
are out to take everything avvay from
you". The premier was' referring to Bill
42 which he maintained was Intended
primarily to preserve the diminishing
farm-lands in the province.
Far from the low-key delivery reminiscent of his campaign style, Barrett
brusquely laced into the former Social
Credit  government  which  was  "willing
to let the town of Ocean Falls die". He
then outlined his  government's  actions -
in taking over the company town and
mill'' operations    of  Crown    Zellerbach
' _n no way- were we going to allow
an outside corporation to close down this
town." Smiling broadly, the premier predicted that the Ocean Falls operation
would make money during the next few
He also referred to the purchase of the
Columbia Cellulose operation (Colcel) in
B.C. and explained that "we saw the opportunity to gain control over nine mil- •»
lion 'acres of forest lands. He added pointedly, "This timber is now ours; it belongs
•to the people."
Talking specifically to party workers,
Barrett said "more people are becoming
conscious of what is going on politically
in the province. The old country-squire
attitude toward government is fast passing away."
The premier also had some pointed
words about the house acquisition grant:
, "The object of this act was to encourage
people to own their own homes. This
principle was abandoned when the benefits of the act were refused to the Indian people living on reserves. lino long-
,.er is."
He observed, "Our Indian people are
entitled to the same services that other
British Columbians have and enjoy today
in B.C."
Barrett interspersed his explanation of
his government's programs with laconic
remarks... "we need your input; we
need your criticism, your understanding
and your involvement."
The premier was escorted to the ban-
i quet,  arranged,;by.:;the<,;Malaspina  NDP
I 4i_^%tiPnN.-~b7...^^n^i^,.:MLA.. Don
: Lockstead, Tony Crargrave, former NDP
MLA, and Mayor Jim Court.
Introduced by Barry Scott, president
of the Malaspina NDP, Lockstead outlined the new Energy Act that establishes another commission with powers
to regulate prices in the petroleum industry. "We intend to meet this industry
head-on," he said. "For too long resource
pirates have come into the province and
taken out our resources for relatively
Lockstead emphasized, "Our people
will be. in charge of their own social and
economic destines, and on that basis industry will have to be prepared to deal
with us."
He also spoke glowingly of the new
automobile insurance act which he maintained will reduce costs to car-owners.
"And the revenue will stay in B.C. and
work for the people of this province,"
he declared.
INSPECTING control of xnew lawn for specified length of time during
and garden sprinkler system is Roy the night when water, usage is .at a
Burton, chief engineer of St. Mary's minimum. The system and lalid-
Hospital. The system is sthe most scaping were paid for by local Im-
modern on the coast, outside of Van- provement-Project grant, of $18,000.
couver, said Burton. With proper set- The grant also paid wages for work-
ting it will sprinkle various sections ers since January.
Tho Corporation ot the Village of Sechelt
v- _
To all Local Merchants,
Organizations and Service Clubs:
As you have no doubt heard the Sechelt May Day lives
d^dih, dnlyyri*ahimproved''fo.^:-Jo'Wping.''With.'the.'.times,
major changes have been made to the agenda, however, the
parade on Monday morning is stilil a major event.
Application forms have been mailed out. If you do not
receive yours — please coll Herb Richter, 886-2331 or Bob
Scales, 885-2221. ,
We look forward to your full support to make the SECHELT
TIMBER DAYS a success.
"your committee"
Barrett backs bylaw vote
for non-property owners
"THE MUNICIPAL act will be amended
this fall to allow non-property owners
to vote on money bylaws," declared Premier Barrett during a question and answer period which proved as interesting
as the speech he delivered to the NDP
banquet last week.
Tho question was raised by a non-
property-owner from Sechelt,- who complained that absentee property-owners
had turned out to help defeat a recent
recreation centre proposal, even though
they havo no interest in tho dally life
of  the community.
"Are you going to toll ua that Just because wo don't own property that wo
don't have the right to have our pay;
that outsider;) must tell uh what we're
going to havo or not have in our community," tho questioner asked.
In reply, Barrett assured tho Sechelt
resident that non-property owners will
have a vote. "The fabric ot community
life In terms of recreation and family
activities is very fragile," tho premier
To another question, "Does tho government Intend to fulfill its election
platform, its social responsibilities, Barrett said, "Wo aren't always looking at
the dollar and cents value of things, we
are   also   concerned   with   the  resource
value of people."
Asked about the $20 million summer
works program to provide jobs for students and welfare recipients, the premier said "we decided to act on our
own and not wait for Ottawa." He added
that the "surplus funds wcro meant to
be spent on the people and not to be
And he even had a few sharp remarks
to make about Prime Minister Trudcau,
who came to Vancouver the other day
to plead for a return to small "1" liberalism: "Mr. Trudcau can't teach political
philosophy to people with empty stomachs."
$   $   $
iflBimiifrjiimiiu hi
Bus. 278-6291  - Ron. 273-6747
--—--mi—^it- "in 1"—m r~ r-i — i_-iiir"iii-i._._i].mii.iiii_.yii.iirii nmriiiiir ij.n_i«-i.iiiiuiijnwm_)
Good Usocl Core and Trucks
E. E. (Mickey) COE
389 Hlo. 3 Rd. - Bon Jacobson Motors Ltd.
, ' Richmond, B.C. ,
■""■l 1"""1"11 ' "' ' HBBiliimniUBUllllMBIIIIIlBIl IK Bill«l HBBHHH.HI Bin  Ill I ■ I	
will help you find it!
The Time.' (classified salesgirl phones homos throughout tho
Sunshine Coast. She'll help you Buy, Sell, Rant,, Swop or whatever. She'll help you clean out your basement/ attic, garage,
because there's money (for you) lying Idle In tliore. People need
what you no longer need. Use Times classifieds to find them!
We'll take your selling message to mora then ten thousand
readers every week .. . how'o THAT for odds? Why wait? Phone
us direct!
Phono Secholt 885-9664, 888 £635. Gibsons, 886-2121
'' _ /   \-5-  .  ) u   I   Page A-14  The Peninsula'Timet  Wednesday, May 9, 1973  Head office set for Van . . ���  Officers named to head  auto insurance scheme  THE INSURANCE Corporation of British  Columbia is officially on its way to  providing B.C. citizens with at-cost automobile insurance and general insurance.  Lieutenant-Governor Walter Owen,  recently approved cabinet orders appointing administrators of the crown corporation which is .s expected to becoipe" the  largest insurance undertaking in Canada.  The cabinet appOinted<-hfghways minister' Robert Strachan" as president: and  chairman of the 'board of the Insurance  Corporationf'������:  Also appointed to the board of direc:  tors were Health Minister Dennis Cbckfe  and Nornran Bortnick. Co .ke previously  was western manager of a large insurance  company and Bortnick is a former treasurer of the Saskatchewan Government  Insurance 7 Office, the first such crown  corporation in North America. :  Strachan, who piloted the insurance  legislation through the House, said two  qualified ,private^ citizens will be appointed as directors by summer to round  3t__i_______aL_-__C_ v#*ii_u"a-'*"0__*'J _~ JL *��_i��ia Ja*&&F? IaA^A^HAt-  >.     -���     "^ V"*_>V *     < .(.**:. ,  v?V? 'Si ���!<        <* ^W_- s-  >      i ^ /   *  RACING THROUGH the surf at  Davis Bay on her Kanaita pony,  ���Appo' is Bette Hasiam. Bettesays  the animal is actually a small Ap-  paloosa. Bette rides bareback and/  obviously when riding through the  surf, bare foot.7 She says it's lots of  fun although Appo can't get up a  great deal of speed. Appears to be  an enjoyable way to spend Easter  vacation.  Citizens can lay charges . . .  $500 fines can be assessed  under  A RECENT monthly activity report of  the provincial Fish and Wildlife  Branch carried this item:  "A Prince George, resident was charged with littering when garbage that had  been discarded was discovered by a  radio-controlled air-to-ground patrol team  during a check on snowmobile activity  in moose yarding areas. Needless to say,  this was a very surprised 'Utter bug*."  7 _. What most people might rS^Q, consider  Surprising is that a person who has ventured into the wilderness to enjoy  the  ��� outdoors would Utter in the first place.  it's certain, too, that as time goes by and  the public becomes more aware of litter  and its insidious capacity to pollute the  landscape, more litter-bugs will have surprises in store for them:  Fines as stiff as $500 'can be assessed  _or littering in B.C. And, though the  Province's Litter Act specifies conservation  officers, park  officers    and  forest  ' rangers as "enforcement officers", it isn't  necessary to be caught by them���an  aroused citizen can "lay an information"  before a justice of the peace under the  Summary Convictions Act and the results can be the same.  It doesn't take much  litter  to spoil  ��� A perfect place or ruin a perfect moment.  One cigarette package or candy wrapper  carelessly tossed aside on a trail or beach  is just enough to catch the eye and rudely violate the scenery. And it jolts the  senses which have been prepared for a  pleasant hike  or  swim.  What's    more,  -studies show that litter encourages litter,  suggesting   that    the cigarette  package  act  ter as well as with the attitudes that  create the mess is Outdoors Unlittered  (B.C.). This organization operates on the  belief that little prevention, greater reuse of materials, and a reduction of  Wasteful consumerism can come about  only as a result of a long-range public  education  program.  And    this  involves  and candy wrapper might well lead to  more pollution, while bottles and tin  cans can be hazardous to health.  Of course, tourists see litter as well,  and are negatively impressed. And the  tourist industry was worth about $550  million to British Columbia in .1972.  LITTER DEFINED  ;.:    Litter is defined by the Litter Act as     <%��*mnf1  <u_m_��cf_-r    _��rc#   farm  "^bis^.gvbag^^^waste   material  gg?0110 ffi���!?^*^*??   gf5?  including containers,  packages,    bottles,'  cans, or parts thereof; or any abandoned  or discarded article; product, or goods ot  manufacture."  But new and positive definitions of  "waste materials" are gaining understanding as new attitudes about conservation come about. Garbage, in many  of its forms, is becoming a resource.  There are several examples of this  in B.C. Several recycling depots are. in  operation in the province, most of them  run by grass-roots citizens groups with  varying degrees of success; a new plant  in Victoria collects waste paper, shreds  it, bales it, puts it back into the consumer system; a North Vancouver company is engaged in developing machines  to shred and compress solid wastes; and  a Richmond company, using the largest  shredding and fragmentizing plant west  of Toronto, can chew up "300 to -400 car  bodies a day, thus ridding the countryside of many of the unsightly derelicts  that plague  the scenery.  OUTDOORS UNLITTERED  Concerned about the ugly fact of lit-  changes in personal attitudes and habits  as well as in public manners,  From its office in Vancouver, Outdoors Unlittered has organized thousands  of youngsters in the schools. into litter  patrols. Working throughout the province,  they are concerned' with prevention and  cure, focusing attention on both during  B.C.'s annual Anti-Litter Week which  _this yei_rris_from~iy[ayl,j67to t.r-r: ;  Posters designed by teen-agers and  produced by (^tdwrs :U_^tt��red for"  Anti-Litter Week show piles of garbage  and ask two questions. The first is, "Remember when the grass was green?" and  the second asks "Why?"  It is hoped that youngsters now involved in litter patrols and poster designing will grow up with attitudes that  will make throwing things away not ac-(  ceptable, socially and environmentally.  And they will demonstrate more surely  that the practice is lacking in economic  sense as well.  Here's honor roll  for Elphinstone  Division 1���David Hobson 3.0; Debra  Baba 2.75; Lisa Pedrini 2.7; Bill Sneddon  2.3.  Division 2���Ann Britton 3.0; William  Passmore 2.7; Barbara Lees 2.5  Division 4���Ellen Lehmann 2.7; Karen  Brignall 2.3; Vicki Gregory 2.3; Colleen  Procknow 2.3.  Division 5���Heinz Breu 3.0; Pat Goodwin 3.0; Randy Kampman 3.0; Els Zui-,  dema 3.0; Dennise Donibroski 2.7; Jo-  Anne Jorgensen 3.7; Eleanor Lonneberg  2.3; Deborah McNevin 2.3; Kathy Fisher  ��.25; Pat Hogue 2.25; t>eborah Willis 2.25.  Division B-���Leslie Dixon 2.3; Wayne  Smith 2.3.  Division 19���Melody Farewell.  Division 10���Kim Gregory 2.75; Kathy  Marcroft 2.7 (Div. 11); Vivica Watson 2.7  (Div. 11); Jim Flack 2.5; Margo Metcalfe  2.5; Kathy Zueff 2.5; Decn Goddard 2.25;  Deborah Hill 2.25; Cindy Kurucz 2.25;  Kerry Mahlman 2.25; Don Roberts 2.25.  Division   14���Laurie  Kohuch 2.25.  Division 15���Neil Clayton 3.0; Lisa  Kampman 3.0; Georgina McConnell 3.0;  Randy Watson 3.0; Susan Dixon 2.75;  Julie Gallup 2.5; Cathy Hamilton 2.5;  Lorraine Nestman 2.5; Tony Evans 2.25.  Division 16���Stephen Miles 3.0; Dennis  Petula 2.75; Trevor Swan 2.75; Craig Rod-  way 2.25; Scott Rodway 2.25; Allan Stewart 2.5.  Division 17���Darcy Stcphanson 2.6.  Division 18���John Gross 2.7; Carl  Montgomery   2,7.  Division 21���Craig Hostland 3.0; Michael Kampman 3.0f Chris Ryll 3.0; Bruce  Goddnrd 2.75; Joanne Laird 2.7; Patricia  Lee 2.7; Korlu Nygrcn 2.3; Janncttc Swan-  Verrachia    2.25;   Glenn  6���Valerie MacLean  7���JRred   Love   2.0;  feNE DISCARDED soft drink container spoil- the beauty of Hits typt-  eol British OolumMd i waterfall, and  serves ns a reminder that Antl-LItt6r  Wcok is being observed throughout  the province from M[ny 0 *Q 12.  Sunshine Coast  LIONS  CLUB  )  .  PANCAKE BREAKFAST  will bo held at the  Peninsula Dining lounge  courtesy of John Petula who has kindly donated  his promises for this occasion.  MOTHER'S DAY��� MAY 13 ���9 a.m. - 1 p.m.  fa    Everyone yVolcomo    fa  Proceeds to the local Lions Club Activities  TICKETS WILL BE AVAILABLE AT THE DOOR  out the board. \      ��� ^  The cabinet met^. immediately after  prorogation to start the new crown corporation on its'way quickly.  It proclaimed the I.C.B.C. Act, establishing, the corporation as a legal entity  with an advance of $5 million from last  yeaj-'s provincial surplus. The one-year  loan is to be repaid by March. *31, 1974,  with interest set at the prime bank rate  at the time ofv repayment.  _  The proclamation of the I.C.B.C. Act  permits the corporation to begin the mas-,  , sive preparations for inaugurating a completely new and publicly-'ojyned auto  insurance plan which will-'coyer every  vehicle  and  driver^lk_-iced 7 in  British  , Columbia by the^March 1 v start of the  next licence 'year.  Vancouver Was chosen by Cabinet as  the site for the.head office of* I.C.B.C.  w_ich is expected to im deirwrite a total  '.. of about $175 million in' both auto and  general insurance policies in its first  year. ���;       .' v "���  ���iBiiiNumni  son  2.3;   Scott  Wheeler 2.25.  Division 22���Barbara Wilson 2.75;  Linda Laing 2.5; Carol Bredefeld 2.25;  Linda-Dandy 2.25; Evelyn Hughes 2.25;  Jim Shewchuk 2.2.  Division 25���Susan Vedoy 3.0, Robert Bulger 2.75; Janice Dumont 2.75.  Division 26���Sindy Frykas 2.75; Jamie  McPhedran 2.5; Valma Schrugham 2.75;  Kathy Seymour 2.25.  HONORABLE  MENTION  Division 1���Heather Harrison 2.0; Arthur Hoefsloot 2.0; Theresa Labonte 2.0;  Elaine Stevens 2.0. '  Division 3���Derek Nelson 2.0.  5���Linda Day 2.0; Ken Mc-  Lynn Oike 2.0; Betty Top-  2.0.  Jud/y  Division  Donald 2.0;  ham 2.0.  Division  Division  Whyte  2.0.  Division  Mullen 2.0.  Division 23-  Mcredith 2.0.  Dlvlson  26���Juliannn  Weinhandl  2.0.  Division   11���Knthy   Grafe  Division 12���Ethel Rose 2.0.  Division   13���Patrick  Powers  2.0.  Division 15���Cindy Grafe 2.0; Gwenda  Havica   2.0;  Tina  Lonneberg  2.0.  Division 17~Mntthew Ball 2.0; Maria  Rinaldis 2.0.  Division  19���David Boyte 2.0.  Division   21���Kelly    Cryderman    2.0;  Brent Linnkcr 2.0; Norma Skogma 2,0.  Division 22���Diane Polletier 2.0.  10���Glenn Beaudry 2.0; Jeri  -Bette Haslum 2.0; Barbara  Leo 2.0; Mark  2.0.  IBBIIIDBODIB  9BB0__B  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  BAKE SALE  FRIDAY, MAY 11  - 12 Noon to 4 p.m.  IN THE SCHOOL GYM  ���Door Prizes  IBIIIIIIUIM  * Refreshment*  IS-flll-IIBI  Br. 1. ���. Webb dnd Dr. D. R. Bland  are pleased to announce that  br.W.Croff  w/7/ be associating with them tor the  practice ot General Dentistry.  *i*m*imAamnitmimmi>tiAitivitym��mimtmmm0^'mitm��i*mt*mt*m0Mi)0&itmmt*vHi*tmr.  ADULT EDUCATION  PROGRAM  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  "���      ���'  ,'     - -*C'     '-9:'' ' ���  '"7.. , ;���  ': ���������:������������    ���������    ���'   .-���������--...   _.'������  Wood Carving - Designing - Pattern Making  Instructor ��� H.C.Peterson  Interested parties come to Elphinstone Secondary School  Woodwork shop, Monday, May 14,1973 at 8:00 p.m.  _l_-l��MS___-_t_l-**-W|f-_lll_M^^  forMotoDayl  ���     y  Treat Mother to a Smorgasbord  at the Casa Martinez Restaurant  May 13th  ON OUR SMORGASBORD THERE WILL BE  MANY DISHES INCLUDING:  Paella   tIt   Shrimp Salad   it: ; Sweet and Sour Ribs  Roast Beef  t��t  Gaspacho   ^   Malago Creme  and many more.  PLEASE PHONE FOR RESERVATIONS  \���-"C  a5a  ���tu  Davis Bay  7_~_r a/% Mm ��/�� _i��r   "^ow r*',0,,<  Ctlrtl��t��Z No. 885-2521  MW_iw_Bn��iiinmB_^^  ATTENTION  THE  Sechelt Timber Days Committee  INVITE YOUR l*f_TRY'JFOFt OUR  LOGGERS'  SPORTS. MONDAY,  MAY 21st  Entry forms are available from N  those Secholt Merchants;  ���fa Morgan's Men's Woar  ^r Campbell's Variety  fa Jorgenson Barber Shop  fa Bank of Montreal  ^r Sunshine Auto Parts       fa Harold Nelson (chairman) $m  a ,-.'..��� ;��� .'.i^r���'���.������.���/  MA:  'A-AiAArA  '}���������  '���:u  A: A  . ,  AA  l:.'\-  CAR IN WHICH Dennis Fraser, 18, dow and pinned beneath the car. It  drove to fads death Saturday mor- was believed that had he been using  niitg, i_ shown in towing company a seat belt, it would have probably  lot. Fraser was thrown out the win- saved his life.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  I������������������ I I        ��        I 1    '.llll I .1.1   ...*..  ���by Mary Tinkley  PAT Davie is home on Trotit Lake Road  7 ��� after an exciting and interesting two-  week holiday in Paris. The trip ,was organized by the Youth Hostels Association, for students from B.C. between .the  ages of 14 and 18. Of the party which  numbered about 180 students, Pat was the  only one from the. Sunshine .Coast, but  there were' two from Squamisb They  stayed ih a- boys' school at Chesney in  " the suburbs of Paris, where they slept  ' six to a dormitory. >.  /Pat says he was most fortunate in his  dorm group, as they were all pleasant  and got along well together. They made  trips to points of interest in and around  Paris, visiting Versailles and seeing Paris  from the top of the Eiffel Tower, an  elevation of 985 feet  After buying himself a new camera,  Pat arrived at Vancouver^ airport with  only 10 centimes in his pocket and was  planning io hitchhike back to Halfmoon  Bay: Probably bis parents, Mr. and Mrs.  Chuck Davie, foresaw such a possibility,  because they were right there at the airport to meet him���and was he ever glad  to see them!' It was a very good trip,  says Pat and he certainly liked the Parisian way of Bfe. He now has a taste  of the wanderlust and is hoping to get  to Greece next year.  I At the recent Kiwanis Music Festival  ift' Vancouver, Deirdre Murphy was awarded first place in^the low voice girls  18 and under class, with a mark of 84.  A Mrs* Jean McNeil is at "hier Redrooffs  home with her daughter Florence and  son-in-law, David McNeal. F lor e n c e.  changed her name by only one" letter,  when she and David were married recently in Calgary. They are at present  teaching at the University of Calgary,  but hive been appointed to the faculty  at UBC for the coming year. They will  . make their home at Tsawwassen and plan  to be frequent visitors at Redrooffs/  Mr. and Mrs. Bob Wickwire, who have  spent the winter at Welcome Beach, will  be leaving this week with Jud and Cynthia to open lip their camp on the Stikine  River, near Smithers. Jud is delighted  to be taking home with him for a long  visit, his friend, Rob Zuidema.  Guests of Mrs. Roy Holgate last week  were her daughter and son-in-law, Mr.  and Mrs. Frederick Blechmann of Sun  Valley, Idaho. After working for Ihany  years for the Sun Valley resort, Mr.  Blechmann is now retired and they spend  much of their time skiing and hiking.  Mrs, Blechmann is planning to publish a  book on hiking around Sun Valley which  is'apparently a walker's paradise.  Three young folk who never miss an  opportunity of getting back to their old  stamping grounds at Halfmoon Bay are  Bruce, Claude and Nancy Charleton of  Vancouver, who spent their Easter vacating at the home of their father, John  Charleton.  The excitement of the shuffleboard  tournament is over and the winners an  nounced. This was done at a dinner party  held at the Patio Gardens, Halfmoon Bay.  Twenty-seven took part in the smorgasbord and all raved ftbout the quality,  taste and downright goodness of the food.  The champions were: Blackie and  Jean Petit; runner-ups were: Alex and  Hazel Ellis, Bill and Alice Fraser, Jack  Morgan and Jack Hall in that order.  Special guest, Mrs. Alice Young, presented the prizes. President Alex Ellis  spoke & few words. All in all it was a  wonderful evening.  Bob and Jean Trousdell and Carrie  and BilHe were off to Disneyland for  the Easter holidays. All the family enjoyed the trip. They Were accompanied, by  the Burns family from Powell River.  Mrs. TDorothy Greene is home again  after 10 days visit to California. Two  days were spent at Palm Springs with  Marion and Bill Cratchley, old friends  from Powell River who were married; in  the Chuirch of His Presence in 1964.  Mrs.  Cratchley  nurses  at  the Palm  Springs Hospital for seven months, then  they spend the; five summer months in.  Powell River. 7  , They drove Mrs. Greene to Arrowhead"  Springs Hotel on Easter Sunday. This is  the world headquarters of the Campus  for;Christ Campaign, the five-day con-;  ference started April 30. It was a strenu-7  ous program with '4Q0 .persons from all  over the world including most denominations.. ���'���'..  The day started with breakfast at  6:45, lectures, discussions, seminars, went  on until 10:15 p.m. Three huge meals  daily of:good food, fantastic amount of  meat were served.  Arrow Springs hotel is 2,000 feet  above San Bernardino, and surrounded by  1,700 acres of national park and nature  reserve. The natural arrowhead rock on  the mountains Is an Indian holy place.  s In ancient times they brought their sick  to be cured in the hot springs.  The whole thing is beautifully organized with three more groups booked in  for retreat as Mrs. Greene left for home.  Alex Ellis a. as testing the water for  swimming. That is the excuse he is peddling. The next time Alex, take off your  boots. There he was with one foot on  the float and one in the boat, the, two  parted company and Alex went head over  heels in the s^ltchuck. Boots quickly  filled with water to drag him down but  he managed to paddle the few feet to  the float and hoisted himself up. True  Scot that he Is he grabbed his wallet  and hiing his bills out to dry.  Ladies' auxiliary to the Welcome  Beach Community Association have a  meeting scheduled for May 14, 8 p.m. at  Mrs. Blanche McCready's to discuss a  country fair this year.  Mir. and Mrs. Fritz Leuchte spent  the Easter vacation with their daughter  Susie and her husband Richard Bolivar  at GoodKopc Lake In northern B.C. near  the Yukon border. Mr. Leuchte said tills  was the most stimulating vacation ever,  altogether different from anything they  had done.  Their trip didn't quite start out like  that. A little apprehensive at the CPA  office _s they were on standby, travels  ling for the first time as senior citizens,  everybody was helpful-but until they actually boarded the plane did they feel  they were really on their way.  The highway department has the gravel roads in, excellent condition, said  Fritz. Observing the disciplined way 'they  operate he was not surprised. Ten to eight  in the morning the machines and men are  all limed up ready to go and off they  move 8 on the dot The vehicles go over  300 square miles per day.    '  There was a magnificent sunrise, at  5 a.m. over the snowy mountains.  Snow and ice are still on the ground,  with the hotsprings like an oasis midst  the snow. In one hot spot there was' a  lonely dandelion bravely blooming. Attending the Easter service at 10 p.m. a  blizzard blew. When it was over there  was a grand showing of the northern  lights..:, '���'.'.'.".  The Leuchtes were very impressed  with their daughter's classroom���one  room, but she teaches seven grades.-The  room is alive with color with truly creative'teaching. They have music andhandi-  crafts, and for the season, an Easter egg  . hunt.-   .-..'  Whitehorse was utterly delightful  They couldn't understand the condition  of the cemetery until they realized there  were no old people living there to look  after their own. They found an outstanding delicatessen with items so familiar to Fritz. Then he discovered the  proprietor was Chinese who had spent  16 years in Switzerland near Fritz' birth-,  place.  Cancer facts  NOBODY can fully answer the question  of what cancer is. But it can be partially answered this way: cancer is a  disorder of cell growth, said the Canadian Cancer Society.  The cancer cell is a modified normal  cell���a formerly law-abiding cell (or the  offspring of one) that has turned primitive arid refuses to obey the rules of  normal growth, a cell that begins to divide and grow without reference to the  needs of the organism, of which it is  a part.  This lawless cell invades the normal,  well-ordered colonies of tissues adjacent  to it and may even spread to distant parts  of the body to form equally lawless  colonies of cells  called metastases.  One thing that characterizes every  tumor is undisciplined growth.  FOR GREAT  omA  ��  ^Jweien _f ^jradniond  tbdonfi  fa     886-9941  WWBi__WiHBd__tM;a^^  "^ CenotapK stays  Legion states  SECHELT���The cenotaph in the village  of Sechelt will not be removed, Royal  Canadan Legion told council. s  B. Redman, secretary of the Legion  wrote council following reports In the  Peninsula Times' about the removal of  the cenotaph. The Times had reported on  council's- comments in reference to the  cenotaph and the upgrading of the highway.  ���"   The letter states in part:  ��� \i is to be noted that the Royal Ca-  l nadion Legion would not allow this for  three reasons. First: The land was originally deededtoBranch 140 from the Union  Steamship Company. Second: It has been  v consecrated by the Royal Canadian Legion. Third: The British Columbia provincial government v has granted free taxes  for perpetuity.9' . -*  Mayor Ben Lang said that if the high-  Ways department decided to move the  cenotaph, the Legion can place it on their  own grounds.  Clerk Neil Sutherland said that the  deed doesn't show up in the records.  "How can they carry oh commemora-  , tive services in the middle of the highway?" Sutherland asked.  Aid. Ted Osborne moved with a second by Aid. Harold Nelson that the let-,  ter be filed.  MORE ABOUT...  Wednesday, May 9/ 1973        The Peninsula Time-  Page A-13  f-^enin&ula Zuihlnq JLc  .ounae  9*  SECHELT  885-2311  y^    r Homer d edJau Cabaret   y%  SATURDAY. MAY 12th ��� 9:30 p.m. - 1:30 a.m.  Dine and Dance to the PENN KINGS  Countru & Western Wt  udic  ��� Council ups pay  Sutherland confirmed motel reservations  at Prince George in September to attend  the Union of B.C. Municipalities convert  tion.  c  In other business, council gave third  reading to the annual budget bylaws end  third reading to the five-year capital budget bylaw. **  They gave first, second end third  reading to the rates bylaw.  In commenting on the budget bylaw it  was noted that Sechelt School District  upped its rate by 1.51 mills, to $84,045  which is $4,000 over what council budgeted. The amount is $8,000 more than  what the school distrct collected through  . the village last year.  Council held a special meeting with,  the   Indian  band  council  and  federal'  engineers on Monday. Sewers were discussed at the closed, meeting.  Tonight aldermen will meet with members of the regional districts to discuss  sewers. The meeting will again be closed  to press and public but Mayor Lang has  indicated that he will give minutes of  both meetings to The Times.  A letter to Mayor Lang frojn Attorney-  Gen. Alex B. Macdonald was read. Macdonald commented on Lang's letter in  reference to the Public Officials Disclosure Act.-  Macdonald said in part: "As I have indicated IpjibBcly, it is 7not :the government's intention to proceed with this  legislation at the current session.  "It is good to receive the comments  of interested parties on this type of  legislation and I can assure you that your  views will be considered when the /natter  is dealt with at a subsequent time."  Council has no objection to Dr. J. Pat  Perry operating a veterinary clinic in  Norm Watson's building which is presently occupied by Warren McKibbin, accountant.  Dr. Perry said that animals to be  hospitalized would be sent to the main  hospital in Gibsons.  Council did not object providing health  inspector gives approval.  Aldermen will back the village of  Lillooet in its petition to the minister of  highways for an alternate route from the  Lower Mainland to the interior.  The route runs from Lower Mainland  to Pemberton to Anderson and Seton  Lakes to Lillooet then to Cache Creek  Junction leading to all points north, south  and east.  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SECHELT)  Box 220, Gibtons, B.C.  NOTICE OF POLL  Election of School Trustees  RURAL AREA "B"  Public notice Is hereby given to the electors of. the School Attendance  Zone above-mentioned, that a poll has becorr>e necessary at the election now pending, and that I have granted such poll, and further that  the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election for whom  only votes will be received, are:  ���ONE TO DE ELECTED���  TERM ADDRESS OCCUPATION  to Dec. 31,   Robert- Creek, B.C.    Housewife  1973  NAME  CONNOR,  Mra. Helga  HORVATH, to Doc. 31,   Roberts Crook, B.C.    Shipping foreman  Joseph 1973  GRAUER, to Dec. 31,   Roberta Creek, B.C.    Investor  Dal NetH Ritchie    1973  Such poll will be open on the 12th day of May, 1973, between the  hours of 0 a.m. ond 0 p.m. at:  BOWEN ISLAND ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL  ROBERTS CREEK ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  DAVIS BAY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  Of which every person is horeby roqulrod to take notice and govern  himself accordingly.  Given undor my hand at Gibsons, B.C., this 2nd day of May, 1973,  (Mrs,.) Joan B. Rlgby  I      Returning Officer  School District No. A6 (Secholt)  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  BRING MOM TO OUR PANCAKE BREAKFAST  Sunday, May 13 ��� 9 a.m. - 1 p.m.  NiliiL  Playofffs  SEE THE  TELEVISED  GAMES  IN THE COMFORT OF  YOUR HOME ON  COAST CABLE VISION  885-2444  Support (your eJLocal LMemisl. .  ���������>  Don Wesfersund   ������  OF  Wesfersund Chemists  IS (?)  NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS  IN THE NEW  PEMDER HARBOUR SHOPPING CENTRE  COME ON IN  AND TAKE A LOOK AROUND  (Licence fo Prescriptions Pending Late June)  Phone: 883-2245 or 883-2227  BOX ��4, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  J. HARVEY  MPT. STORI  886-2346  FL0WERLAIHE  886-2325  ���PBI  FRIDAY:\ QPBN 9, a.ifi. to. 9 p.tti.  Oowor Point U��wd, Gibsons   Wmi|IIIIIBlWlWIIBII)IBI��IHIIIBlHI|H  ^WIWW'ljBlO-IIBgiBBiBIBlllinWlir^BMIlll  *9mmx*mmm>mam  ����'�����������������)'��  ____ ���i,  j  r        .       ,  .      V-        ,  I I  / ,     ^  PogeA-16    "    The Penlmulo Time- Wednendoy, Moy 9,1973  Strait talk  OfJnt  eredt lo  women  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073.  \  Mr. and Mrs. Jemes B. Gray  ���photo by Peninsula Photographers  Easter rites  ��� ���  Laurie Lee Day weds  GIBSONS���Amidst floral arrangements  of easter lilies, pink roses, white gla-  diolas and chrysanthemums, Laurie Lee  Day became the__ bride of James Bruce  Gray. The Rev. J. Williamson officiated  at the April 21 ceremony in Gibsons  United Church.  Given in marriage by heir father,  Chester C. Day, the bride wore a long  white gown ruffled at the neck and  sleeves and accented by a train. Her  floor-length veil fell from a delicate  head-dress of lily of the valley and she  carried a bouquet of pink roses mingled  with white daisies.  Bridesmaids Linda Day and Liz Gray  were dressed in pastel blue gowns and  large brimmed hats while Pearl Pauloski  as matron ot honor completed the spring  picture in a gown of pink with matching  wide-brimmed hat. The trio carried identical bouquets of pink carnations and  MM_Ba����_MI��>��ll_BIMIMMMail��_BM��f-IMn_a->_MWMI  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 ��.m.  8NDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO OO  fa DOOR PRIZE fa  red roses.  Best man for the groom was Bill Gray  with ushering duties shared by Currie  Chapman and Dennis Hollis.  Following the ceremony, the newly-  weds were chauffeured to the reception  by Mike and Jane Wanstall in a 1032  Durant decorated with tin cans and old  shoes.  The head table at Casa Martinez was  adorned with silver lace ribbons, pink  candles, white daisies and red, pink and  white carnations. The three-tiered wedding cake was resplendant with white  doves, wedding bells and pink and blue  rosebuds.  Ozzie Hincks toasted the bride, and  Bill Gray gave the toast to the bridesmaids and read congratulatory telegrams.  The guest book was looked after by little  Lynne Pauloski wearing a long ruffled  yellow gown.  Among the guests attending from out-  of-town were: Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gray  and Liz from Calgary, Bill Gray of Ed;  monton, Mr. alhd Mrs. W. S. Gray and  family of Oregon, Mr. and Mrs. D. Gray  and family from Penticton, Currie and  Judy Chapman, and John Dunne from  Nelson, Eva and Jan Nordyke, Cristi and  Renee Cruickshank, and Cathy Taylor  from Washington.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Klan and Terri, Mir.  and Mrs. W. Gray and Mr. and Mrs. E.  McCance of North Vancouver, Mr, and  Mrs. N. Gray, Mr. and Mrs. B. Makolm,  and Dr. B. Hawkins from West Vancouver, Jane Oakenfull, Mr. and Mrs. H.  Oakenfull, Mr. and Mrs. C. Walker, Ptaul  Eastman, B. Chalmers, Mr. and Mrs. B.  Chalmers, Mr, nnd Mrs. L. Bobroff, Dave  Cathers and guest, and Keith Stewart ond  guest from Vancouver.  After honeymooning In San Francisco,  the couple will reside In Sechelt where  the groom teaches.  rv~ "���"���'���yJpBBi r rector  THERE should have to be a certain  amount of "truth in content" in .  house-ads. Most of them seem to have  been prepared by writers of fiction.  Sometimes I browse through the ads  trying to imagine what they actually  do look tike.  Having seen some of the places  , classified as "fixer-uppers or handyman specials," I can truthfully say  many would take much more than  imagination and a tool box to make  them liveable. A magic wand would  be more to the point.  A few years ago an advertisement  which read, "interesting older home  with spacious rooms, heeds some  . painting and repairs" caught my attention and we decided to take a  look at it.  It was necessary to cut our way 7  through the overgrown bushes which  concealed a broken up cement walk  as we approached, and then gingerly  mounted the sagging front steps.  The real estate man didn't venture to open the weathered front door  'til he'd cautioned us, "not to make  snap judgments because paint and  paper could do wonders," Then he  put on a pair <xf sunglasses and turned the knob.  We couldn't believe it! The living  and dining room walls, windows and  ceilings were completely covered  with lifesized Oil paintings of jungle  scenes. lions stater out at us from,  behind clumps of brilliant green .foli-r  age, banana-munching monkeys  were hanging in every position frorh  branches of trees while snakes 'coiled spring-like around their trunks.  The colors were vivid and the painting rather good, but who would want  to Uve amidst such activity? Evidently the past artist-owners had  grown tired of being on a constant  safari.  Trying to visualize our furnishings in that room, I said to my husband, "if our sofa was placed here,  the monkeys would be peering over  it as well as sitting on it And that  snake would be posed right over the  television set which definitely could  make a person think twice about  touching /the dial. I guess the wing  ctoacir- would have to go in front of  the leaping lion and the zebras would  be standing near the stereo. The  hyenas would be running all around  the dining-room walls while the  charging rhino would be directly opposite the liquor Cabinet."  We moved on to the kitchen, or  what should have been a kitchen.  The sink had. been rippgdoxff _$��  wall and the cabinets had all been  stolen, there was no place to Hj&ok  up any stove. I suppose me former  tenants had eaten all their meals in  the jungle over an open fire.  Despite the real-estate man's  begging, pleading and crying, we  left via the back veldt.  Another house was advertised as  "close to toqaisportation." It was.  The railroad track ran past the back  door while a well-travelled air corridor was directly overhead.  Stall another advertisement said,  "house with sunken living-toom, near  water, surrounded by lovely lawns."  It turned out to be a place with the  front section sinking into the ocean  and its park-like lawn belonged to  the adjoining golf course.  miBMMtBBBMMMMmUBWUMBBWBBMMBHWBMM-BBMBBMM��������UB���  CARPETS  OP  DISTINCTION  TO  FIT  EVEHY  BUDGET  FROM  ___B-_MMMM->_W��l��l_BBBMB��._|IBII��BB��>PIIMIBBP_MBB��t��IM_><|__MMB��l|  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway ot Wyngaort Etoad, Glbooas  Phono 886-7112  *��� CARPETS    fa TILES    fa LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  Clo-ed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ���-. Friday NlQht Til 9 p.m.  NEW SPRINKLING SYSTEM in action by new rock garden is studied  by Roy Burton, left, chief engineer  of the hosp-tal; Norm Johnson, the  only original worker left from when  an LIP grant was awarded in January and Mack Baba, landscape foreman. u  Thrift Shop  still open  SECHELT���There is no truth to the rumor that hospital auxiliaries Thrift  Shop has been demolished. Members ot  the Sechelt auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital said that the rumor is erroneous.  It is the building behind that has been  removed and the Thrift Shop is still very  much in business on Thursdays from 10  a.m. to 1 p.m. and Saturdays from 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.  Volunteers wanting to help with patients' hairdressing may offer their services by phoning Mrs. Ina Grafe 885-9457.  Sechelt auxiliary's annual luncheon  will be held May 31 at the old Legion  hall. A fine variety of foods .will be  served from 11 aim. to 2 pj__  The theme for the fall smorgasbord'  has been set up as a Mexican fiesta, it  was decided at the group's last meeting  in St. Hilda's HalL  Water replaiwns  in force  T  Sechelt  885-94.6  SPRTNGL-NG throughout the Sunshine  Coast Regional District water supply  .system will be restricted for the effecti-  system will 'be restricted effective immediately to Sept 30 as follows:  l_4J.GDAIJS--East sid_*of street on  even-numbered days; west side of street  on odd-numbered days.  GOWER POINT to WEST SECHELT:  Even-numbered days, all waterfront  property;, odd-numbered days, all other  property.  When a fire siren is sounded, all  sprinkler systems must be turned off,  said Charles F. Gooding, district administrator.  DRESS penknives and pocketknives for  ladies and gentlement at Miss Bee's,  v.  tdi^i^. m*vt&viaivt*.mmHm**HH**H*mHn*rii*Mvvu*itmt\f>mMr*^  |��M-iW��W��W_��W-W---MM--WUMWVMt��MM-_UI-->_l-M������  A KISS on her anniversary firom and her husband Oscar were celeb-  Promler Dayo Barrett proved a high- rating 21 ymrs together and offered  light of tho goodwill tour for Evelyn his congnatutotlons in fine stylo.  Hogiio. Pnrreltt found out that she v  SALE:  Thursday,  Friday  Saturday,  May   10,   11,   12  FINEST  MEAT  ON  THE   SUNSHINE   COAST  FRESH PORK LOIN ROAST and CHOPS  Whole or Holf Loins, Gov't.  Inspected ��'     ~  No.  1 Grain Fed Pork only, ib.    t  RUMP ROAST or SIRLOIN TIP ROAST  Boneless, Gov't Inspected "     "~  No. 1  Beef !b.  Olympic   Brand,   12  oz.   pkg.  Save 25c per package  " 1.00  GREEN  PEPPERS  PINK  GRAPEFRUIT  8 1.00  Jello Jelly Powders  Strawberry, Cherry, Lemon, Lime,  Orange, Raspberry, 3-ox, pkg.  Instant Coffee $1 90  Nabob West   6 ox. JL mOm\f  Kool Aid  Regular  Corned Beef Loaf CQ  Boston   12 ox, 1# %f  Gainsburger Beef QQ  Dream Whip  French  Maid  42 oi,  Detergent  Toilet Tissue  Purox   4 o*.  Wq rosorvo tho riyht to limit quantities  ��_���_������  _s____  _______ \,  -  . /  35 on rampage .  i !-  Two mounties roundup  14 unruly youngsters  QUEEN OF THE MAY will preside Baldwin, Carta Paetkau, Sheri  over Sechelt Timber Days May 19- Spence and Queen Kim. Back row  21. Kim Mansfield, extreme right, left are: Brenda Clarke, Denise Law-  was elected queen. Princesses from _on, Kim Benner. All girls are grade  left are: Wendy Place, Charlene 6 students at Sechelt Elementary.  TWO members of the Gibsons RCMP detachment responded to complaints of  vandalism in Keats Island Marine, Park  April 25. When they arrived, Consts. Cameron Reid and Ernie Inglehart, were  faced with 35 Vancouver and Gibson-  youths rampaging through the park,  smashing park benches and damaging  maintenance machinery.  They apprehended 14 of "the youths,  took their names, and arrested two more,  bringing them hack to Gibsons in one  of the officers' private boats. [  The two arrested youths, Nermal  Sidhu, 17, and jEdward Thomas, 18, both  of Vancouver, appeared before Judge  Charles Mittelsteadt at provincial court,  Sechelt, April 26, on charges ranging  from mischief to use of obscene language.  Sidhu was fined a' total of $125 after  admitting being a minor in possession of  alcohol and for using obscene language.  -��� In addition, he was placed on probation for two years and ordered not to  enter' any federal or provincial camp  ground during thjs period.  Court was ,told that Sidhu was apprehended after using obscene language  while being questioned by police.  He had also been drinking liquor before police arrived.  Sidhu will appear at Gibsons provin  cial'court May 15 when it will be decided  if he should pay a portion of the damage  caused to-park facilities.  Edward Thomas was apprehended ih  the act of smashing a tractor with an  axe, court was told.  Judge Mittelsteadt remanded his case  until May 15, when 12 other youths will  appear in connection with the incident.  Gibsons ROMP told The Times that  the caretaker's cabin and a water tank  were damaged in addition to park  benches and maintenance 'machinery.  Ttrtal damage estimate is put at approximately $1,000.  MISS BEE'S I.  CARD _ GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road . S-ch-ft . 885-9066  ' P.O. BOX 213  Hatlmark-C-uHt cards and wrappings.  Fin* English china cup* and toucan.  Boutique itanu, local artist* paintings.  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  885-2848 886-2848  or 885-2151 ovos.  Senior Citizens Assoc.  Branch 69, Sechelt -  Powell River  S.C.A. Visit  MAY 24th  Tickets ($1) moy be obtained  from the following members:  DAVIS BAY:   , l  Mrs. M. Bell - 885-9401  SELMA PARK:  Mrs. J. Derby-885-2403  WEST SECHELT:  Mr. D. Hayward - 885-9755  ROBERTS CREEK;  Mr. E. Scott-886-2916  Secretory: -'  L. 6. Hansen -885-9773  Sorry, owing to space limitations,  tickets must be limited to members only.  TheP  ENINSULA  _&  Section B  Wednesday, May 9, 1973  :mm ,*. WOMEN'S LIB  Mayor assures veterans  Gibsons Legion will  get sewer  KIM MANSFIELD was elected may.  queen to preside over Sechelt Timber  Days May 19-21. Kim is a grade 6  student at Sechelt Elementary.  Partnership opened  byJPmuLex jeaUors __,  : FENDER HARBOUR���A new real estate  and insurance partnership formed 1t>y  John Breen and Jock Hermon.will be  known as Pender Harbour Realty Ltd.  The new firm is currently operating  from the John Breen Ltd. premises at  Garden Bay but a new office, now under  construction, will be opened at the* junction of Highway 101 and Francis Peninsula Road. The office has been designed  to specifically serve the ��� growing needs  of the Pender Harbour area, said the  partners. .  Both Breen and Hermon> together  with Archie Brayton, salesman, all live  and work in the district.  GIBSONS���Mayor Wally Peterson has as-  . sured the Legion, that their new clubhouse will be connected to the village sewer system some time this month. <  Stan Verhulst, represented this local  branch, attended council's May 1 meeting  and said they had been told that connection would be made 'shortly' since November.  He noted that the present system in  the hall was becoming inadequate, and  stressed the need for immediate action.  Peterson said that completion of the  sewer system had been delayed by holdups, but that the Legion hall would be  tied in some time in May.  Under other business, the school board  stressed the need ��or a crosswalk opposite Elphinstone High School and U_ged  . council to -take action and have onto: installed. 7'.    .  Peterson noted that this fell under the  jurisdiction of the highways, department  and that the village had already pressed,  for a crosswalk at the school location.  "The highways department said 'no',"  Peterson said.  Clerk-treas. David Johnston was instructed to advise the school board of thjs,  but council agreed to take the matter up  with Don Lockstead MLA.  After examining the Sunshine Coast  Regional District budget aldermen noted  that garbage dump costs had increased by  over $1500 compared to last year.  Aldermen felt this was due to the  board assessing cost of garbage facilities  on a regional basis.  Peterson felt costs should be levied on 7  & district basis, and council agreed with  him.; . >'������  As village representative on the board,  he said he would ask if the present costing policy could be changed.  An overhanging gooseneck sign will be  erected near Pioneer Park, to keep traffic on. Highway 101.  The hgihways department told council  in a letter that they were taking this  action to avoid confusion.     :  Aldermen noted that tourists frequently strayed off the highway onto Gower  Point Road because of the lack of signposting.  .7  New building inspector for Gibsons is  local resident Roy Taylor. After reviewing applications foir the.pogt, council those  ilfeyldr lor the^tititrie duties:; /  ; He has been serving in tKis capacity  for some time, said Johnstone, and is extremely competent.  Tenders will be called for re-capping  various sections of road in the village.  Franklin Road and parts of Seaview  will be upgraded first, said Johnstone, a-  long with the end of Sargent Road.  Aid. Kurt Hoehne told council he had  attended a planning meeting in Vancouver April 25, and he felt Gibsons was  heading in the right direction with its  planning policies..  Forestry operations in Canada cover  two and one-quarter million acres of  forest land annually.  w.-'W.''  KILLER WHALE motif la painted on   Jamie Dixon. Tho Yarn Barn's now   woodcarvor Ernlo Burnett,  new Yarn Bprn building by fl-llst   bunding will ��_jo feature work by  __Q__E___I____  pAC  TsBPP-  MAY 11  FRIDAY ONLY TILL 9:00 P.M.  PILLOW CASES  Mode in Englond  Women's Ub Price ________________  PLACE MATS  Package of four, assorted colors  Women's Lib Price .-____.._.  STRETCH KNEE SOCKS  Sizes 9 to 11, assorted colors  Women's Lib Price ���_-__������_��� _,._  MEN'S SOCKS  Hi Bulk Acrylic, assorted colors  Women's Lib Price . __  LADIES' BRIEFS  One-size stretch, assorted colors  Women's Ub Price   TRASH CANS  A great,buy. Made of sturdy plastic.'    <m    M M  Women's Lib Price ���������_���_:_...������..���   1*441  ASST. RUBBERMAID PRODUCTS  Hot mats, Bath Tub Mat, Cutlery Tray, f|    MM  Dishpan, Pitcher.    Women's Ub Price   J[(l44  PLAYING CARDS  Assorted designs  Women's Ub Price   L44  LADIES' HALF SLIPS  Made of long-wearing Arnel, flesh color ��g    MM  Women's Lib Price ���__.���._������_.._. ...   J|��4_f  CASSETTE TAPES  Three 60-min. blanks per pkg.  Women's Lib Price .... _.....   JLo"_f"f?  QUEEN SIZE PANTY HOSE  Assorted colors *% 1%   MM  Women's Lib Price, as we promised ��fol WJa\ya%  BUTANE LIGHTERS  Women's Ub Price _._     CORN BROOM AND FIBRE  Women's Ub Price ^._.__.  BABY BLANKETS  Prints, 40" x 50"  Women's Ub Price   il��44  AUDIO IV QUADTRBX MODULAR   STEREO   SYSTEM  with  8 track tape player, reg.  % 179.95 $<  Womens* Lib Price __   144  00  ... Rt  * APPLIANCES  * 6CITCHENWARE        fa PERFUME  * PANT SUITS     * SWEATERS  * MAKE-UP MIRRORS  * BOX CHOCOLATES * RECORDS  * MOTHERS' DAY CARDS  * NIC NACS ETC., ETC.  nature  MANY, MANY MORE WOMEN'S UB $1.44 DAY SPECIALS  aa-8_HB_BBflBB--BB  LOOK  YOUR    ��� ��� -       ��������� ^^^^^^^^^       ^^^^^^^^^       J^H__k      J^^^^^fg^^        .^^^fygfB^     __������_______  @q@e__]e_[__s  DEALER  (clt^^_i3t  nunwm-    <*<f   \  "CHARGE-IT r  \^ampbeil6   l/arieiu a>Ltd.  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  mmmmmmmmmmm%mmnwmmmmwmmm��  PW 886-2336  i .  BBWflMB .-___-_186  \ . SEA CAVALCAOERS are all smiles Joe Kampman and Shirley Hoehne, Bob and Judy Dodyk, Ursula Ander-  during their goodwill tour of Van- Miss Sea Cavalcade '72, ait front, son, Ozzie and Rita Hincks, Joan and  couver, Victoria and Nanaimo May Ron and Freda Leachman, Dennis Liza Kampman, Vera and Jo-Ann  1 and 2. Here, they stand on .the and Joyce Suveges, Roy and Grethe Rottluff, Bert and Verna Sim, Pat-  steps of Victoria's parliament build- Taylor, Oscar and Evelyn Hogtie, rick and Pat Murphy.  ings. Included in the photograph are:  THERE ARE MORE sailors' caps A. Barry during   the. delegation's  than you can shake a cutlass at on crossing to Victoria May 1, Learn-  the bridge of B.C. Ferries' Queen of ing the technical intricacies of a ship  Victoria during a guided tour ar- are Verna Sim, left, Shirley Hoehne,  ranged for Sea Cavalcade, s by Capt. Jo-Ann Rottluff and Evelyn Hogue.  Pago B-t The Peninsula timet  Wednesday, May 9, 1973  \\_reh!  SUNWOfiTHY  If you'd like to win a color  television, stainless steel cutlery  service or valuable cash  vouchers towards the cost of '  brightening your home with the  latest Sunworthy. Walljashions  .,<h|ttweare4e6nitely3a. v   .;...,, . .  Come on dojjvn.nbw and "*'  enter as often as you like. And  get FREE, while supplies last,  the new Sunworthy decorator  * booklet "Sunworthy Environments" just crammed with  bright ideas to brighten up your  home. But hurry! Competition  closes June lstl  ^0 free booklet  SJMMKffl.  Pender library  hours revealed  PENDER HARBOUB-The Pender Harbour Library is open three days each  week during the following hours: Tlies-  MOT TO BE OUTDONE toy cutlass-   fun by producing a CormidaMe-look-   tion to the Sea Cavalcade.. From left,   day, and Thursday, 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.;  packing   I_-nn_-   Suveges,    Mayor   ing sabre of his own during the pre-.   Mayor Ney, Dennis Suveges, Shirley   Saturday, 2to6p.m  Frank Ney c_ Nanaimo joins in the   sentation of his hand-lettered invite-   Hoehne, Jo-Ann Rottluff.  MAYOR ART PHILLIPS of Vancouver studies his invitation to Gibsons Sea Cavalcade as Shirley  Hoehne explains that it was hand-  lettered by Elphinstone high school  students. Sechelt Timber Days* delegate Pat Murphy looks oh from the  background.  :..  BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  Highwoy 101 ot Sunhyerest  PHONE 886-2642  : OCEAN IRIS trios out for tho Sea   couver Mny 1. At Uie holm, on loft,   RlvTbw ��traits etmployeo. Ocean Iris  ' Cavalcade tug boat race during tho   is Dennis Suveges, Shirley Hoohno   will be RilvTow's entry (in this year's  goodwill delegation's visit to Van-   keeps on 'eye peeled' along with n   race.  Library facilities are made possible  by the work of volunteers giving th-ir  tlme each week to keep it operating. It  is filling a very vital need in the community and deserves the support of the  public.  Some of the newer books available  are: Wheels by Arthur Halley; Barrel  of Apples by Gregory Clark; Memoirs of  Rt. Hon. lister Pearson; Biography of  Nancy Greene; Bear Island by Allstalr  MncLenn; White Eskimo by Harold Hor-  wood; Toronto by Bruce West.  With the coming of summer spare  workers are needed to be on calL If you  have some free time call Mrs. Carol  Maynard.  Quarterly general meeting of the Pender Harbour Community Club was held  April 30 In the hall with 22 member-  attending.  Reports were heard from the various  committees and the biggest problem  seems to be the lack of parents to take  part and supervise the various activities  that are organized. Eventa dori't Just happen, it takes planning and people to  work at each affair.  The pool room has been closed until  the fall when a new program will be set  up. Jock Hermon has been supervising  one night a week and some of tho older  boys were in charge the other nights  but without adult supervision this has  not worked out very well.  Bingo continues to do very well with  good crowds attending Thursday nights.  The attendance ot the last movie was  disappointing with four adults and 40  students. This was not sufficient to offset  Uie operating coats. Thoro will bo ono  more movie, Italian Job on' May 12. Tills  picture was released in 1072 and la a  roaring comedy tliat takes place In Homo  when a group of people driving mini  sports (getaway) cars decide to steal %i  million in bullion. The movie program-  will be reassessed In the fall to determine  whether it is worthwhile to continue the  schedule. Members of the executive expressed their thanty to Bernle aerlck  for operating th�� projector and to th��;  parents who have helped miporylno.       '  Appreciation was extended! to the  Volunteer fire department for their contributions in cleaning up the park area  by tho hall.  ANNOUNCEMENT  JOHN BREEN and J0OC HERMON  are plqasod to announce their partnership and the formation of a new Real Estate and Insurance office under  the name of  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  currently operating from the old John Brian Ltd. promise, at Garden  Bay, they will shortly bo opening a wmof flee (now under construction)  at the Junction of Highway 101 and Frond- Peninsula Rood, designed  specifically to servo the growing noods of the Ponder Harbour ansa.  Both John and Jock, together with salesman Archie Brayton, all live  (and work) In tho district and It Is tliolr deslro to give the best service  possible.  For Insuranco Quotes or Real Estate Service  PHONE ANYn'ME 883-2794  *  ..-��� ��� 7N  ��� I  He //'  ���\ J  N    '  \   \  \  THERE WAS plenty of time for sightseeing during the Sea Cavalcade  goodwill tour May 1 and 2. Here, a  group of delegates stand in Victoria's centennial square in fronlt of  The Peninsula Times    ,    Pass M  Wednesday, Moy 9, \m     l  MORE  ABOUT...  * Sunshine Coastings  _>fran peso 1  ade will, get underway >t 10 a.m.  Timber Days events will include  ladies nail driving with a trophy presented by Secholt Building Supplies;  tug of war, Trail Bay, Sports Unlimited trophy; axe throwing Parker's Hardware; block chopping,  Royal Bank; power saw bucking,  Sunshine Auto end tree aiimbing,  Bank of Montreal.  Sechett volunteer firemen will  hold an open house Saturday from  10 a.m. -to 4 p.m. During the open  house there will bo a smoke demonstration with live brealtfcing apparatus display.  No one deserves a bigger pat on  the back than volunteer firemen. It  always amazes me how they can get  to the scene of a fire so fast alt all  hours of the day or night.  Come on and help give them a  pat on the back. Equipment will be  on display and coffee and doughnuts  will be served to boot.  Winning the quinella at Exhibition Park last week was Hunochin  Chief, bred by BIH Parson* oh Mason  Road. THJtmecain is an Indian name  which is sometimes spelled Kumchin  (as in the laboratory). TU have to  find out from Clarence Joo which  spelling is correct and what it means.  Unfortunately St. Mary's Hospital  blood donor drive fell far short of its  goals. Mrs. Charlotte Ralnos, chairman would like to thank everybody,  including Mayor Ben^Lang, who cooperated. The drive fell shoot by  some 80 units.  This is not a local problem. According to the dailies even color television to watch the hockey games  doesn't draw many donors. All that  blood being spilled on the ice would  turn off anybody at a blood donor's  clinic.  Reason for more blood is because  of more surgical procedures need  more blood. Such procedures total up  to 12 each week when it was just  four a couple of years ago.  Glen Williamson, branch manager  trainee for the Secholt Bank of Montreal has been (transferred   to the  the impressive fountain centrepiece.   ^'fj***?*1 ** p"* ^f���  They are, from left, Bon and Freda   ^S^J^^^ Bob ,%��� f ex"  Leachman, Evelyn and Oscar Hogue,   P*"*51he Dank. ���& move into its new  Ursula Anderson, Hoy and Grethe  Taylor.  4  STEADY AS SHE GOES, says Don- which carried the Gibsons goodwill  nls Suveges a^ Shirley Hoehne, Miss delegation to Vancouver lsKand May  Sea Cavalcade 72, takes the wheel 1. These women drivers are every-  of the giant Queen of Victoria ferry where!  SCHOOL DISTRICT Mo. 4tt (SECHELT)  TAKE NOTE ��� - .  The ����*t regular meeting of the Board of School Trustees will be  held on Thursday, May 17 at 7:30 p.m. In the LIBRARY OF ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL COUNSELLING SERVICES IN THE  DISTRICT will he the main item of business and the public is cordially  Invited to attend.  / J. S. METZLER,  Secretary-Treasurer   ��� -lit  - 'ill. r  '  .".I , , , )   quarters in mid-June and the whole  affair will be greeted by an open  house.  No ma'am, Shirley Hoehne, Miss  Gibsons Soa Cavalcade is not THE  queen, although she sure is a good  representative for the Sunshine  Coast. ���., ,.  -When the-Soa Cavalcade committee visited the parliament buildings  in Victoria where they were greeted  by Premier Dave Barrett, a little  old lady, known by all the guards  arid who always attends the recaps  tions at the building, saw pert Shirley arriving and when she put her  coronet on her head, the L.O.L.  whispered, "Is that the queen?"  Congratulations are in order for  Joo Kampman who was elected  president of the B.C. division of the  Canadian Mental Health Association.  Joe is the publicity man for the Soa  Cavalcade (and a darn good one too,  I might add) he is also chief steward  on the Sunshine Coast Queen.  Glen Krauts, Roberts Creek fire  chief, said that* the cookhouse at  Camp Douglas on Beach Avenue, apparently became too well done and  burned to the ground .recently. Terrible time to burn, just at the start  of the season.  Was Klaus and Erich Hensch had  a difference of opinion in regards to  the golf club seeking the recreational  contra grounds. I'll leave it to the  readers to decide who was on what  side. However, ilt wasn't serious and  all ended happily.  Alberta's department of education has bought the 15-mlnutc radio  adaptation of Hugh Woafhorby's 'The  First Totem Polo*. Local school children are reading some of Hugh's  stories in their readers. Hugh lives  in Wast Secholt. He was surprised  recently when SatEvoPost wrote and  asked to submit some cartoons. He  said he thought the magazine had  folded. It did, Hugh, but it was revived and began coming out again  os a quarterly. The new publishers  kept the Posts old format and found  it was successful and now it's coming out every second month. It's on  local, newstands and it's still good  family reading.  Greatcs loss suffered by Gabriel  Banyay when, his Earl's Covo restaurant burned to the ground during remodeling was his chef's kmtfo  given to him by Ms formor tutor in  udapost, Hungary when Gabriel  graduated from chef's school.  "I wouldn't have, taken $100,000  for that knife," said Gabriel.  Gabriel and his partner Jamos  Wilks will rebuild and will call the  new restaurant Tammy's awl 4hoy  will specialize in sea foods and catering. Both men are making their permanent homes In the Pender Harbour area.  B.C. IS A  BEAtmFUI PLACE  CONGRATULATIONS Mr. Mayor,  said Pat Murphy, left, representing  Sechelt Timber Days on the recent  Sea Cavalcade tour to Vancouver,  Victoria and Nanaimo. Pat brought  back gifts to Mayor Ben Lang from  Mayor Peter Pollen of Victoria, the  killer whale tray and a bathtub race  hat from Mayor Frank Ney of Nanaimo. Murphy carried a letter from  Mayor Lang to his fellow mayors and  Premier Dave Barrett inviting them  to the village's annual celebration.  Premier. Barrett reminded Lang,,  through Murphy, that he was promised a salmon in Sechelt.  tilake C. Alderson D.C  CHIROPRACTOR  PMt OfftM Bull-ins Sochtft  PhoM 885-2333  Wednesdays ond Saturdays  10 am - 5:15 pm        10 am ��� 2:30 pm  DONT MESS IT UPI  .       ) ���  V  I    ,     1 -f  .'  Page _U4 Tho Penlneuk Times  Wednesday, May 9,1973  Brownie revel  slated June 9  -   ,    -     i  OFFICIAL date at the Brownie revel to  be held in Sechelt is June 9. That  Saturday morning will see bus loads of  Brownies arriving from Texada, Powell  River, Gfbsons and carloads from Wilson  Creek, Halfmoon Bay and Sechelt. "^  The May meeting, held at the home  of Mrs. Mary Flay on May 2, had 15  members present with commissioner Mrs.  Harriet Newton in the chair.  Godmother lor 1st Sechelt Brownies,  , Mrs. Lynn Jorgensen, said the girls were  busy with handicrafts for Mother's Day.  the Brownies were delighted to have a  Brownie visitor from Quebec, Linda Cunningham, a niece of the Bob Cunninghams of Halfmoon' Bay. They were quite  surprised that she knew all their songs  and joined right in their games.  First Wilson Creek godmother, Mrs.  June Sheridan, reported a new Brownie  Debbie Killan, will be enrolled May 7.  Wilson Creek women are asking for books  "and plants for the sale at the tea May  24.  First Wilson Creek Guides godmother,  Mrs: Qwen Robinson, said Guides are  planning a weiner roast in the near future  and next week will have a forester from  the forestry department to speak to the  girls on conservation.  A qualified lifeguard is needed for a  swimming party planned for the Guides,  phone Mrs. Donalda Sigouin,  885-9763.  The. preliminary first aid course has  been postponed until fall.  May 11, Tawny Owl Pat Nestman will  take the remainder of 1st Sechelt Pack  12 girls for a test camp at Camp Olave,  their theme will be "Alice in Wonder-  land",  The same weekend tawny owl Sue  Frizzell will take, 12 Wilson Creek  Brownies for her test camp, with the  theme "Indian".  Mrs. Mary Flay is the new godmother  for 1st Sechelt Guides.  Cookie week was a real success. The  young Brownies were delighted with the  reception they received from the older  citizens especially in the Davis Bay area.  Convenor for the Guide and Brownie  tea, Mrs. Lori Bryson, has everything  well-planned for May 24 tea at the Se-  \    )  \V   \  Hometown paper contest . . .  Times reports the news  .__ fcrthrighf manner A  Recycle ttii�� Newtipaperl  chelt Legion Hall on Mermaid Street.  Donations of sewing, bake goods may be  left at George Flay _ barber shop next to  the post office. Everyone is invited to  join' the women for tea.  Next meeting June 6, election of officers will be held at Mrs. Dianne Ben-  ner's. Commissioner Mrs. Harriet Newton will be stepping down and in her  place will be Donalda Sigouin, with assistant district commissioner Mrs. Pat  Nestman.  SECHELT BROWNIES had their  first-ever visitor from Quebec when  Landa Cunningham, 8, dropped in  from Ste. Foy, recently. Linda is a  member of the Second Ste. Foy  Brownie pack. Sechelt Brownies presented her with felt flower and pennant. Linda is the granddaughter of  Art and Ena Armstrong audi I_ta  0__ningham, all of Halfmoon Bay.  By DOROTHY R. McCLARY  Port Mellon  AS I am & fairly newcomer to B.C. and  having lived all my life in a city'  being subjected to a weekly newspaper  in contrast to a daily issue, believe you  me was quite a transition. My first  thoughts were, "Oh, no, how will I  ever survive." However, at this point I ���  must admit I have become oriented and  joined the .forces of many others on-the  Peninsula who look forward to Wednesday .as a very special day, as that's the  day "our" newspaper is on sale. Yes, you  noticed I said, "our" paper and I meant  it,  I personally feel The Times does a *  magnificent job of reporting both regional  and local news with a genuine forthright  approach. The events taking place on  the Peninsula are recorded in a sincere,  interested manner and the activities of  our youngsters are covered with pride  arid enthusiasm. The editorial page gives  us .all a .chance to bring out into the  open those ideas concerning our own community and affecting us specifically, not  just to touch on topics far removed from  this area as so often is. the case in many  daily papers.  My motto for a good newspaper, be  it a daily or a weekly is, "See all, know  Sechelt  Timber Days  TUG-O-WAI*  6 TO A TEAM  PREPARE YOUR  ENTRY NOW!  all and tell all" in a direct, honest and  Christian manner, without prejudice or  malice.  I realize a newspaper is no different  from a human being we all have our  faults and perfection is almost an impossibility, nevertheless, I would like to say  -���hats off to you and yours of The  Peninsula Times for coming as close as  you do ib living up to the above-mentioned principles.  May I wish The Times continued success in serving the Sunshine Coast in  the efficient and credible manner it has  done in the past.  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of .all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-9794  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons  886-2827  Stocey Keaeh and Foye Dunaway  DOC  ���GENERAL-i-  Warning: Some Swearing and  Coarse Language.  Wed.���Sat., May 9 to 12, at 8 p.m.  Jack Nicholson and Candice Bergman,  Carnal Knowledge  ���RESTRICTED���  Warning: Completely Concerned with  Sex, Some Swearing & Coarse Language.  Sun.���Wed., May 13 to 16 at 0 p.m.  DONT BE AFRAID TO OFFER  .SUGGESTION. ON WHAT YOU  WOULD LIKE TO SEE.  IKe&erve ft/other a f-^lace to JUine  at THE WHISPERING PINES  ON THE WATERFRONT IN SECHELT  on   VI/other 6 <Jjau  RESERVATIONS ONLY    fa    4 p.m. to 7 p.m.  fa featuring  Roast Beef  with all the  trimmings  Limited Number.  Phone Early  885-9769  Salad Dressing  32 ox.   1-lb. pkg.  Medium  10 ox. -  _6&  _--  69"  89-  _ ox.   311  25*  LIBBYS TOMATO KETCHUP,,   33  S SILVER LEAF LARD s.7    2147  ^ MIRACLE WHIP  J BLUE RIBBON COFFEE  S BLACK DIAMOND CHEESE  i RED ROSE TEA BAGS _ .  > BICKS POLSKI DILL PICKLES  �� ALLENS ORANGE DRINK  5  or Gropo  48 ox. __  CORNISH HENS  SPARERIBS  GRADE A  Loan  Pork Sidei-ibo, Ib.  BANANAS _~...  BUNCH SPINACH  RHUBARB  .$  B  Canada  No. 1 ..  Local Flold  PEASANT BREAD  99cfc  99* S  ���00 &  i 39' S  i 29*%  8  Loaf  S PEEK FREAK BISCUITS __ 3 i s1.00  12      VVV I   I      1   Hi   Lit    IlM-flyHS)    Whli or Colors .__    311  S UNCLE BENS RICE ,._, s1.65  s  CHOCOLATE CHIP COOKIES  Dozen  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY.  MAY 10 TO SATURDAY, MAY 12  FOSt MOTHER'S BAY  POT OF 'gold chocolates . * st95  POTTED PLANTS  GOOD VARIETY ��� ASSORTED PRICES  Phono 886-2026  806-9012 Moat Dept.  886-9823 Bokory  29* 9  45'S  11111 We Reserve The Right To Limit Quontltlea mA*


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