BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Sep 29, 1971

Item Metadata


JSON: xpentimes-1.0185917.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0185917-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0185917-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0185917-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0185917-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0185917-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0185917-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 -ir-t*  ��� it**** \**&��  !-������ ?*.   i..��.  *r   * ��"*  -   .V   ^i  ***��� -*��� ���-* ji  tf*  ��� V     I  t*  .*, *.  -�����.r,���,.���~~.;i;ij����.a����0.-amaa��m.:TO^.  ^irv^.v.''1'^  -r.  **t V ,J - *,    "-������.*       ���*- *. _���  ft  Guest, speaker .  BP  3 ��5  i��\  ���i.  <f4��*  ��H|           <  ���ft          ig-  Uj  3   ftaffiS  .A  W0&t Canadian Q��*aphiq 7ndq9tiUes  304 West 6th Ave, ,  Vancouver 10* B. c,   ' *  , '.t Service  *"f"*a  .SPONTANEOUS applause from his listeners followed the two hour talk  which Mr, John Walsh, Superintendent  of Jerjchp Hill Schqol gave to thoset who  attended last week's schooj board meeting, held in the Jibrary of Gibsons Elementary School,  Mr. Walsh, nad been invited to visit ���  the school district to offer advice leg^-d-  ing tlie education of three deaf children <  who are presently Attending the Stmshipe ���  SqJiool in Gibsons, .' ...J   v 1  . "^j-pjaining the nurnher ol "dil*fef*ef*|;J  kinds of deafness, which pan afflict pepj^iae-J  and   the sophisticated   equipment   ajjd  qualified- instructors    required    to hejp  them, Mr. Walsh said there js no solp.? |  tjon at the local level.  He exploded the myth that there is a i  long waiting list for Jericho Hill School ���,���;  Which takes children at the age of 5 Vis  years and sometimes earlier if the child  lives ih a remote area;  Parent?, he said, are* faced \yith a decision which is often harder on them than  on the child, they can send the child tp  Jericho' Hill where after- one year, deaf  children can re^d, write and. speak, or  they liave to move J.Q a centre where the  child- can obtain help and still live at  "home witli the family.  PPE-SCHOOI, HEWP  The deaf chijd heeds help as soon as  possible, as: frustration builds up in a  ehild who" cannot communicate, which  can lead to violence.  In an attempt to bring help to every  preschool cleaf child, who needs help at  6 months of age, the Jericho Hill Pl'e-  Sclrool Society had been formed, through  which Government grants can be obtained Ip pay a qualified teacher to help .in-*-  [f struct the children. These people are of7  ten dedicated people who "Work for a nominal fee./A clinic is also held at Jericho  Hill iri Vancouver, where" parents can  take a weelc's course free of oliarge, learning t" help their children at home and  working .with aoaudiotogi'st. ,     x, ,   ���  Replying to questions, Mr. Wallsli said  that Jericho Hill is a public school with  residences, it operates with Government  grants and all the parent has to contribute is the child's family allowance cheque. Before" going to Jericho, the child  attends the Government operated Child-  .HOigRpyaUes*-  ren's   piagnost-c   Centre   in   Vancouver  - where   the   hest  placement  is   decided. '  Ne,ar|y one half of the children at Jericho attend regular schools in the Van-  | pouver'  distript   where   special   teachers  '- huve been placed to -supervise their in-  ,' sti'ticljoh and give them help where need*  , ed, The ones that stay at Jericho, which  also' hat* specialists and a hospital, are  , iho*ie who have more than one problem  in j-cjdltion to^deafness,  " ii |^js*o\|*hei'e aye deaf children making ap--.  ���jj'$j$ro.}c jprqgress to equal results at Jer-  ichp; which sends more graduates tp uo-  ���iv's'i'f.l'i'j' than any school in North Amer-  ipej/^'Mr, Walsh,  eqmpment  , j?xRiftjni.ng why smaller school .disK  ripts pannot provide-adequate help, "Vhv  Walsh ^aid that all the equipment is highly specialized requiring sejrvice whieh  must be^ readily available. -At Jeriphq'  there is at least $500 worth of equipment  for each child, ,.'   School pi-jneipals present were interested In equipment which can help child--  ren who are hard.of hearing and often  miss a large part of instruction because  they, cannot hear the teacher.  Mr, Walsh said that no-ope is doing  enough for the hard of hearing, He demonstrated an. FM transmitter which can  be worn by the teacher and small radio  receiver with ear. plug which the harcl-pf-  hearing child can use without disturbing'  the rest of the class. The equipment had  been designed by an engineer who was  prepared to sell them at no profit for use  mostly at the Junior Senior high school  level. A similar device but nesting far  more money is being used in the United  States and is called tlie Phonic' Ear-  NQ ISABELS .  Digressing somewhat but catching the  interesting of his listeners, Mr. Walsh  Warned against labeling children as labels' iend to adhere. He personally favors, the non-graded school system and be?  Ijeves that examinations'''are' hot necessary. Asked how a school* board can judge  students' progress without the yard-stick  of examinations, Mr. Walsh said a teacher knpws when students have absorbed  the knowledge necessary to pass examin-  atons. Further questioned about some teachers"'"ability to wbi-k this way, Mr. Walsh  said tliat teachers will only be professionals when they recognize that some  people are failures as teachers. He also  blamed universities for allowing unsuitr  able people to enter the profession.  He felt that a good teacher should be  cherished and believes that if there is a  good atmosphere towards teachers in a  school district, they will do well. "How  often does a parent go up-to a teacher  and tell him he is-doing a good job?"  qupi'ied 'Mi*. Walsh: who has been a tea-  .. ch^hhjhh^? ***"#'��� nrahyiyears-biBfore being  .aUsUpw'ihlendeht7 *---'- - -���-   -'���������' ���  ,�� ABj<*d>*'baW1,la*o \yoHld define success;  lip ^aid "that at Jeripjip it * i^ ponsiderpd  tliat success is achieved when a child  ' can go out into the world and survive.  bervlno the Sunshine Cpast, (HpWp Souncj to Jarvis Inlet), including Port Mel|on, Hopkjns l-qnding, Granthams l-anding, Gibsops, Roberts Creefc,  Wilson Creek, 5e|mo Park, Sechell Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Harbom*! Mqdeiro Pork, Kleindole, Irvine's Landing, Earl Coy?/ Egmont  URGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER QN THE SOUTHERN SUNSHIN* COAST..     Volume 8," No. 44 - WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 29,  1971^  Re0i8tratiOn'No,'t!42  Irid Clqss, (Ao\l  v **:  This Issue 12 Pages  n   *   -> ��� -y- I0-I- ��� a'-^-y;������������,.--     ���   AA-y^-���     ttJ7*~'-   ?v"  r *   /   .     \r *^   ���*ii!r��� ��� -T- Vi ^Tl.        *-**^ii    ���*. r      irTM* m*tm    ,      ,,   ��   "* * *  ��       .    ** 0.   k  *T 1 i- -��� ��� l��i Mil    t   1     *0*Jr.       -f^-J   r    |-l-***"-|tiA     a-f-ih-iiW 1 f r^Thrr"*1*^ ��� *  ��Wfc^iainiJ*Wliil��HI<i.W^*Jt*iMfli%i   m0t*m   l��<i*tt> ���*** U��*m,ml-,Aum0m*m,0mu0f0.lmm  / l :-">%^y /.///���-  Hazard Remains  Only partially destroyed by fire, the  Sechelt wharf is now an even greater  eyesore and just as much a hazard  as before. It is understood a representative of the Department of  Transport carried out an, inspection  of the structure early in September  but no official action has been taken  todate regarding demolition, -  Porpoise Bay  SecSielt Chamber informed  a major  _rt=i-.a.  ERROR  ''���'"���"' A^illSry tp B^neh  nadmns^eginn: ael^^hptkwp Wf4i^ ��� \W.  fact the bursaries jnjide to Elphinstone  gradw^tesifrpm 'i^*Jl(J|V aW^Wiltery'  aihovntpdto $ I SO; ench,' not $100 as stated  'in Jlsis(ppesPnted the press, '  s,fe^^puTv'.' ''���."..   yj' -'���������������'.���������  ;'Two  days    after    the   underwriting    QibsiOnS area  agreement which    offered,   $#0   million    ��������������� r.���r  (U,0.) B,C, {Municipal Finance Authority,  (I and th|ee eights per cent-sinking fund  debentures ' oh the New York market,  tho issue wuh oversubscribed, The issue  will finance water, sewer and pollution  control projects in British Columbia,  FULL SUPPORT  fiecholt Indian Bund has written  Council of Sechelt iidtling its full support to any action Council might take  in regard, to gelling eoiiipletu removal of  Iho ��� hazardous' remains of the Socholt  wharf.   .    , ' 7   ���     '  SUNSHINE Coast Regional District secretary treasurer Charles .Gooding  warns that Thursday September 30th!" is  close-off day for those tenant and resident  electors wishing to get their names on the  voters lists for the Regional PisU'ict. Property owners are automatically, inplufled  in the lists. -. j ���  The lists will be used for Regional  District, Hosplital District anc] School!  District. They will be compiled and posted in October and followed W^h 3 {Court  of Revision first week in November, They  will then be" revised, finalized, certified  and printed.  Main requirements for inclusion in the  lists are;. C-anadi^n, pr British citi-senshjl?'*  4*h*\ age &iOi"^��%--P'^^  f: flE7,.m ^s^-^^^^p*., ^-*?Mi3K7#r^e#|iiim:��-  e|j3ctors, .^x piontha, ,ppCupat!Oh/r��sidence|  pi-jpr ;.\o- ^hmissionifOjiMdecJaration. PiiN  ther information may be obtained from  the Regional District office bitt agajn���  closing date September 30,  onemem  dttends Zbiiuag-^eetiii'g  TOURNAMENT  Annual golf tourniuiienti wan played  off, Ju-it. Sunday between the Sunshine  Const Lions club and, Sunshine Coast  Kiwanis with more thun thirty piu*tiul-  piml��. , '        .   '   ,    ! .  ��� Kino woiithci'r provnlled for this popular ovont which was won hy tho Lions  wllli a vory narrow margin over the  Kiwanis,  MINISTER VISITS  ' Hon, Pan Cultiplioll accompanied by  Hon, liwbol Dnwfloii' will bo present, nt  Iho public mooting uponpored hy lhe W'^t  Olhfionfi: HqlKlUi*, Itntopuyoi'H' Ann'omlatlon,  II piii y/oi|i)ut-(lH.v SoptomboraiJth at tho  (JlliHons Logion Hall, Kvorynno" wolwimp,  purlieul��,rly httoWlofl rulppayor-i.,  TWQ, represcnlatives of the local press  outnumbered the pubJie which was  represented by one person, pt Uie Public  Hearing held in Gibson's Elementary  School  on  Wednesday,  September  2a,  ���TJib J-baring offered members of tho  public on opportunity to, express their,  views f|n tho Zoning By-tow y/h\t:\i was  belpg onionded to pel-mit HgrJculthrul actj-  vltios on parcels of one acre or moro  Wljl'ih li�� in |he RosidentliU Two zone,    -  Tho nmondmanl. also rezones tho area  at Chaster. Rosamund' and Pratt Roods  (D,l,, 000 and (IlKJ) from Resicjontal Ono  lo Jtosklonllal Two which permits mobile  houiajis and pormunont rosidonco, struc7  lures of -JIJO sq, fool, ;'���.���'  Director Krank West: who roprosonts  JfllWlorol Aroo "JS" sold Unit (ho rejoining  'Wilted,from applications rccmivod by the  Regional Board nnd If no heitvyiobjootlon  WHS reglHlerod Im would personally pup*  port the By-law amendment)  Regional    Dlslrlcl    Planning   OfHicor  Mr, Ed CuyJits referred to tlie Zoning  13y-law which was presented at a public  meeting in/Qibsons during August 1070,  wlien there was "no'' nhjeption to the area  being included in Residential ,One culo-  gory�� At thut time the Board' felt that as  (his area has a number of small parcols  of land,'Residential 1. zoning would raise  thu standard, It, has since'become apparent, though uppjicaiions received, lhat  people \yuht mobile homes or smaller  .dwellings In Ihis area, -Which rosiiljud In  tho Planning , C^mmlttou recommending  tho change to Residential 2 zoning,  Chiiirman of tho WoHla'tllhsonH.'liplghtH  . Ratoptiyors lyiv, Dick Derby asked when  agriculture would he' considered , com-  mpi'cliil, Director Wost said that if .Iho  produce sold li* grown oh Ihu properly,  Ihis would bo ogrlchl|T|r,i|l, Uowuvcir If  ���LONG awaited development of the Por-  pojse Bay public campsite is going  ahead at high, speed and judging from  latest communication from Jton- Isabel  Dawson, there will be no half measures  involved.  In a letter read al last meeting of the  'ice-hell and District Chamber of Commerce the MLA stated: the original  ;,Lhedu!e for 1971 Construction called for  a 50-unit campground. However; recognizing the need for bebch access, the  Department .of Recreation ah.d,.Conservar  "tion plans on including a day7use area  wilh 110-car parking capacity. Public use,  <jf course, will not be practical until  next summer.  Complete development anticipated  400-car parlsing,, picnic shelters, change  houses, additional campsites, water sy-  stem and a sanitation- Thi'T*'l"P^r"item  the Department assurhes to be the "hold-  m*g tank" referred to in t.he Chamber  inquiry. Final designs fpr W^tev, supply  and sewage wlU be completed duFthg the  first aStage 'development.  _ r.,^#*'^ri^^  dShide| Ji ii��� Cu"r-i?entJy,  the   Parlts Brsneh :1s. engaged in manuMpjwin��\.'^  tore and asseinwng materials es-*e?>Mal  to an efficient fieW^ program..  ���   Regarding an earlier, request' %v improvement of the refuse disposal points in  Strategic locations along the "highway, a  / letter from  the' Deputy Highways Min-  I isler   staled   that   a   program   has, been  ! under-wa'y for.some time to develop such  ; deposit   sites   tliVouglioi.it   -IM   highway  system. Comments' mode by lhe Chamber  will be considered in relation to the oyer-  pll pmh. r .       "\  Tlio refuse dopoMt sites, established a*  year or, so ago jnivo proved verj/populur  Willi tourists, ond campers but with lhe  increasing camper truffle large piles of  gurhuge linve accumulated between piclt7  up limes, As a consequence, the Chamber  wrote the department sucking iVitbei1 o--  tra sites or more Jreqiionf piclwips, Mem-  BUIISARY  Communication lines became crossed  somewhere along the* way fpr earlier in  the year it had been moved a $50 hursary  be made available to an Elphinstone  graduate bound, foi- higher- education and  somehow tlie award was not made.  Following discussion it became obvious the Chamber had -overlooked the mat  ter. Jt was. therefore agreed that the  amount be doubled up next year and  a $100 bursary be provided.  "BANQUET5"."'' ~".   The annual Anniversary Banquet, of  the Chamber is likely to be a little late  again this year but plans are presently  under way to hold this popular event  sometime early in October, i First Wass  entertainment"is under consideration and  it is hoped to arrange a date not in com  flict with other organizational affairs.  Second meet called  to  JnterhationajrrMr. Charles Longley oi  qower,Point. Gibsons, together wilh a  group of interested-local- people, has call-,  ed a meeting for 8 pm at the Cedars inn,  Gibsons, Wednesday October 6th with the  object of discussing formation of a local  branch.  Ope meeting was held prpviously September 22pd hut response proved somewhat disappointing. It is therefore hoped  for a better, turn out Oct (it)i,  There ore' some 3,f)0Q Toastmaster  clubs located*in. 47' countries around the  worlcl since formation of tlie first in 1024,  ll is a non-profit organization providing  rnpmbers with a program designed to improve tlieir abilities in communicate, conduct meetings, develop leadership and executive potential. Any man interested' in'  'self-improvement can 'make ,udo of U^o  opportunities offered by a 'hiustinaster  Olul) *  bora of, the jShumber, as a whole   folio        'Meetings aro usually   'hold" weekly,  more fr.oqi.enl service would bo the but-    (1oyH anf| .|jmes   decided, by   i,ulividuai  28 days jail sentence  for second conviction  PART time resident of the Halfmoon Bay  area,   Ronald   A.   Bendy,   entered 'a t  guiJty plea tp a charge of impaired driving   when   he   appeared   before   ,Judge  Charles Mitlelsteaclt September 22 in Sechelt.  Bendy was facing his second charge  of inipairment, he had been convicted prer  viously in 1968 therefore he was sentenced to 28 days in jail. His driving licence was suspended for one year.  Otto K. Johnson of the Sechelt area  entered' a plea of "guilty" to a charge pf  , impaired driving. He was charged following a routine check by RCMP on the af;  ternoon of September 20. Breathalyzer  test showed a reading of .20 per cent alcohol He was fined, $350 and his driving r  .licence suspended for three months.  Chamber lays complaint  as phone service drops  ACTING on the_suggestion of member  Ben Lang, absent from the meeting,  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce last week moved a letter be _writ-  ten B.C Telephone Company protesting  the renewed poor service, particularly involving long distance dialing.  Mr. Lang pointed out that while the  company is continually advertising its  fine service and suggesting calling relar  tives at various points of the globe, service lias been deteriorating. One member  only suggested the service has improved  recently. Others expressed disgust and  agreed that direct dialing to Pender Harbor and' Powell River leaves a great  deaj to be Jdesired.  i  Branch 69 S. Citizens  sponsors arts & crafts "  ARTS and crafts classes, sponsored by  the Senior Citizens Branch 69 cpmr  menced last Friday at 10 a.m. in St.  Hilda's Hall, Sechelt, with an enjoyable  demonstration given oh the principles of-i,*-  pottery by Mrs. Jo Gibson.  Ten members were present and they  all had that "bacfctp-schppr' look of inr  terest and the many-enquiring questions  kept Mrs. Gibson bpsy introducing one  of the oldest of ah craft mediums.  Mi^ Dave Hayward who is co-ordin-  ator Qf 'the programme demonstrated  resip WorH. which Jn*2lu4ed tlie making of  muhi-colored orhatnents. ������ .  '  *���"��� Other' elp'^'''*^ahinea' incjude ;fcoj|Jper'  *4*P,'%; h^l��hg''WPP^ehi:pw��im*3nts fay the  Iftwu. tile work and leather .craft.  M��Y Mih  liOiineberg  who   lias   made  '   a lifetime study of lapidary lias offered  to give a demonstration pf the art and  Mrs. I*ay Wells has offered lo give paint-  '  ing Instruction at a later dale.  tor solution,  HAZARD ..,''��� i ���   !  Concern was expressed' by the Cham-'  bpr al 'failure of Village' Council lo llikp  , vigiroiis action ���   r��igiii*c|liig    Uio Soi'lipl!  Wharf which has long boon recognize^ us  a danger lo young lives uhfl inu.r.ino criU'l,  II ,wus moved a loiter'bo sent Cmui'ill  deploring Iho fact lhat II hud boon dioiU-  ont lo accept llin advlsn Ihul "tlioro Is  llttlo Council can,do", M"i"i|h*th full that  clubs, generally of, two ���hour duration,  Jniliullon fees vary frnniJ)f|)f> to $10, also  a matter for ouch individual clfib,  cubs register  Scout Hair Sept. 29th  TONIGHT is the night Glhsonn Cub  .Registration,' Wednesday September  20th at 7.30 p,m, in the Scout llnll, Adults  only are' requested at this registration  which takes place at (he Group Commit-  (ee Meeting. Registration fee is .f>3.a0 and  tlie Cubs age grpiip is from fl lo 11 years.  .Gibsons Scout Troop1, will resume  Scout Hall activities on Thursday, S��p-  tomber llOlli at (J.30 p,m, and weekly on  Wednesdays thereafter, Anyone wishing  further information should 'conlocj Troop  Scolder Maxwell Hanimersmyth' at flflfl-  mI|'J(|, '  &C.~C/,S.A  �� ,.,��  Finance  \      f     '       ., ���.  goods wro imported onto iho property ip,..,; npovi from ways ...and JJioaiiH within, ihu  Miinluipal Act, Council could huvo adopted u stronger approach whon s*"o]<lng .ac  ie sold, Ihia -would fie olnssod" as com  mercial,  T|io ^mooting  which  7:!��) p,m, ended at fl p.m.  otity dea  assists local financing  commoncod   at  lion from th" appriiprlalii'/'ovornnuiiilal  (I'bpoi'tnuintH,  - 4   a  llnst wIrIjoh for Iholr ftituro hnppl-  mm worn nxproM/jed In ulninduiKto  wimn movuij oi l'oiidui- Jlni'lmtu' Hcu'  Orotlootloii  'onclary Soliool'w Um /iradualo-j ^n-   lufi. imv, l\r\)ci. (Umwon, Vnt UcdPi-  Uwa) for tl)o lost fo'-innl ocennion   ��on, Knrlono Huiuhiiiltjl, Vfmidy <!)ny-  on .Snluriluy 'uveiilni", Plvlurud fronl   Ion,  /Hid-��� |��Vci<| Pyo, MIh-jIhH  l^nlrnnhrhlun, Unrhnin  Ituhy Amlbr8o��,'J3o|i l-i'-iBCouliy   ClioryJ-Uao,  nro Mnmtrii  MoIbi'H, and  MUNICIPAL Pinn'liuo" Au|hor|iy of Uri  lioh Coiuinbla has oPinplofod an uiulor-'  wrlllnjfi agroomont for tho pnhliu offering  of ip-io millioi) (ii,fl,)(. olghi and, ilii'ou-'  ���nlghllt por cont sinking fund ilulwnlui'uN,  Tliifl.Aiillmi'lly was nri)iit|od In 1(170 lnM  ���pruyldo fliianuliu! for nowor,,water un'd '  pnlliiiiiin   coiijrol   fiinllliliis.  foiv Ml.C's  a'ligliinaLalJstri'uiH-and^ipiiiiinlpnlltiOsrAir"'  ���Ml riigloiial (llstrlcis lii Iho provlnco am  moillhiil'H of  llio  M.KA,  Tiui   pnnshino   Coast   1'onlnnal   1)|h-'  alrlcl's Hhuro in tho di>lioimii*n Ihhiih will  bo onn ,ainla(a liiirlfmillion dollars to IUii>  ,"�������"���� walor supply and dliili'lhullon,  Tn|ii|(irs wore ���rolled lu ll'iii. Canadian '  Marlaii last .Juno and iwo'bids received  ... wpro-rujuelod ' Ihj('iiu��<j Ui'ir |ntfiro,**t Posl,  ll.ll'l |i*ii* runt was, uiiniildiJi'uil inn high,  , Chiilrinnn uf llm Municipal Klnnnci*  Autliurlly, Mi'iyur Hiiul) A, Ourliu of Hu-  nnli'h *i|a||)ir,{l|iiil Hnllnd 'Hlalos hnud'ruling ugoneloti'iii Niiw York had /(Ivon ilpi  M.KA, a liliih 'luullly ratli)|(, Jloforo hoIiik  Ul il-n'.M.H, niarkoi, Um *Aii|hiirll(y enn-  Htdiii'cil diluir piiH!il|illlll(!ii such as flnan-  I'lnil In J'liiro - dollars and private.pJaco-  .,..��nonU,-,ln-ll��o4l,H,"-iin(|":f.!ni7nflrtrllnwnVo'r  limy won/ mil found praoiimil at this Ilmu.  M,KA, bonds nn.) backed by lhn,total  ii'hsuIm nf all,llm iirnvlnci'i's miinli'ljialKiim  and iDidoiiiil il|Hir|(.in, >,  Not pcoi'iicilH "fi'om ,ll)ij���'����lu..oi', tho du...  "hi'iinii^'f' will Iiii (lniil  by ilm Aiilliorlly  to ��;) rintlnnid difiiriinij iif lljo provlnco  iiimI ' rospoiillvn inni'nbors niuiiliiipallilcm  ,'Klv** of tlm roinalnlnu S'l dlsirldii illd nut  -roniumt j'ln'nn<"inj" frnni this limuo,  , Tlm dolninluros, will Im dlmi.'l and uili  ., (uipdltlnnal;,' gonorul oliligallons of llm  , Aulhtori.y, Principal and ��umi��annual Ju��  loi'usl'of llin do|)onluros,wlU be puyohlo  In Mow York In U.fl, dollars, ,   '    ���'������.���  Mayor Curtis polnls-out thai t|i|s  dobonlnro lusub consllliiloH a'saving oyor  lhn llfoofllm Issum, lo llm iiuwj|iM>f, |3,a; ���  of'ariproxiiiiiiloiy ,111,(1 mllllun iioinjiaroil |o  lhn Inloi'osi coin rojijolod |iy (|m Authority  In '[ii.i^-nim,M^y^,^,���.^My      iii'iiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiliiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiieiiiii  Ad-Brleh  point  the way  lo action!  In Todqy's^ Chsulliedir.  !*0*>**Hi^0f.'i0'*u*fU*^0vuuyn0p��0m0H��*0%0,n0.AiMn^  NIDW ViMxl"  jn Huugu guiv, wlm   ia"-  widu, ."JOuTI.  ,,Iiiik!Vi  H gouge golv,  w|ro -III1' wldnlil f',,lli|oal aim ihy tuirnon-  h)|t faill), ,    ,  i***,m*m**mm**nMy>*.*****^>v^^  *�� Tljno�� XliiHiflflcli >ii��c|-i 'bvp'r' Jt.bOO hoiuun  (ll'fOQirfdodarD), ' .        , ���  ��� Tlmps ClfibMlifld* oo INTO ||io honm , ,  nol "n ln>n��, i.ifoou#or In eiilvoiit.,  * Tinipij Clnsnifledii nrq low-coi**, hloh-polonty  mIos ionic*,...    ........   .  r       -  Phono 005-9654  ��� Phono lino* open Sundoy; closslfM  wiiiiiilliiillllillliillfliHIKllllliliiilliiemiHliEfiiiiiinifii  !/  n  A ^  v i  : t  :v  '  '���7:  ',  t!  I I r      IUM  * * ��   i �� fc v ��  l**-��,t*t + t*  ��*��!***  ,*    #   I    *   *    ���  ���  *  I  I   t  *  *   A    '    ,  0Vm0*}0^'W a  ~*.-*.- <2**~ri  ���AW  "-A5*  1  -OT  i.  V 5  ���   /  *   <  '   4  r* \  i  {.-..J  s  ^ -  (���'  A-2 The Peninsulo Times   Wednesday, September 29,, 1971        Income QVef HBjWO fC*?X��S OO WP..  ����*0000m0t00000m00000m0**0*0000mmi, 0mitm0Ki0000000000000t0mm0000****0mm*0***Mm0m0m0m0000*mma0*m0mm00*0mr,   *  .  ���    >  vw 4���  -J  The Peninsula^^  / may be wopg, but I shall not be <ro wrong as to jail to say what11 believe to be right."  ���John Atkins  DoyOLAS G, WflEBum. Etiitqr  '00000t0000m��m��*0m0m00000*0Mwummm000t000000h0000*mmm0m0mmm0000mnuumMMW,,mm*imM.  ����   Mii^la   For   fflguros?  IN A booklet recently published by the,  Department of Municipal .Affairs,  Hon- Dan Campbell, originator of the  Kegion-jil District concept, makes very  Clear the fact that the districts Were not  conceived as a fourth level pf govern-''  ment but as a functional. ntthpr than  political amalgamation. Furthet^jhere-is  po validity .to concern that they will  eventually replace municipalities,  Mellon pulp mill, is included in the  Regional assessment. Without it the picture would be drastically changed  Another aspect is the fact that .the  greater regional ^population means a  larger spread of. overall costs. Thus, if  for exaiTiple, West Sechelt with ,an| estimated population of 600 decided, to  seek -amalgamation with the Village of  _.. -, ., ,, Sechelt, then .uultriSfeweusly per capita  This  to many taxpayers, would-ap-^' share of regiomU distrifct costs would Tn-.  Pfr to ^.Wlcpme news for regardless    crease   Qn the i0ther hand; Councl- of  ot a set pt ugures indicating a lower miH--SeoileU could either lower its mill rate  rate in the Regional District to that of  the municipalities^ the situation is not  quite that rosy. It is- to be borne in  mind -that the Regional District of the  Sunshine Coast has-oply been established since 1967 in which short time it has  built, jjp^ a. mill rate afAZJXtS- as compared to 17.266 for the Village of Sechelt and 20.644 for Gibsons. This, we  are told, is for identical services. Basically this might be so but what appears  to be conveniently overlooked is the fact  th^t both villages have such refinements  as parks, roads and sidewalks to take  care of at great cost, Further, both councils contribute substantially to Chambers  of Cothmprce, itrajpf annual festivities  such as May Day and Sea Cavalcade, as  well as donating annually to various  charitable organizations, All this with  a small population as compared to the  vastly'greater number of taxpayers within the Regional District. Added to this  per" capita-, provincial grant while the  Regional District receives grants at the  rate of $1 but even at that, we arej,.still  discussing peanuts.  One ;does not have to be highly qualified statistician to appreciate the fact that  if mill rates are compared to assessment  figures, then the Regional District rate  is high considering residents are only  getting basic facilities. Moreso when it  is considered- that there is, as yet, no  regional water system between West  is the fact that one big pliini, the Port    Sjechelt and  the  Pender Harbour area.  Iiere   fines   tlie   future  i����Pmnients a b o u t  our    neighbors  the  Americans. We would therefore assume  we shall be one of the first of .the ripened fruit to be plucked by the *Kr*emlin.  The greatest danger, in actual  fact,  stems from those, countries whose leaders   appreciate   the   dangers   facing   the  .presently fairly free world. We have the  French   government   proceeding  with  a  series   of   nuclear   tests    in   the   South  ���     Pacific   despite   strenuous     protests   by  for a n\imber of years to condone just    New Zealand, Japan and Peru, to name  about every social evil it is possible to    a few.  Currently, the USA has aroused  world wide hostility with its dogmatic  insistence that one of the largest detonations yet be triggered off in the Aleutian  Islands. The American scientists evidently   fear   ho  repercussions.' Many   other  tidal  AFTPH mimy years and millions of dollars  Spent in study and much heated public  debate, the federal government presented  'the details of its tax, reform measures' on  June 18. The proposed legislation is not  as radical as the "White Paper" and appears to be assured of'approval by parliament this fall, to be effective in 1073.  In other words, this is���probably it!  The "White Paper" reduced the burdeiv  of income t^x on low income earners and  Transferred it- to middle income earners,  thereby increasing their taxes, That and  other ehanges would have produced substantially increased, tax revenues for the  government, The. present .proposals will  provide similar relief for low income earners s}pd the elderly, but without further  burdening middle income earners. This  was made possible by the government's  deci��iort to forego the large revenue io-  ci-easesi at least for now.  . The proposed legislation is extensive  and complicated (particularly as it pp,  plies to' business) and cannot be fully.  Covered in the time of space available,  This article attempts, to outline areas of  pritae interest to most local residents,  to be cohsidered is that the Regional . CHANGES IN BRIEF  District assessment is $39,407,705 com- Overall:  Tax  reduction for all mar-  pared to a meagre $i,7y8,825-for Se-*-- ried status wovhers and some single statu-}  chelt and $3;7S6,3ll for Gibsons" Ad - L.wpjJters .those with incomes of over $8100  mit.tedly the villages qualify for the $30    will pay mo>*e>- Taxpayers with capital  or hold' it for some years hence. In the  process it would-have a substantial in-*  Crease of .revenue with which many more  facilities could be developed.  the most ��� significant factor  HEBE'S HOW TAX CHANGES   WIL*.  AFFECT  YOU  Selep* you, inco?���e level and, Btan*s and see where ypu will stand)  SINGLE STATUS���  NO DEPENDENTS -    ��� _ MARRIED-TWO CHILDREN  MARRIED���NO CHILDEN  UNDER 16    ,  , - Increase Increase  Ixempt.   Taxes  Taxes Decrease Taxes   Proposed    or       Present   Prop,      or  Before    Present Proposed   or   Present   Taxes   Decrease   Taxes   Taxes Decrease        $1100     $1076     $���24     $817     $700    $���108     $003     $553     $���110  1657        1654       ��� i        1387        1253      ���134        1215   *   1080       .���12(1  1924  1849    "-  * ""  2538 2496  3254 3195  3681 3593  6870  5759  Income  Exempt.  Before  6,000  8,000  1.0,000  liooo  14,000  15,000  20,666  1657  2229  2894  3661  4073  6334  1654  3285-  2967  3734  4137  6373  Increase  3  56  73  73  64  39  -134  .'��� 75  ��� 42  ��� 59  ��� 68  ���Ul  1*215  1764  2353  3038  341,4  5592  ������* v" 7 ��.���"������ .���  nt:  "4m'  er's MSA contribution (w]1ieh>\yill  1089  1608  2301  2985  3351  5486  be ?&cJ?^ contribution (wH  other. No provision Ks h^SHbo^^^- '-^ CaSeS priff ^ ***�����*  capital gains. < ������ -  ���Only the following common deductions are provided for: Personal esemptipns;  Standard $100 medical deduction; For "prop'osed taxes", the new emplpytTlWt  expense deduction. *  ���"Present taxes" are those in effect to June 10, 1071, and therefore include the  surtax  (removed on that date). ������'���'**'.  it will also be available to full-time students and pelf-emplpyed persons. The  costs are to be deductible from income  from the new job, but may be deducted  in the year of the move or the-following  year. Deductible moving expenses are fo  Exemptions: Increased to $1500 (from     include the cost of travel to the taxrinvAi.  i\nr.\  i.��� _:__i_    ��_   toocn   / *nnni\\   *_\.       r.���A  ^o^,K���v.���  _��  l..     .     ���':  ..*:*-.   *a'*V.'^yci  gains will, in most cases, pay more tax.  status): 4 children ($2000), Is $536 or^S-  INCOME AVERAGING  Since increased tax rates.apply t|S your  income increases it is to the ad.vantf|ge  of taxpayers with widely fluctuating.' ip-.  comes, to'"level out" their income |rprn.  CVeased from 2Q% to 331{i%, Hq\yever, the  amount of the new credit must be added  to income, In most cases the new system  will benefit those with taxable incomes  of less than $11,000. Here are some examples showing jibe tax payable on a  $300 dividend, at 'ht'l'orent levels of taxable income;  Taxable* Income  ��� (excl. dividend $3500 $4000 $8000 $10,000  Amount of  Div. Received    $ 300 $ 300 $ 300 $    300  Net Tax Payable on  fhe ^Dividend Nil $5,20 $26.00 $ 3*^.40  . POOD FOR THOUGHT  Investment Choj��fi�����For taxpayers  With less than $11,000 of taxable inconw,  dividends from Canadian corporations will  attract less tax than other forms of1 income, such as capital gains. Therefore, if  you liave -a- eh&te'e --Between investments  yielding similar returns, one in the form  of an anticipated capital gain and the  other in Canadian dividends, your taxes  Will be minimized if the dividend yielding investment is chosen. For taxpayers  With over-$11,000 of taxable income the  r reverse will be true in most ca��ses.  Property Gifted to Other Than Spouse  ���In such a case, you wilt be deemed  to have disposed of tlie-property at its  fair market value and one-half of any  deemed gain will be subject to tax.  In a number of areas there are special  LENIN s quoted as saying "First we^  will take Eastern Europe: Next the  masses of Asia: Thehwe, shall encircle  the last bastion of Capitalism, the United  States of America. We shall not have  to attachy It will full like an overripe  fruit into our hands."  Comrade Lenin obviously knew his  onions for quite some time the picture  has been abundantly clear: our so-called "free" society has been brainwashed  no change fpr children. Equivalent to  married exemption allowable only if dependent lives with the taxpayer. Increased  t'o $050 for the elderly (for those 05 and  over, rather than 70).  t New Deductions For Employees: Employment Expenses���31?7. (up to $150) of  employment income to be deducted as an  allowance for employment expenses���-no  receipts required.  Unemployment Insurance -Premiums���-  The employee's premium will be deductible and benefits received will be taxable.  Moving Expenses���Deductible when in  connection with a change of job.  Child Care Expenses���Up to $500 per  child (maximum $2o00) of receipted expenses will be deductible. , ���..   , ,. ���    T .,-._...., .���  New Taxable Items:  Capital  Gains-     .'!!* .^r: !*] ���y Case tt.*?ay not *����ed  One-half of gaincs to be taxed at regular  pf household effects, the cost of cancelling  ii lease and tlie costs of selling the old  residence. - ���  Child Care Expense's: Expenses of up  to $500 per child ifmJer 14, or over 14  if dependent due to mental or physical  infirmity, but. up to a maximum of $2000  perfumily, will ��� be deductible. In-order  tu qualify, the child ca.re must enable'the  taxpayer to be employed or carry on a  business, and must be substantiated by  receipts bearing the recipient's social insurance-number. Amounts, paid to depen-  dt-nu of the taxpayer or to relatives un*  (iiii 21 will not qualify.  tion plan benefits and lump settlement'  from pension plans, etc.) in recognition  of this.  The New Rules/: .Under llie proposed  legislation the need 'for averaging is  greater due to the tax on capital'gilins,  Therefore the old rules will gradually  be phased out and replaced by two, pj4ns  which are more general in application.  ��� "General" averaging (for any" tyite  of income) will be applied automatically  by the Taxation Office when your total  income shows a 10% increase over the  previous 3'ear and a 20% increase over the  average of  the four  , - preceding years. It  In most oages the. deduction will be al-- 7,��-Peai''*" 70 he, of.,- limited, value.;, 7;-.. -  n'Ti   ilt!^'mother. but in ce,tain u��- "Forward" averaging will nermit R  usual circumstances it will be allowed to  conceive. Radically inspired students  were virtually free to cause millions  of dollars worth of damage by'smashing  up universities and other public property. We were even led to believe they  were  justified  in demanding  the  right  to enforce their- demands as to how our    scientists  have" expressed  fear of  pillars., of learning should be condtiete*tir"7vaves; earthquakes  and  radiation.  Then  came  the  hippy plagUl__vV,ith '  drug addiction''  promiscuity and the  ruination of countless thousands of  young people sufficiently gullible to follow the parade. With this came the lio-A*  of draft dodgers from the IJftited Staffs.  Riots in American cities followed by thc  pious cries of "police hruuility" the moment law was enforced,  We have the perpetual demands for  relaxation of laws on use of so-called  "soli drugs", Then the attempt to create  disention between Indians undjthe white  populijiion! I I  ' And tit) il continues���and who is at  lhe back of it all hcrcaming in support  of these monstrous ..attempts.lo drag our  democratic 'society- down to such decadent depths that it will soon he ready, jj, mir l)1(i t0"combat that fear  for harvesting by-llie Reds? The leftist      It is Very probable the Aniericnn ex-  perls will pfove to be coxiwk^but, who  is to say just what effect such a seem-,  ingly senseless explosion might have either now or a later period of time? If  our neighbors, with (heir propensity for  letting everyone in earshot know just  how much bigger and better they can do  things than anyone else, feel (hey have  to blow up the world to gel their point  over, perhaps we should start a campaign io convince them we believe it.  In so inaily ways conditions in the.  western 'world are butter than ever before, yet we seem lo have reached a  singe whei;ehy,.>>n. one ��� hand ,,wc live in  lean of Red 'aggression and, on the  other,  we  run  close lo self-destruction  pawns wlio ovei- lhe years have infiltrated into every possible sirategic posi-  lidn, Schools, uniyersities, govcrniucnlul  departments, industry, everywhere, liven  the church is iio longer cxempi     ���  Unfortunately,''this"'sluiulion, while  gradually undermining the very exist-  ance we have -jirived to develop over  centuries, is now genii))", a helping hand  I'roili our clotted leaders in their desire,  in ward off attacks hy future enemy  eoimiries.   ' <      ,       ���  'This is hardly true here nl home, in  fact quili* lhe reverse lor we have Tru-  (leiiu--��� the I'nhiiin social is*-- il)rowlii|-  'millions ol dollars away Id lhe .deiul-  heals of soi'iciy, playing I'oolsle with his  friends jn Russia i"'iid iimking derogalory  if^^W^^  '   YOUR WINTER ���"  WOOD SUPPLY?,"  V^�� have good usocl  CHAIN SAWS  It is truly an odd situation lhat in  a day and age of such ireinendous ad-  vuncenieni in the field of science, wo are  slill unable to establish peaceful eo-  exlsiiince with ihe rest of the World: '  ,    ���"���'���'  ��� ���-���       i ������ i  Minute Message  ���',���by  Roy. Waltror S. Ackroyd  ���Pondor Harbour Tobornoclo  ,."- --��� I'lvory kingdom divided ug-  uflisl,���|ls(*ll' Is brought' lo iliiHiiliiliiini nml  ii lioiisn divided ugninsl n liiniHit I'nllnlh.  Jl f'lituo nlfio Im divided ngiihiHt hlmmtll',  how shall his lUiiit'loin Hlund? I.u'kc II;  17-111,  "        .        _  WliKinnver u kingdom or nallnn hi  I'lllitd "with nIi.H'0 uikI' haired, it l<m<*ii Its  I'ltspiicl nnd bui'iiiiiiis w<tnk; su llkcwlsn  with n homi', 7 .,, .  linn Iho Church nf iJomiim'Christ lost' Its  I'lispi'i'l nnd lir-'iiiiu' wenk, lincinmc of tlm  iitrll'ii mul liniicd ixlriilng iiniiiiigst the  people of clod'"  rates.   Homes   will   be   exenipt   in   most  circumstances.  Employer's MSA '' Contributions���The  employer's contributions to public medical  care plans on an employee's behalf will  be taxable as an employment benefit.  Other Changes: New- rules for averaging will gradually replace the existing  rules. Tlie dividend tax credit will be  revised. No deduction will be allowed fof  expenses paid out of public medical dr  hospital plans such as MSA. Certain payments to schools or institutions for the*  mentally or physically handicapped or  disabled will be classed as deductible  medical  expenses.  The.limit on deductible payments into  pension and registered retirement savings  Jans will be raised to $2,500 and $4000,  respectiveiy, If you have both types of  plans, lhe combined deduction will be *  20% of earned income up��to $2500.  Scholarships, etc. (witli a $500 exemption), certain training allowances and payments from certain income maintenance  insurance plans (if tbe employer has,contributed) will be subjected to tax. Guaranteed income .supplement payments to the  elderly arc exempt from tax, effective  in J|)7i.  CAPITAL GAINS  in'general forms, a capltnl gains or  loss is the guln or loss from the.disposition  of tin asset which was originally acquired  for   personal   use,  or   as  on  Investment,  Lottery winnings and similar unUsUal re-,  coiptH "accordingly will  not  lie  regarded  us capital gains, Under the proposed In-,  gisliilion one-half of capital gains will Im'  taxable til rogulur rnlea. There will  bn  no special rate of tux for capital gains,  Ono-hulf of cupiljd losses will be deductible, ��� firstly   from   inxalila  capltnl  gnh.iH,  and up to, $1000 from other income, A'ny"-  residuo  may  be  deduced   In   Iho  siuun  way In iho previous year or In Huceeedlim  years. (Jonernlly, gains will bo taxable uiul  Ionsch deductIblo when th" asset Is sold  However,  the  lux  on capital  gains cmi  apply on (dl'lH and hciuumtfi.lo olhur'Ihun ,  your'spouse,'nnd on exchanges and eml-'  grallon,  Valuation P��yi Willi the Inlroductlon  of �� system toning cnpltnl gains for the  first time, 'rulesijhiiHf be provided so Uiul  generally only gulnH and losses urlsliift  ul'lwr the siurt of the Hystem are rec-  ognlznd, "V" day will h�� announced, ufter  H bus pieisei^ probably near Ihe nnd1 of  1071, Cnpi'lnl gains or loNson,(in uliseis own;,  ed on DiH'dinlici' HI, ID7.I will be I'ompitteil,  by ninl large, rm nil hor thfllr iuiIumI.cohI  . two-'thirds of the earned income of the  person claiming it. Deductible expenses  include baby-sitting, day nursery care and  up to $15 pei- week (but not exceeding  $500 per year) for lodging paid to schools  and camps.  Effect of Child Care Deduction: (Examples assuming $6000 employment income)  .Your tax reduction due to paying the  maximum allowable amount for: 2 children ($1000), is $273 (working wife, single  status) or $255 j/vyorking widow, marrie  ied  aging will permit a taxpayer to invest certain sums (generally,  capital gains, lump sum pensions and  retirement payments and stock option  plan benefits) in a special annuity, and. to  pay tax on those sums as payments from  the annuity are received, The annuity  (and averaging) can be for a specified  term of up to 15. years, or for your lifetime (but special rules apply if you are  over 70). This couJd be very useful for  some people who are approacliing retirement. .  DIVIDEND TAX CREDIT  .   The dividend tax credit on dividends  from Canadian corporations has been in-  lence-rFart of the ca-  sate of youi: personal  residence is taxable if you did not live  in it during the entire period of owner-  -ship. For instance, if you owned the  house for 10 years but only resided in it  for nine years, then 10% of the gain on  sale would be a non-exempt capital gain,  pne-half of whicli would be taxable.  Property Gifted to Spouse���Subjected  to special rules for the tax on capital  gains. While you are .alive and resident.  in Canada, one-half of any gain realized  by your spouse on the disposition of property gifted by you to her (or him) will  be taxed in your hands. However, if sJie  (or he) sells it at a loss it will not be attributed to you:  J,-...,..;.   ��� Prope'rty~Bu?le'n or Destroyed���A loss  resulting from theft or destruction of property  is not  deductible.  If ypu have questions, save them until  after September. The. District Taxation  Office's policy is to stay away from tax  reform until Ottawa'tells them otJierwise.  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  CHIftOg-tSSACTOifS  Foil Office Building Sechell  Phono 085-2333  "v  (lei. 1986-2921  Tuoiday to Friday 10:30 o.m. tp 9(30 p.m.  Saturday 9:30 a.m. to 1 ;Q0 p.m.  EVENINGS BY ApPOINTMf-NT  ir���  �����?i?xtyvy-i:,-,!-,.--, j;-��{-  'Ou  r ? jjo-,'*-; <*. 'A i'i< t \--iy-i*;f^"t^T vt-*?;"xTVZ"'>"  < *^r" **l  *-\*r'\#*'i \J *.   y ii*)  *yy j--jyi\ u .  SAWS���  stihl, homeute,  skill and  , Mcculloch  AXES - WEDGES  -'-      EVERYTHING     r   YOU WEED  i Soo  CHAi SAW CENTRE  COWRIE STREET  ' 005-9626  lor In, 11IV lii Ion will rtmult, Wlu,'ii<iviir wn  .-loolr--ifi-lnunnn*^lrnd^rR'r"lnntnhrt'^)f'*'lirir  Word of (Jod, division will nmull, Whon-i  ovor w<> lul hillorncHM lownrd our ChrlHl-l  lap liri'lhrnn <'iiini" (n, illvliilon will I"hiiII,  I   'Cor,   ,'l*'l   liliyn '" ��������� wIiitoiih   lliiirn  Ih iimong you onvylng,' and ulrlfn, nnd  illvlnloiin, mn yn not ciii'iinl, ami wnlk  iim men?  Could  II   |m<,  wllh such  riindltliiiiii i.x-  lutln/i aiiiougsl  (!|iilnliiiiin Indiiy,: wo tuo  ��� JUh'i pliiylug I'liurrh?  "If w<�� h.ji.v ihnl w(> liiive no sin, wo  dncclvn ouiHiilvus, nnd Iho liiilh In not  In um," I John  li II, '  -Ur-  Wl.oneynr wo nllow Idolaiory to ou*    ��^'''V^h-y v��d��.(.( whlcovcr rosulis I,, ihn  , i��� ,i7.;i'.'i in    ������������   '' loHiinr gain or Ions (hi.-��i ncpnruln HluHini>-  ��� lioiiifdnlnH find losHo.i'onnRflnirnfqtllroir  ul'lnr 1071 w|l| bo computed fining ��'ohi  only.      ���"'���'',  HomoHi (Jiilnii on your "principal r<��nl  ilmico" will not Im laxublii its irgcii<'inl  niltij Inw-i-n will nol ho deduct Iblo, ,0'iliin  on" iiiicoiid homes or collages will b��> lux  iiblo, but lofiMi'm will not bo deductible  l'omonnl Upo Proporlyi Tlmso Inchuln  iiMiiiibi of iwo basic lypoii; Ihosn Ihal tj��-  picHnlri llirounh iihii, siit'li aircniH, botilh,  Niiiniiini' (,'otiiigcit mul, furniture, imd I hone  Und. do nol, finch un ulump ''oIlectloiiH,  linliiiliigii nud Juwolry,' 1/onfien will rmt  Im ikalitrllhln for llm former, bul will In-  il'idiiciiblo (wUlilii llfiilts) for the lallm  (IiiIiim on any of the above which fun imlil  for morn Hum $1000 will |���� iaxcil; the  gain will bu ('rilr-ulnl'iti mi Ihough the  coiil wni*;iil least $1000,  -WKwrr)B��SuctwwF" " ^'"" *"" "*  Moving t')��pon��oai A deducllon will hf  iilli��w��d for inovlng oKponiieM IncuriTiJ by  a laKpnyor wImm'Ikiuhmh ]n|>n, provided Hie  new rpfildflnco Jn Cnnndni I�� af JoaHl 'Mi  ,.jnlle.u.eloHC*ivU>-4li*<-fi��w--^':thMn-'Wiirlfi(*  old renhJonco In C'tiiiiidfi, Jl will wpply  whon it poison nhonnttit flmploxflrs, or  when ho Is Iriinfifcrred by IiIh pri'i<V/il  employer, nnd will be ��vitll��|-li* to cm \  ployenn wlui tiro norotbff wine relinbinneil  for the eo.'il*) of the moyn, In fioine t'limfii  ' ,tn*i'"i-:*y\.,  ���i' -'    Mr    .���  "I have been comm^sione^l by the Premier-to train  as many young people as possible for gainful  employment/'  ...l'llll."OAGIARni  MINISTr.KOriti:ilAllll.l|AI|UN  :;k  i���'���fn rim imwuofniwn iwm,  ThePigninsula  ^fUneb  I,  I'lihll-ilicil W'*��lii<**nliiyn at .Sccli'ili  ..,,.;._,������: :o!i,li.f,',,M.''iiii��iilim.Coiihi-, ..���._.,,:..���..,....-..  '     "    .' ,' i��y       ���    ���"    '  ,.  To Wdl River Niswn Town Cil��ir  Hei'li'ill TIihi;h Iiiii,  |lox3|l>.��ecl|c||, ||,r,,,  ���*-���-"- *?��(rfT*cript|on hnmr tin Mrmct)" '""""  Until, U par y*��iYlleyi)mlJ5 miff n^l,  '"U.N.A., V', Ovrihcm, $IOj  Si'tt'lim llm,tirnt fiimi'l'uri Mrllon In KitttintK  (liim- .Snitfiil In I try Is InlfJ)  Unemployment hnmnfor problem. '  No onn |||<(ir, lo iHrniu'tiiployttil.  Wo Iki||(?vo |Hto|)|<i would j-Atliur work tl)/iii l��o  onpuhllnimlftiunro,  ���  Wu vvoiil, lo Ixdp you,  Wo hiivo n pl'in,  ll mny fliirpr|fl��yoii hnwslmpln ir If? to firnrr llio *  li.ill ioHIuh.  Just cnll your nnnrost I'rovliKlrtl Alllnpcoof  Biniln��ssmon''! offlco or Soejnl ^sslsl^nf^offlrf*,  Thoy will tnka yoUMinniu/-tHiilm** unU wilier  pfirtlcularf*, '  pur ol)|t��n|vn |�� to |min you In llm |rm|n of  your choir*:*, )|' |)osf��ll)l����. W*>'(i> 'if��kli*i' fill  fiovomnmni (|ep/irlnx��nt.'i/ lii'liisiry, |)us|no:��!i  mul liihor oi'j{iinl"'��il|oi*s lo ftjyn ns roni()|n|o  coo|mrni|on In holpiim yon to hnlp yonrsn|vn*i,  "I his hn iiofililvn sl'iil. Hid shoos-*. r��i<jiil|o*i n||:  "oTijfioiliiTInrniicrfniM  Cull us today-,, t ��j��l H'a ni* rolllfi/^.  y**^'** m***mm*f**mmmmm*k0m*mmiM*m*w  \m*m*,mm,*,i  (��# $t t&wat**  1',  *, \  '��...,����,4a  V'  ,tf00*.'  ,s  ^ 4 �� % # #  ���1   ���* r0*..i0, JnnAhA  \r i _ ^  Around Gibsons  , ���by Marion Charman  HAPPY  HOLIDAY'S ,  MR. and Mi's. W, 'Davis have returned  from a month's holiday in Great Britain,  It  was their first  trip to the   Old  Country. They travelled the polar route.  Ip.Lpnclpn thoy saw their daughter.  Mm penny-kern Davis, who is well and  happy studying ballet, Tlie Oavies jflso-  ;.:.f;'1i(iBt''a|lfe!*i Ann Ti'Ut, former local dental'  7llSil��i!l^|i. Who .had been to Ireland' aud  7vas t'mn}j.to the'Continent.  Finding the British Rail Pass a great  ,    convenience, lyir. mnd Mi's, Davis travelledby  train  into  Scotland and  Wales.-  They motored in Cornwall and Devon.  The travellers enjoyed the many 'in*'  tferesting'sights in London and also visited  - Windsor   and   Southampton.   In   Surrey,  Mr. Davis saw the "place that had beep  the home of his father.  They had an especially pleasant flight  home leaving at 2:30 p.m. and arriving  ' at 4��p:m. pur time, daylight all the way  and a marvellous view of Greenland.  being away t\ weelvhe travelled by^nl-  ted Amiines-    ��� ' -   .  Gibsons Mayov and Council members,  and* (heir wiwes were in Viptoiua for lhe  Union ot British" Columbia Municipalities  Convention, Mayor and Mrs. Wally Peter-  sop went MP- Island to Courtenay where  thoy vifiitepj spp Larry and his wife and.  two children ip their newly built home  thore,- ���  Mr.. a,nd J\*Jrs." James j^Iyllen and Ju}ia  ��� liaye. mpyef}   back     tq   Gibsons     fiom  Tiiornpsohi'Mpnilpha. ���  J^i*^..j|i8etq'i,..*,j^epag^ is/ spei*t'ding two  .^eKs;*a^.Qnei?nei.   .  ...   ("^jn..|gp3 ijyivs. i^obe^t Barnes a'nd fanv  ';iJy liavl J<m Awly properties' on North  Jftqad an8*Mve moved to MaRle* Bidgf.  .   Mr, - apfj, Mrs. . A. M,, Davidson and  family from M^ple Ridge were over to  yisp-t i*oJajive's pere and attend the graiur  '���������aj|cfft.5. ,".;�� *  /"''"Mrg, Beryl Williams frnfl family from  Edgeivpod paid a fiHef visit "here alsp  to attend the graduation.  "V  Former Principal quotes wise words  ADDRESSING the��1971 Grads Saiwdav.    seldom looses his shirt.  10 at Elphinstone Graduation Qereippny^       3  Hard work is the easiest.bridge to  former principal Tom Ellwood, as paVf-'M'  Cl'03s uyer le success.  faced with ypw share, of pe'rsonal 'pro- . ThePenlfiSulg T^fs -     .   Pp?6 A-3.  kJ  Ip a West Coast service station:  "We have Jead-free gasoline for sale.  Also wanted: lead-froe employee."  his speech, 'stated:  Tlie fjttnr? it is said belongs to tlv?se  who .Rrepare for it. No generation exists  ip a vacuum ��� ��� ��� we all belong to the con-,,  tinunv of life ... we all stand with one  foot ip the past and one fool in the future, strftddling the present. Life can be  confusing, so may I spgges| thai you  fieleiiirune your purpose in life ��� , ��� din*-  ipg the storms oi life, perhaps I could  ,sHare with yop a few gems pf wifidom  taken gtLrai-.dom from our culture and  history which I feel are as relevant to-  c(ay as; they have been throughout the  ages. Perhaps you may have heard me  mention one or two of these before, but  they .are worth repeating P.erhaps they  may provide you with son^e food fpr  thought.  1. What  we  earnestly   aspire  to  be;  that in some seps,e we are. . ���   '   '  2. The man who rolls up bis sleeves  ���i You don't have tp stay awake nights  io succeed, just stay awake days.  fi Not doing more than average 'is*-  what keeps the average man down.  (i Crooked rivers get tl*iaf way by  following the line of least resistance, so  dn some men.  7. a man wim blackens others, neyer  wliilens himself. '  ti. The tongue is like' a race horse,  v\l)ich*gnes faster the less weight it' car-  ilL'Sj.'.'  r 9. It is ope thing to disagree . ...;But  quite another to be disagreeable.  10. Charcter js made of what you  7tand for, but reputation by what you  tdll for. ., .  "  Although you  aye entering the .most  exciting world ip iustory, a wor}d\over7  flowing with opportunities and challenges  do not expect an easy rp&d.  Tni|  world owes no mj.u a living. You will he  blems apd "disappointrnenls. The ,n\ea  sure of a man realjy is how well he  acquits htrpself in coping with his problems. We mighi dp well to remember th_e  messag.e ip that Old Arala proverb in times  of distress ... "I cr^ed because I had no  shoes . . . thep I saw a n\m with po feet."  There may be qp this stage topight a  young person whfi may achieve greatness, but for mpst of us puv contribution  to mankind will be less spectacular , . ,,  npyertliele^s, just as important. Spcfjess  is pqt measured in the kind of job yoti  ��� have, the pricer of ypur house, or the- size  of your car... it is tjie ,kmd of person  yop..are that povpits.  In about the same degree as ypp are  . helpful, you wiU he. happy  HAVE YOU HEARD,OF THE  BAHAI fA/TH?  Phone 886-7355 or 885-9895  Wednesday, Septembef 29# }97]  ALL  BEAUTY  SERVICES  by EXPERIENCE   '  UTHAT CARDS'1  Beauty Saioei  GISELE and QILL  DownVown Gibspps  j.-*.  ��� CELEBRATIONS  \At the home of Mrs. Vivian Chamber-  lin, Hopkins Landing, a very lovely bridal  shower .was held in honor of Miss l~"am  Bayes. Most of the guests had been involved when Panv was Honor Queen of  Jobs Daughters. Pun cwas had with the  gaily. wrapped gifts when those present  guessed what, the parcels contained before the guest of honor opened eaoh one,  Mrs. Doreen Duckar won the prize for the  ���most  nearly correct  conjectures.  The bride-elect was seated in a chair  over which a beautiful cathedral entrance  of white streamers and yellow flowers  hung suspended from the ceiling. The  tea table was centered with a delectable  white shower cake trimmed with a yellow heart which was filled witli multi--  coloied   flowers.  Mrs. Frank Daugherty, Mrs. Wlliam  Mueller and Mrs. Ken Glillier were co-  hostesses al lhe home of the former when  friends of Mrs. Al Boyes from Port Mellon and from Gibsons United Church honored Miss Pam Boyes with a delightful  surprise shower. Charming decorations  were in white and green. Many attractive  gifts were received from the 25 ladies .  attending and others who were unable to  -������ be-, present.       - -  -  ....,..,,.,..,......../  Mr. Alex Bruce earlier this month  celebrated his .82nd. birthday at his home  on'Oldershaw I'oad. Among those offering good wishes were Mr. and Mrs. Taffy  Greig'of Port Mellon who brought a  'special cake for the occasion for Pipe-  Major-Bruce,, T.-  Mr. and,Mrs. J. D. Lel^age of Charlo  Station, "I*#W Brunswick, celebrated, their  (iOlh  wedding anniversary  oil  September  2f>th.   Along   with   .congratulations ��� they  eueh received a .diamond ring from their  sons Leo in West Vancouver Hector and  Louis and their families'in Gibsons. The  senior LePages, who are both  in  good  - health, are now  greal-greatgrandparents.  Happy wedding anniversaries, Stewart  ond Carol Ann (nee Porshner) Hercus on  September   2(Sth,   Brian   and   Ann   (nee  Fjlzsimmons) KnoWles on September 2-7.  Cheryl , Bqsey   celebrate!   her   IrWI)-  day on  September 24111, ,  The occasion for Uie jolly party at the  .home of Mr. and Mrs, John  Gregg nn-  Sunday, September 10 Was thp 1st birth- ,  day of  their children.  HERE AND tHERE, '  A considerable, amount, nf work lies  boon done .at Chaster Park, Gower Point,  .Wui-it-JMKwi-have boon held on the week-  cndH. Last Wednesday was "Ladies' Day"  whon If) were present lo nssisl with this  nplondid .Centennial Project.  ��� -i At the Hulled Church Hall on Tiietj-  (|ny, aflornnoi), Oclober fi fnini 1 p.m. titi-  t \Jl pm., I herd will be u project set up  fpr'Senior Citizen** anil olher's wlm iptghl  JiUo to nUuftd to do., tptllllng, knitting,  nywinii, onibiolihiry, etc. or j unl come  to enjoy the HotfUilibity- and wnlcli oi"  road, hill', liave diwiH��nlonH, clc All aru  wnlconie to cniiiu and *,l��u,ii ideim while  joining in these nclivlUw*, or just relax  mul imvc tun. Anyone nee'llng a ride or  anyone willing In h��lp wllh transporlii-  lion, pJounu pho|i(i Mrfi, K��?u Morrimin ul  lltlti-'/UO,    '    ���  Al ihu CJIbsoiw Uniicd Church a liim-  ily liarbiiiiue tilli'iictoil u crowd of aboul  mil) people, As well "�� "II Ui�� diili'cioilH  food Umni wim IoIk of fun. I''liii(cr pului'ing  wuh on,|oy'��d, builmlnion und .plug-pong,  ��� ni'.'. worn followed by u mng-Ming. Don,  nn onKii'iiiiiuii' I'i'iim Viiiu'ouvdi' wuh well  rocolvdd, This happy Ilmu Wtiii, I'oiiclililcd  by  a  VoKpi-'l'  Hei'vimi, ''  Mr, nnd Mi'H, lilurl lluglnm und iluu��li-  lor fropi Mount A|bu,i'l, Dnlurlo, huvn  tic.in Vi'ilimu Min, HiiijIh-s' W'P}\\*\ Mr'  mul Mih, liny Nyiimi of Wlliion C-v��t��*K,  htiforu going in Luii*'l*-,v wliem Ihoy will  ri'tildo,  I'ldiiiirnil G, IIIII wim diiliigiilii for  Loral 1-71 (Vuni'iiuv-iri to llm 147Ui <��������������-  llliitlonul Conviiptlou ul' Ui" liilMi'iiiiliiiniil  Wnodwoi'lu'i'ii   nl   AiDiirlni   ll'ild   ul   Ul"  ��� Mu.ahinluu.'l"  11','l'ir h> KmifiiiK (!Hy, Min-  Dopi), My. Gill  ndui'iioil Huliii'iluy al'lor  f.0m0m*n00-mf.��0t.*,m,m',000'."i*^>'**-  -*~&-  mcmm^mB  HArVPH C, DUCKWORTH  " CHARTERED ACCOUNfANT  Telephone; 885-9515 -Telephone: 896-2912  SECHEU", B.C. GIBSONS, B.C.  * W- Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Tel;   Bits.  886-2714,   Res   896.7567  s {*>loek, Gibsons, B.C.  mr supplies  -2>\*=l-  Talophooo 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pqttery, Supplies, classes & firing  dealer for Runcan's Ceramic product!  Pine Rd. & Gran'dview Ave.  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  AUTO  SERVICE  SECHELT HOME SERVICE  Atlas Pa#s^r'"6ood Year Tires  24 Hour Towing  885-2812 or 885-9979  AUTOMOTIVE UNDERCQATING  STEAM CLEANING  COMPLETE CAR CLEAN-UI^  ..r,t.,;..,, ,y��IMPISIZING- y;-iy'- -  Esslamonl- Equipment Service?  "���'���"��� '':^'bn^-''$06;:2784'''''     '  , _Bojf 4X6, Qibsons, B.C.     ���  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ALL WORK INSURED  FREE ESTIMAIfcb  FfiED DONLEY  Pendor Harbour - 883-2403  WATER SURVEY SERVICES   j.  Far Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  .  Phone 885-2304 L,  C. Emerson  , .".���.!( No Aniiwer Loqve Messnoo ol  'B83-2763 or Bfl6.7i77  R,R, 1, Sechelr, 8,Cf  BUILDIMG SUPPLIES (Cont.)  TWIN cr^-:k LUMBER  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD  Dial 886-2808  When You Need -Building Supplies  GiveaUsACall   FREE ESTIMATES  Free Estimates - Fqst, Service  G&W DRYWALL  Drywall acoustic and texfurfd ceilings.  Now servings Gibsons^-Tea-and the Peninsula.  Phone 884 5315  Box "166, Port Mellpn, B.C.  CABINET tV3A&-iE^S '''''"' '^ ';y["  -OCEANSIDE EURNITURE &  '       .,0 CABINP SHOP  '   ..    HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  FINE C0ST6M FURNITURE  KITCHEN AND BATHROOM CABINETS  Our Cabinet Units Are All Prefiinshed Before  Installation.  R. BIRKIN ��� Beach Ave,, Roberts; Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-255]      '���  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD. .. ���., ���"  Fill, Cement-Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READYrMIX (rONCRETE  ,     '  ���   Sand Pfld Gr��yg|> pgcHbpes  Pjtehjng ? |xcav9iipns  '   -OFFICE IN BENNER BI^OCIX  8B5r9666,  pax  172, Sechelt, B.C^  Land Clenring. Land Development  Road Building. Rood Work  Call- *  OSBORNE LoqqjNG CO. LTD.  Box )89, Sechelr, B.C.,  Phone 885-9767     !  ELECTRICIANS  (Cont)  BILL McPHEDRAN  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7477 - Gibsons, B.C.  ~"~ JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Residential Wiring and Major  Appliance Repairs  PHONE 885-9978  Box 387, Sechelt, B.C.  iHCHINE SHOP  At (~Tuf5rgri of fhq Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP.      * '  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ���r Arc and Acty Welding    /  Stepl Fabricating ���- Mopne Ways   '  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721   Rot. 886-9956, 886-9326  RETAIL 'STORES ;;'poijt;j:  TASELLA SHOPPE  .Ladies' - Men's - Children-s V/eat  Yqrd C5ppds - Beddins - Linens  Dial 885-9331 - Sechelt B.C.  ^AfiilNAS  FUEL  G-  BRICHLAYING  A. SIMPKINS  Box 517 - Sechelt, BfC,  Phono 885-2132   j. ,.,'.,_ ���;, ��� ._....���.,.', ly,   ) ft p mXSoNry  All Typ��s Of Stone Work  Also Bricks and Blocks  Realrlenflol and Commercial  Now an<.\ Old Bui Id inns  <       Phono 886-2231  Box 259, Gihsons, B,C,  BUILDERS  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - ExcayaJlonti - Road Building  Qra<||ng ����� Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rack  Phone: Sechelt 885-9550  CUSTOM BACKHOP WORK  SEPTIC TANKS INSTALLED  Government" Approved  Free Estimates  Exqqvqtions,- Drainage - Wflterlines,  'etc'..  Phono 806-9579  ANADIAN     F* ROPANE  Serving the Sunshine Coast with reliable and  economical Cooking, Heating and Hot Water.  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 885-2360  Wharf and Dolphin - Sechelr, B.C.  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  ,SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  For Your Fuel Supplies  DANNY WHEELER  -r-i.-rvU-f.-c   .-.-��� -r?:Y<?Hr ������       ' C  IMPERIAL ESSO AGENT  886-9663 - HopkinB Landing  FUI5MACES ���^"  -PARKINSON'S HEATING LTD.  ��� GIBSONS  *   ' *      ' "ESSO OIL FURNACES '    ,.  No downpayment - Bank interest  Ten years to pay  For froo MtJmato���Coll 8^6-2728  '    Cornplele line of appliances  HAIRDRESSERS  ���f  ,|T  ,1  for All Yoiir Roncjvalloijs,  nyv\ Cnhlnot Work.  Phone Q85-2135  R��l"jolrs  ���;v cliainmm;  i i  yhtv(w,wteri:Q'tl(I~'  dttacli.mmi.s   SECHELT '   HOME SERVICE  TRICON DEVELOPMENTS J/TP,  CUSTOM HOMfS - PftfiFAB MOM6S  IHoh'.Qi'iilHy . . . RoofcoiKihlii hlf:<i��       I  |Juy i\ |'nf|'fl||n ond mtir.i ll yourhulf, ��r o��l  inir pro(iikitlnno| |)nl|i,  qAROfiN BAY, B.C. r Th����r��a fivm. 083.2723  "EASY-LOG" VACATION HOME  CONTACT  VJnen Oroccvvoll at  886-77^0 Hopkins Landing, B.C.  for IjiVrl/nnlMl, VnilliMil Tom too I'ulliHnu hy  ,     CANADIAN I OCi STHUC1 Um l*l\i,  '   ^.          r      |W��fM������'I    m.mi000000**000000*00000000000m  GENERAL CONTRACTING  Alterations nnc| Repairs   'Cnmploiii Homes-Cnnirnct Fmmlnn  Y/haivnii ond Rnnips  i     IVwi psilmntos�� 24 Mr. Snrvlfo  Pl.nno BD3.269J nr 003-2406  I Do* 71, Madura l-ark, M.C,  Land Cjoarino - RoQ'l Pullcflna.  Tree hToppln'o - Soloclivo, l-ognlh'6  PETE DUBOIS  Tplopho-io 883-2417  R,R\ 1, Madeira Parh, P.C,  ������"���"<���������������������������������"��"��������*"���  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON In OLfc"S COVI?  f��li R06-2930 or 005-9973  Cnll Uh \'or Your pli.puf.nl Nimk  Wliori l<��n'jvollno Or Sprlnr) Clunnlnfif  Canl��lii��r�� AvolloWn. *  EtECTI^ICIANS  ANN'S COIFFURES  In the Pal Block  Next  tP the Co-op Store  Gihsons 886-2322  GIBSONS MARINE SERVICE LTD.  at ESSO MARINE  Gas 7 'Diesel Repairs r Welding  (Eyinrode Sgles r PMG Pqrts & Servico  |3oat Hauling  Phone 886-7411 Gibsons, B.C.  Madeira Marina Ltd.  Deplers fo>:  Evinrude O.M.C. - KS.C Thermoglass - Sunlirjer  , Spring Bok and Pioneer. '������������'  "Also PlMmjjing Flttin&s and Fixtures.  Pender HqrhPWf^^hP����-��8|-?2!t��6*���  Phpne 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  BERNARD 6ERJCK  P.O. Box 158  Madeira Park, B.C. \    -     -  Prone (604) 883-2248  COHO MARINA RESORT  -Cabins - Boats������? Marine Repairs  ��� Rich and Phyllis Atwood  Harry and Jean Mpr^son   ;  P.p. Box 160  MERCURY DEALER  Madeirq Park, B.C.  NURSEBY-7���������..,;.;  "   '' ' -���'���'  MACK'S NURSERY - Roberts Creek  Landscapino : Shrubs - Fruit Trees - FertiMior  Perry Plants -, peddlpg Plants - Peat Moss!';  Fully i-icensed Ppsliqido Spfaying for  , ' ,;  Landscfcpipp qfid,Ti;ep*"*   ������.'    -,  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph.; 886'2684,  OPTOMETRIST  THE TOGGERY  Ladies' ancf Children's Weqr  Open six days a week  Phon$ 88549^3  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  SEWING MACHBNES  Bernipa & Qnrjaeg^  Sales, Parts, Seryica  UNSHINE  EWING  ERVICE  FREE HOME DEMONSTRATION  REPAIRS AND SERVICE ON Atk MAKES  Mrs. Mono Hqvles * 885-9740  SPORTING GOODS  CLIFF'S BOATS  & ACCESSORIES LTDr  Fishing Supplies - Boats new  .   Used . . . Large & Small  885-9832 Secheli  SUeVEVOKS  JECHELT BEAUTY SALON  '     Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair 'Styling   ��� ' "  Cowrie St., Phone  Sechell; B.C. "   nflfi-2filfl  HEATING & SHEET METAL  i,' HALL SHEET METAL  Pomeptic - Commerclol - IndMstrlal  Telophono 005-9606  Bok 164, Sechelt, B.C.  OIL FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  I    0||. mm WATER IIFATI-RS  N">l|"lr*n lJ"wn ������ l<�� Your-* To I'ny  l.lnhi l-liimblno  Roy Blanche Madeira Park  885:2401    ~7������-883:2778  j^��� ^_  FRANIC E. PECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Ba| Block r Gibsoni ' J  Every Wednesday  ,    686-2248 ,  PHOTOGWAPHIEWS  PENINSULA PHOTOGRAPHERS  "'���'"  A Coniplpio Pht||ofl*aphlc Sorvlco  WfeOPINGS' - PORTRAITS ��� PASSPORTS  COMMERCIAL  ! C7AB**RN*"THY,  Glbiont, B.C. - Pliono 806-7374  or 8fl6.72"S  ROY & WAGENAA^  B.C- Land Surveyor!  Mqrine Building r Pprppise ��ay  ;' 'Si^e\trB!cA'JjJ:,.   -m  885-2332 or ZEnlth 6430  TAXI  HARBOUR TAXI LTD.  Harbour M��fors l  Shell Go^ and Ojl aye, Repqjrs.  2A hP-Mf* Taxj and Vfykcfer SprvlteV  Garden Bay Rfi, Pencjer Harbour, R^  \      Te|5 P83-2414  TlitES  ��� ii.  PLUMI3IIMG  nf  HUILDING SUPPLIES  ACTON ELECTRIC LTD,  ti ������  RflMilnnilol - InduMrlpI pud Morion Wlilno  Flnrlrlc lienl - Mn�� W'^k  Phono 886-7244  Bok 636 - Socholt  805-2812  ^m0mm0mm0m00��mm*m0m'wi0mmmm0m*  REAPY*MIX CONCRpiTB AND  BUILDING SUPPLIES  foul Ono 5io|i Huilding 5mrn ,  for All Yo<ir HiilMinft Nawli '  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 f-eqvlaw - Phono 806-2642  SIM ELECTRIC LTD,  Electrical Contractor* .  Wno S<ippll��*5.- Electric I font  5ervlntl II)"Suo"ivhl��-)��'"0>o��l hi a tyiwlm umllifV  Uf��e these tspqees to  r<��orh ne'M'ly  10,000 people  ^ , eyory vypfsHI  FALARON FARM  I'xcullnnl fricllllloi nvnl|rih|�� lor Iwnrdlnp nnrl  ililliKJ ymi) !��������fco.  * |n<l|y|<liial I'^UJutku �� Uulilml.SuwduM RliiH  * 'A inlla l^mclw IVuk. * ll||i||�� "liull  m-GISTEBf i* PI-OOD STOCK FOR 8ALB  R.*". %, G||���on., B.C, PH����mm "304-7739  Wolcoirie  SEASIDE PLUMB|h|G ,  Gibson*  I'limiMnf-1> Plpofllllno - Sinafudnlno  ������������ i-|i����kVVni<��-*-H��<��tino!-'Pipp Looa'no "-*���"���******  m\\ INTIMATES        '  Pheno 8867017 oi D06-2Q48  Riifinlrn ��� Allm'Ullonn - N��w jimlollallonii  LAURIE'S PLUMIMNG *%  HEATING  LTD-  Guvl.'CoiUllml Pluiiibi.'C  Phono 886-2406  CtNlj'AI. |.)i;i.)V|;|<Y- itCMULT, B.CV  '   ���   ' ��� ' >  ^���*m000mm000i00000000H^*0*0000*m^0*0*m0000^mmm00m0*m0mm  |o Tho f-loor&hlno Cqaat  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR S^VI^E  ^^.���6i��i��c|q||��UlivCUnnlna-FMr-Wnhln8      <?  S*ir<-y Uiilllnu - WIikImw CloonlnH  RUG SHAMPOOING  Phono 886-7131 - Glbjani, B,C,  0UII.OINO MAINTIHANCI    ,},-  SiiBclqllflna Ini t  Puw Hanglno, lni��)il��i A fcxlmlor tJer.orollna,  Una C|c��nlno. All |ypa�� ��l UulMInt**  M��|n|��inuiKO. riu,(t|'ln��lrtll-fll|w*��,  VV'rvlovy Clwolno.  PMOHU BOfl-971*" APTfR A P.M.  Pon 043* - 6��MU, ��,C,,  jRENTAiltS.  "RENT IT AT"  THE RENTAL SHOP  at Davlf flay  "VVfl |"*jnl or So|| Almost Fvrryihino"  ��Tw*i��wrllBf��,'��-Mnf)Mpfi|-P|t��r7'i��--'''|el*vl��i<>o��--  Hulo T|l|pr�� a G��n)pt)i Ml"��|t��"- Uwn H*iU*x*  1   Moclion'e** T����l��  J'HONP flfl8-!2fl^ '*-*. M HOm SFRVICE  tW000m0m000000000000000mi0000000000000t000i0m00m**0i*0000i  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coott Hlflhway  Pox 13, GJMpni, B.C, - pljono 886-2700  1 ' Sales anp s*"rvig*=.  All Bron't*" AvalloNw  Monday io SnlwnJoy fl;30 a.m. |o,5:30 p.m.  f rlilpy evonlng fay appoinimeni-Pnly.  TOWING  ,' * ' -'7 : ���r~'  Scow* ��� Log�� '  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD,  "ienVy Equlpi^cni M��vlng ^ |-og Toy/lno  i-. HIGGS   ,    ,  Phone 865-9425  , Im   mi ii  , '    i   ���  'TRANSFER ������ ���' ���       '  ���   ���������������- ���'���'  LEN WRAY'S TRAN-SFER  Houf-chaM M��vlno, PocMnp, Smroos'  PocMno I^QturiaU ppr Sq|o  ;  M"'*il)flr "f Allied Von Mne|t  I       Cahnriq'ei No, | Movers , i.  Phone 886-2664, RR. 1, Glbsoni, BfC.  HANSEN'S TRANSFER LTD,  Gibsons 886-2172  DAILY SERVICE'l-ROM VANCOUVER  SN'VING Tl IE SECHELT PENINSULA  puinilwrn lo onywl)��r<> In Cq|)0(|q.  General frnlolit. Low-bod -and lioovy haullna  T.V. an'il' RADIO 1 ���  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD,  , ADMIRAL and ELECTROI lOMr;  j    DEALERS *���  Gordon Oliver      M M^hf-lson  In. The H��ort Of Powntown Sechell  3yi (|[,?*l.SM|i4t..__^~J95r9,..9.1*.  , umU  UPHOLSTEEIV  -HETAHU-'-STOpEf-  0*^.0,^0*1,,,*ma,��,im..���t0m,*,,,h.m,,*i*,0*��^��J^  ' c'rrNftRDWARi  .. $mmi*T, pa ,  APPLIANCES V HARDWARE  IIOMI; pURNISillNGS  Pl)ono QQ5-9713  BPLAIR CUSTOM UPHOMITERy  '     AND DRAPERIES  Hcuf/liohteilna ��� ficMyllnn - Comploto Hropary  Scrviro . Simple*} khown in iho homo  /Phone 886-2050 after 6 p.m.  m 886-2873  ��� . ' 1  cwmmiwii -in iiniiii��niii.ii.i��iiw��iiiiwii��iw��im.niiii mniiuii..��ini�����  YOUR AO IN THIS PIRRCTORY  ,, REACHES''4500'HOMf;S      ,  !   '  ! !  j  ,'r,    *-  -- *s  ���A *  US  r*&  M  y-t  \C  1  11  ,4 0     -,/akt*        f ��t      0*      *  I   *tJ.'   .*      ��.��     '.'  m U">. L.JHJ."  ������,\-t,*i.l' '.  ��������llllillll   ��i��MHII*-|W  *J JA I iA *  , t ft f  r . *'*!   -.   . ~*&:.k%K**-&L* -r-V'W*** rt*%^s14,-^Jrt&i*^'  i'l f       ** ^jif i    ****'*T*^'****r"M^��"'Vr'i**tf''**^**''i**f>^^  it  ���l^'l  ?7|  **  i  :��  Page A-4     Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Sept. 29, 1971  ThePeninsuw^Wa Se��helt - Phone 885-9654  WORK WANTED (Cont.)       WORK WANTED (Cont.)       REAL ESTATE (Cont.)  Classified  tlniWIVMMWWH^MMMWWIMI^WWWWfWWtWMtr^^  * Published Wednesdays by  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  j ot Circulations  March 31,  1971  Gross Circulation 2884   -  Paid Circulation 2396  As filed with' the Audit Bureau .  ot Circulation, subject to oudit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)       .  '  One  Insertion  ,���, ,���7$ 1 .00  Three Insertions , .$2.00  Extra lines (4 words) -^~���..20c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)     ���  Box Numbers ,_ 10c extra  50c Book-keepjng charge is added  for Ad-Briets not paid by  publication date.  Legalr or Reader advertising 35c  per count line.  Subscription Rotes���  By  Mail:  Local Area _^_$6$0jyr.  Outside Local Area -$7.00 yr,  U.S.A. _$9,00 yr.  Overseas  Special Citizens,  Local���Area  _  Canada   _   By Carrier .���,-���,   .$10,00  yr.'  $3.50,  $4.00  . ; _60e mo.  /Copyright and/o���r property rights  subsists in all display advertising  and other material appearing in  this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in.  any form whatsoever, particularly  by a photographic or offset process  in a publication, must be obtained  in writing from the publisher. Any  unauthorized reproduction will be  subject     to   . recourse    in     law.  "In lhe event of a typographical  error advertising goods or services,  at a wrong price, goods or services  j may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  and may be withdrawn at any  time."���(Supreme Court decision).  Advertising ' is accepted on the  condition that, in the event of  typographical error, that portion  of .the advertising space occupied "  by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for,  but the balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate. '  A composition eharcje is made for  advertising accepted and put info  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  '. customer is also chargeable at an  .hourly' rate for the additional  ���i-wbrfe'*'"!;-"1--'" ; ���"���"' * ' ���  j^i,;.:,r.v,i,::^,vrr:;���:���: r :������::, =,.f���,a;,.,-,=s,.��.-s .  BIRTHS  "~~ gibsons and sechelt  Western drugs  ...  is  pleased  to  sponsor this  Birth   Announcement  space,   and  extends Best Wishes to the happy  parents.  COMING EVENTS  TEA and sale of homocooUinf-  and while elephant stall will  bo hold in,,the Legion Hall,  'Robert Creek on Friday, October hit at 2 p.m. by tho lad-  iuH of ltoberlH Creole United  Chiirdi, Everyone welcome,  72'I[>"H  ENGAGEMENTS  Mil. AND MRS, Cecil' Lawrence of* Wpst Socholt, ll.C.  talto. plt'iu-urua in<-nnnrMiii(;ln|,{'  Iho (���nnni*,omoi*t of Iholr ymin-  f-oHl. (Jnujilit'T, Claio Ann lo  JV"-*. Kennoth V. Chapninii, llio  yoiin/jrat hou ol" Mr, and Mm,  LohIIo Ji), Chupmun of Toronto,  Ontiuir,), WuddliiK plium will  ho linnoiincod lidor,     7200-44  OBITUARY  7  PERSONAL (Continued)  ATTENTION: Sun. 10 o.xn.  CJQR." Wpuld like to ' *meqt  those who listen to or attend  St. Margaret's (Birch's) Church  Vancouver, for fellowship,  prayer and praise.-Phone 885-  24C5 after 6  p,m,   '      7290-44  V/OlOc WANTED  ^NAME^a*AL \yroiigi-it iron.  railings, Free estimate**, ; 88Q-  7029, 886-7056.' 6893^tfn  KIUCKSON���On Hi-.pl, 2!), 11171  In JUinjLfJuy. .Meruorliil lion-'  pllnl, Dorothy Uoko Wld-wiii  in lioi'|ll()lh your, of DiivIh Buy,  U,C, Mi-niorlnl mk'*vIw> wiim  hold on Monday, .September 27  nt. 2 *>,-|-, In 'St, JJilda'H Chtiieh,''  Sfi'licll, Oiuion Ahiii. (ii'ooiio  (il'|ic|nl|ii|{, In Hon of lllnwoi'N,  doiinl|i)iiM io Si, Mnry'i* Jlortpll-  ul Intended ('urn Unil,  7:100-44  CARD OF THANKS  ,MV SINCKIIK llmiilui lo Dr,  '. '"won iiii��l ,l,)r. (Ji'i'iliij!, imr-.  lion mul idnlT of SI. Mnry'H Hu/i-  plial for ,i|ki extended ��� i'ilni  l{lv*;n my IiiimIiiiikI Ohou L<w-  iiinii dui'lnu* bio fihoi't lllncfin,  Aluo I wl��h Io oxprrwr my  llmiilwi I'or doniilluim lo tlio  Nelicoll Si'iilor ('lllzuim lloiirt-  in/!, ��� Mary livointm,  72WM-I  PERSONAL  WISH  lo I'onlnri, Lnlior Diiy  S'llntii iiii'inlini'ii,  �����l7fi nr  ll(HI^,li-|��lr  ��� flYflll'Ifir  AU'QIJOMIW AiHiiiyinoiM ���  M('f||i)/!il ��;;i(| p.iii,, 'Tllill'il-  flnyii, Wlliion Ci'i'oJt Coniinuu-  liy JJiill, J'h, iiii,vii;i:!7, mill.  2*M*t( "*ri7n-ifn  I.KAUN how lo copo wJHi nl-  coIioIIhui    dlffloulllfl-*,'   J'Jioiio  Al-iion ut��� 7lli(l-72.')f5, .llflfl-IMO'*,  ' 11(1( St. Ailiui'fi Jin J I, Wwl,  .�� p.m.. ,    ,      7r,iH"Hl  i'  WIS OFFER a complete tree  service, to the entire Sunshine Coast. iOur work is insured iand expertly perfurm-  qd. Phone for free estimates.  Peerless Tree Services. Phone  -885-2109. .   6258-tfn  WILL   babysit   in   my   home  during the day. 886-2417.  7215-44  ALBERT'S saw grinding and  saw filing. 15th St, ' and  Gower Rd., (4 blocks west of  Pratt Rd.) Phone 886-2701,  Write Box 244, Gibsrins.  7236-tfn  FOR youi-i plumbing, or heating jobs contact Dave Laurie,   Govt,   Certified   Plumber  at 886-2406.- 7237-45  CHILD  home  885-3817.   p_ ,  -care   given, in   my  by   the  day',   Phone  HELP WANTED  MADEIRA PARK STORE  f,            *\  ;��' ���     TU  i  -   j.  "7?-    *  1U  IT  *"**"   "VI  *"Q"r  jt'tV'1^  t J. -T7  ���IT/  *  I  f  General store with 2 becjroom owner's home ond small sleeping  cabin. P(ice includes, all stock qt time of gale, buildings and  land. Approx. 100 ft. on Mqdeira Park Road and 100 ft. on Hwy.  101, containing 1.09 acres���-a very choice property. This business  shows a nice profit with lots of possibilities for expansion.- Also,  purchaser could possibly subdivide land into 2 parcels. This is an  exceptionally good buy at $35,000 with terms,  IRVINE'S UhlgjNG  Fully furnished  home overlooking   famous  Lee's   Bay.   Over  one  acre of land. Price now reduced to $24,000 with terms.  ���     MADEIRA PARK  100 ft. commercial frontage on Madeira Park road across from  Pender Harbour store. Property runs 449' deep with 100 ft. on  Hwy. 1*01 and also has a 2 bedroom home. Full price $27,500.  EGMONT  500 ft. waterfront on approx. 5 qcres on paved road, 2 bedroom  partially  finished   house   now  rented  Qt   $&Q   per  month.   Full  price $30,000 on terms.  CANOE PASS  4 waterfiont lease lots to-be sold in one parcel. Full price $11,000  with some terms.  EARL COVE  A few lots still available on this 30 lot subdivision. Priced from  $4,500,  MADEIRA PARK  Choice view lots on 64  lot subdivision,  Prices from  $4,0Q0  to  $8,000. Some cleared reqdy for building,  SECRET BAY, EGMONT  Walor tax,l and Igas station on 3 waterfront lots. App/ox,  2'/is  ocres ol the best commercial corner property in Egmont, adjoining  Govt, wharl, 3 bedroom owner's home with fully furnished revenue  biiilo.on lower love! and Post Office building on proporty, Can bo  purchased In separate parcels,,'  RUBY LAKE MOTEL  Approx,   125  acres of lakcffront  property on  Hwy,   101,   8   all  oloclric housekooplna units. 2 sleeping units, office wllh manager's  living r|unrters,  largo well' built restaurant, owner's \ 4  bedroom  ��� homo;|2 smaller,(tamos, 10 aero camping and trailer area, Approx.  4,000 |t, walorlronl on small lake, approx. 600 ft, wolerfront  on  Ruby  Lake with 2  (loots,  2  boats and concrete  launching  romp,   Lots   of .possibilities   hero, full, prlco   $150,000   Willi'  ,$!iO,0QO down or motel can l*o purchased separately (or 1  $85,000,  k  2  FRANCIS PENINSULA   ,  .-.Ida by i.ido view iulti of opprox,  I 'fit acre** cinch, Only a low  tundrod luul Irom Marl/ia, liach priced at $10,000 With $3,000  clown,''  m'adeira park  4 bedioom homo with 2 lull pnthrboms, 2 flroploa>!*, Lovol lot,  over I acio i|i i,i/ii, ttiow |o -school and u'lorei*, Full prica $40,000  '      with $ 15,000 down.   ������ T"SAKINAW LAKE.  Appiox,  14 ucrun wllli 330 ll, walorlronl. Full  prlco ,,$25,000,  , wilh $0,500 down,  ���  ���      ��� , ' WATERFRONT LOTS' ���.     "  In I'onddr Haibour, wllh walor nnd hydio,  (10 (I,    $10,000 98 ft,- -rf. 10,^00 (  T;GMQNT' MArFnA^AND "SfiSORT  T|i|f> lni',y rind prolllnbla ri]M)r|���i��ii<olfiJi'id lor iho llfiit' time, lins  . II imiiol uniiiit. il. 2 ond 3 h"|li(iom*)),���lqdool.wiih,J,iilii<i|>ln6i  "���|i'inm^r<>W|Vitir'irin'*fmdiTii:iih"'lioiitul i<j!)i(iiirniil; t.Uno, linll fcnlin.,  Slnndfinl iiKilinn Molloii. Appnm, 400 (I, o( llonlb, (I oood renlnl  l��r��ilii wllh Lviiiiudo moioir,Y loii|ir.|iln(j inoip, coinpiir' i.|ior.o.  All on ^6(1 |i, o||U;hol(.(i wnloflioi.ii wllh loin ��l coin Inr, n>(\iot)t,ltin,  An oxr.ellnni oppoilunlly lor'copliril npiiroclnlion luiin,'|iill pilcu  $210,01,10 with ,$80,000 dawn, To vlow by appointmoril only,  MADEIRA PARK '" \  arm'! ul  Minil-wnlnrliont pnrKliKn, yIhw  prupurly,  Lncnlcd |um nhovifi Madeira PnrK (jov'l wlioil. '  Appiox,  Va  l-RANCIS  iiv li  llOll.li,  wnlur,  PENINSULA ROAD  ���    imnll level'vlnw loi, lull pr|c�� $3(5()(),  - RUBY LAKE   'Aiai   wiiliillltnil   lul. will)   mikiII   pnill.illy   f.irnkliml  ;<!i'*"f;",��,i,V'l!m,,��   l',,l,'',,,����  wllli  "hum,,,  l.ydru'nMda  nil piii-u $13,000 wilh $b,000 down, Imlnnco ol  $100  pur nionih,  MOBILE  "*""Sii'viT("'il  HOME aSITL  l,'iliiViviii|i||i|iV, *  Manyolhrc vi6w Iind vynlnrffimt Ui In lliu Puiiilur llnibnui mmi.  Olftjlfl:  f     I***** ��.r*.* 0.1  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Pqrk, B.C.  Phono Ponder Harbour 883-2233  /;  *? 4   .   m  I   *  .   *   .  r   ,  CAPABJ^E woman to help  with housework, one movn^  ing a weelc. With own trar>Sr  portation to 'Davis Bay, Send  particujars to Box 517, Se,  chelt,   B.C. 7253-44  SUNSHINE Coast Credit Union, Sechelt, B,C. requires  a part time clerJt, qualified, to  operate bookkeeping maehinep  stenographic duties and general clerical service includiHg  liandiing cash, liiitially Twill  represent approximately twerfe  ty^ hours per week, pould tiwild  to full time. Applications���ih-  writing to Sunisliine Coast  Credit - Union, PO Box 375,  Seciielt, B.C. and personal interviews at tlie Credit Union  office in Sechelt on Tuesday,  Thursday ��� or Saturday,,  ���7300t.44  RELIABLE married ladiy or  responsible single girl wan--  ted to work at Peninsula  Drive-In, Sechelt. Apply in  person. 7301-44  RELIABLE  babysitter  needed  for every Monday. Must like  children and be able to drive.  885-9683. 73Q0-44  SHELTERED waterfront, Pender Harbour, 700 ft. souttW  7292-46    ern exposure, tei**  acres "with  ��, i,    2 bd-m hoMse, AU YaoWtl*es.  '.    Ph. 885-95(55, Write Box 6749,  . , Tc-o Peninsula Times, "Box ,310,  Sechelt, B.C. 6749-tfn  REAL ESTATE  ELEVATED undeveloped 10  acres within Village of Sechelt, residential location.  $16,000 cash. Box 6499, c/o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt. | 64997tfn  BY owner���one  lot  view   and   nicely  % aere���  treed at  Madeira Park. Pull price,  $5,000 terms, $4,500 cash. Close  to school, stores, salt water,  Frank Lee, Madeira Park. Ph.  883-2607. *       7105-44  SECLUDED but accessible, by  good lane, 160 acres beautiful well elevated undeveloped property, year round  creek, some ocean view, near  Secret Cove. $60,000. Will  accept some terms. Box 310  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.  6981a-tfn  EWART McMYNN      .  REALTY & INSURANCE  Multiple Listing Service  Box 238,  Gibsons, B.C.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Compact 2 BR house, newly  painted. Within easy wallcihg  distance of stores and. PO.  Nice LR, dining room^kitchen  combination, Elec. heat, 'elegt.  HW. Good fridge and elect,  fjtoye go. with house, Most suitable for a| retired couple. FP  $9,500.  GIBSONS   VILLAGE:   Large,  cleared)   level ��� lot   fronting  on HiJlcrest Ave: Size 55x260  REDROOFFS  ROAD   ���  Lot  75' x 268' 10 min. drive to  . Seciielt "Quiet  area;   close   to  . water and good fishing, phone  and  Hydro   available.   $3,900  cash   Phone 8(35-9654, 6804-tfn  CUTE   cottage,    1    bedroom^  Laige level' lot,  fruit trees'  "ami landscaped, Municipal watei   Principles only. To view,  885-2153 after ti'00 p.m.  >���   --:   7304-tfn'  -A. MacGREGOR PACIFIC    ���  REALTY LTD.  Box 799, Gibsons,- B.C.  Van Direct:  685-3133  RETIRING���Why. wait?   This  lovely 2 bdrrp hojne can be  yours   now.   Beautiful   view,  neat,   well   kept-  home   witli  .woikshQp in basement. Large  kitchen, dining area, with  built   in  range and,oven, A-  - oil air conditioner furnace.  Brick fireplace, W-W carpet in  LR and bdrms, No hills, easy  walking to shops, PO. and  beach, centre of Gibsons,  Lovely landscaped garden.  Taxes only $1.00 per year.  Don't miss this one! FP $20,-  000. Try your own DP .and  terms.  ROBERTS CREEKV Lovely  semi-cleared view lot 71'x  286', only 1500 ft. to terrific  beach. How could' you possibly  lose. Total price only $2850.  Cheek and compare!  FALL .SPECIALS: inVest in  your future, don't wait til  spiting when, prices are up!  See our [blocks of acreage today, "while  tliey last!  Lorrie   Girard:   685-3133,   886-  7244   or   886-7760.  - ,..���,.,..........-, ,.,7296-44-  GOLF!  THE HEALTHFUL PASTIME.  SUPPORT.,.YOUR   CLUB,  DROP IN FOR LUNCH  :       THEN PLAY 9 HOLES  OR VISE VERSA  WELCOME     WOODS:     125"x  200' lot, level and secluded.  Easy terms on $2,500.0  _7-~   GIBSONS: One level acre in  desirable location has spacious 3 bdrm. Ranch home.  Fireplace in Liv. rm., counter  top range and wall oven makes  the bright kitchen a pleasant  place,to work. Your offer near  $25,000 takes, Terms available.  Southern   slope   acreage   with  Hwy.   frontage    and    view,  $14,000 with $5,000 down  for  QVt acres,  Charming  5   room   full  l>smt.  Jioma with a view of the sea.  Dble. plumbing, Simple  land-  REAL ESTATE (Cont)  WILL trade a fine 3 bedroom  modern homo at Garden Bay  with the most beautiful panoramic view' of Pender Harbour for acreage q-* mortgages.  Also view lots, Call Len Van  Egmond, Simcoast Estates Ltd,  Van, .433-6546 or Sechelt 885-  9813, ��� 7309-44  MADEIRA Park: 2 houses. %  acre, Highway 101, minutes  to shopping centre.  Sale by  owner,  112-883-2624.     7280-46  F&R RENT (Continued) BOATS & ENGINES  services,  Terms   on-.  ft, One half block to bus s[top," scaping for minimum mainten  Property s within easy walking    distance    of.   Stuinycrest  Shopping Plaza, Villarie water  FP $3,300, r  flnce.  All  $33,000.  GRANTHAMS LANDING:  Modpnv two BR house, wilh  S-C revenue siiite, routing for  $65, mo, A,Well constructed,  curofully maintained home,  with unobstructed, panoramic  view of Howe Sound. Within  short distance of store, Iwn,  stop and I'O, Driveway, ciu-  p'orl, puranda and large palio.  An'excellent' rotlroment homo  combined with revenue. FP  $111,000 'wllli'$7,000 down. Hul,  at fl per cent, ,OFl'*ER3.  GIBSONS JlUSINRSHi, Hhop-  ping Centre Ihal comiiMii nt  7 , Hloroti and (l��� nil llo remain  plus n lull IniHiimimt. ihiii cnii  bo dnvelopcid tin hood iin thu  1 miwerii are completed. Present.  Innnunl /{I'ons Inciiiitii appWix.  $17,000 or hot of HI ,pnr conl  on invoHtmeni,  CJIliSONH HOMKfl! Get allied In thin nU'ii iiiinr-iiDw  ,'l bod, 'full luiHeineill Ikiiihi Im  fore winter notn |i', On Gnw.i'i'  Polid lid, cloiio In '.sliopplni;,  PC), (de, Thin In ii lovely,liorini  no don't lioMltnln on lliln anv  UOAME'M POINT! Hero Im ih,  olditr liomo Uuil hurt .ji'Ml  .��.l!(',''!!|..b,l.!1ll,,!l,(!y-..J'f,!��MVitltUl..|im,..  II' iiiciVflulj'lill clcini'iid lol (;|6i��i'  lo n 'lovely nliellnrerl liijncli,  I'oiiiii, llv, nn,, nnd Kit,, imiii!  nnd all for only $111,000,  HOPKINH POINT Ml**,; $0,0111/  could (iill ymi Inlo Ihlii in,',,  \ lioinc,    2    bn'd���    liil'/fii    liiillnn  l('V(ioyi, liy,. rm, anil )tlt��� bm.u-  iiienl^ aiul 'una- liirilfli; vinw'  lot", Act now,       i  ((lljH'ONH:   Very  iillrnrliv... -l  7bcdr|jiiinn III ll l|iiwl,y dnynl-  opml' iii'on on ii very I'liul.'u  View lol, Jf It'll ll lliiiin liiiinii  .ymi want lliln In II,  (IIHH'ONH WATKIIKIIONT;  Chnll'O   (II)'    |(|f    ||)   |||,y   niv.'i, '  MLM,  1    MmuIiit  V'iikui'ivit Ihnl  Knlrtle Hmih!  I'J JON l'i HIHI-iuMH  Noiory Public  LIHTJNCIU  WANTKU  - VIncoProwor .-    fifl6-93!59  Wally Pdorson    006-2877  Ihix JWI), Ulb-iofi-i, u,c,  ������������|     ��� :7son".iri  K. J3UTLER REALTY  -   ltd;  .,  ALL TYJ3ES INSURANCE  Gibsons, B,C.  ������ Phone 0(1(1-2000  MEMBER    '  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  '       , t 721)4-44  1 . !..'>,  ..���-, __^-,   A PENDER 1,1 ARBOUR ESTATE; Modern 1000 square  fool, rancher , of extraordinary  (juallty and charm, %,' ))ih-j\\yt,,  2 biithrntH,, with much mom  lo expand, if) h'ifjh rou��hed in  Imsomont,'Situated .on 12 blub-  way ncroH wllh magnificent  view of the'SlrallH, A wbndei'-  ful buy at f'lD.OOO, Some lerms.  CJARPEN BAY; New 2 bdrm,  ,J)iinj{alow    wllh    ii weeping  view,  IW $1 MOO,  Trade and  lerniH,  BUILDING LOTS In new nul7  dlvlHlon,  Some  with  lovely  vlewH, Priced from $3,700,  immQOV.m   One   and   one  half aci'��!|i nverlooldn-i We|i  i'iiiiid Bejich, s<;c|uded and private*, yet do-jo lu evoryi,hln/{  .A*.nlc!jly,iJi:('fed..i)ropefl>'^wHlir  ,watei\ nnd ' power   avallnhle,  Rl"0<) Jul I, price,'  iwmoovm   ll��r��  In  a   2.  Iiflrin, home IIiiiI.'h J mil pui'.  |(K!l, toy fiuuifT|nr oy year I'nuiuk  llvlll|(. II ImniuIm n lovely modern    kllcheu    with    bulM-lii  riiiiKe, (iharmlu'j  llvln/t  room  wllli' nice   outlook  over   well,  |-ept, lawns, Mlii'iilm ami Irull  Irnefl,  TIiIh  compiiul,   e*iHy   lo  iiiiiIiiIhIii hoiiin in an neai! nn n  pin, Moo uud make your offer,  PENDER    HARBOUR*    Build  , ii lenoi'l, Hiibdlvlde Iho Imi-  iilieii," ,'J7 acroii wllli I"00 feet  uf wiilerfriii)' (lldal) lijtht In-  nlde llm harbnur, 2700 fl, froii-  :l|l|{(l ������!��'-; Ill-lli Wliy-101 r- Bl'HIld-  new, (luallly hnlll 2 lidrm,  home (fully liiHUliiled) In In-  i.|uiled, Call im Tor ilelallA,  ���'K()H   ADDITIONAL   INEOH-  MATION.     OIL. TO r .VH'IW.  ���rilMHK   PIIOJ'EimEH,   CONTACT .IOCK IIEIIMON at IIW-  ���   mi), MADEIMA PARK    s  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD,  a.hriom  ' ��� 72a7-44  WATCH lhe boats drift by-  beautiful Gjbsons waterfront home on the bluff, 3-  yearold 1,700 gq, ft, spacious  3 bedrponv po^t and beam  Home, one haM coloured, bath,  wall to wall tl'voughppt; built  in disliwasher, walnut cabinet, raised, hearth and massive stone fireplace, enlarged  sundeok, . beautifully land-  scaped without 'removing the  wonderful setlihg of trees.  View the watef from every  roony in house, By owners.  Phone 88(3-7080 or "write box  584,  Gibsons. B.C.        6850-tfn ;  ���i  ������ ���    ii...    .     _,,,.,_-!-..-,,��� j_ r_���   CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  -Real Estate 8, Insurance  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  Gibsons, B.C.  SUNNY GIBSONS: Take a  drive past J747 Martin Road,  conveniently located, in good  residential area, Then arrange  and see this modern home,  with us to look inside, where  you will see a panelled living  room with FP, two bedrooms,  cheery lcitchen apd bathroom.  And note the workshop behind carport. This home has  electric neat, and utility area  plumbed for waslier-dryer. Asking $16,500 on terms, but try  your   offers.  Call us! 886-2481  LANGDALE SULBDI VISION:  Good size Jots; prices from  $3,500 to $5,000. Loolc these  over for your future building  plans.  886-2481 for more information  REDROOFFS ROAD - EURE-  . ka Road: Big SWF. lots for  around $5,500, big WF lots,  $10,000. AN IDEAL RETIREMENT AREA!  For   cheerful   service J call   us  at 886-2481  LOVELY LANGDALE: With  its panoramic view of Howe  Sound with the ferries sailing  by. We have one lot at the  highway, 7Q'xl30* at $5,000 and  4 lots 65'xl92' not cleared at  $3,500. All good building lots  with services.  Call us now at 886-2481  ROBERTS CHEEK: Extra  large lot with some view,  7ft'x425' partly cleared, ready  for building on, water is in,  price has been reduced to sell  at $5,500 cash,�� This is a beauty  and is close to the picnic site  for swimming, otc,  886-2481  GEORGIA BUIFF: Level  VJEW. .lot, with some nice  trees, View over Gulf, Handy  Ui park ai*id beach, Only  $4,1)50 with $tlfi00 down, balance $40 por month at UV* per  cent and (QJ"T THIS I), 10,  that's 10 per cent off for all  cash, ���  For fast service 0110-2481, .  ROSAMUND III),: A real family home, hnn 3 Bdnnti. Ex-  Ill* largo 'LR with a I'M REPLACE and CARPET!" Spacious* kitchen with dining area,  caipor*. with' lm'o/,e|-vVay to ul-  llily shod, on �� lot 70'xWO',  Full price only $''0,000 with aH  little as $:i,50() down and balance monthly,  llll(l-24IJf| Qur lluppy Number!  DUPLEX!1 Rldn by  side duplex, live hi onn half add renl'  ���Uio oilier, nan!) unit him one  bedroom, kltclinn, combination  I,It   Will)   (IlllillH  IlK'llllll'H,   Fllll  Immt,  FP f'Jj-.UOO.. TImiI'h alii  Cnll un nt'Will-Kill I now,  cidMU'TERY HO,; Two your  old view, 'II jridrm home,  .'loin. |n, oik)1 ik|, li, on "iii.ii  i'Jim-'l jarja-o nno, (loci.- and car-  Pliri, iiiiii iivnllalilu.i FP ttWll,-  000,  -,.UurdiinulieivlMili'i�� lllUI-i!4Ul-.,a  OCEANSIDE cottages at Half-  ��ipon Bay, Winter rates to  responsible   cpuples.   No   pets  please. P\\, 885-D&34.     7107-45  MADEIRA Park area���New  deluxe, fully equipped units  available for monthly rental,  Sept, J 5 thru May, I and 2  bdrms.*; $150 per month, Re-J,  ferepces required, No children  or pets_Write -Box 7160 c/o  Peninsula Times, Box -310, Se-  , chelt, B,C. 7160-tfn  ? L'A#<3EJ hopse for-rent, Porpoise   Bay,   f)   fc-edrooins,   3  bathrooms. $200 per month, F,  J. Whitcroft, Ph,^H2-73S;7i65,  /*'.   ." ," ���'������'��� W&ilfn  2 BED-R0GM fully furnished"  beach  home, "Phone  weekends, 885-2821, Weekdays 005-  1647, "7310-44  MOBILE HOME SPACE  Available Immediately  Maximum si��e 12x42 no children or dogs please,  BIG MAPLE  TRAILER PARK  Phone. 885-9513-  Also    trayel    trailer    spaces  available by the month,  7102-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  DOUBLE wide���reduced for  sale. Demonstration model.  Must see to appreciate. Quality  built, many features -not found  in others. May be financed. To  view, phone 885-^153 after 6  p.m. ���!,**" "7085-30  fton ("ro*iby  .lack "Wlllln  Jay VlHtler  iiiiii-:iiiiiii  iiini-v,i);ir��  mm-jj'iioo'  FQli SALE���Fast 27 ft cabin  cruiser; "BrarwUmayr design, built. 1061, mahogany  lapatrake hull; ex. .cond. ,  275 h,p. Chrysler Marine rebuilt 1970; head, galley, icebox, pounder etc, Phone 886-.  7268, s0i3-tfn  46   FT.    Glasspar,    fiberglass  hull  with cabin,  no motor,  $800, Smitty's Marina. Pfowe  886-7711,       , 7056-tfn  24 FT, fishboat with "C" licence,   25   hp  Grey   Marine.  Phone 883r233L       J   .7281-40  CARS & TRUCKS  1961 PONTIAC V78 auto. $350,  phone 983^2513.       6817-tfri  SACRIFICE!   Must   sell   1071  Ford Pinto, Talce over payments, Plione 886-7211.  7247-45  ���59,  OLDS    Convertible    V^8  Automatic. P.S. P.B.. Asking  $390,   Ph.   885-0752.       7277:44  1959   PONTIAC   car   camper,  running     order.     Licenced.  $200,   Box  259,  Se-rtTeffTSeen  at  1287 Mermaid St., Sechelt.  7278-44  1950 AUSTIN. Good transport-  . ation. Phone 885-9602.  ���   . . -     7250-44  PETS   ; �� j,   PUREBRED Golden  Labrador  Retreiver.   Ph.   112-483-3190,  J. Van Bynen, 5947  Nass St.,  Powell River. 7214-44  BLACK   toy   female    poodle.  1   year   old,   $50.   Ph.   885-  9797. 7306-46  , 5, KITTENS, 6 weeks old, assorted colors, Free  to good  homes.  886^9524. 7286-44  LIVESTOCK  .1  TWO 1971 reg. Quarter Foal*.  Both are sliow prospects.  Also good local hay at 76 cents  bate, Brushwood Farm. Phone  886-2160.        ' 7208-46  WANTED TO BUY  MOBILE Home, 12x65. 2 bedrooms, complete with skirting and aluminum awning,  Only 2 years old: Phone 886-  7187. 7066-tfn  FOR   sale   8"   x   35' ' partially  furnished . m o bi le;   home,  $2,650. Phone 885-9985.  7207-45  .J���r-r-s-��� ^   ONE mobile home space available.     Big     Map *:    Trailer  Park.    Wilson    Crei i.    Phone  885-9513, 7245-tfn   -1 " ���" -^ ��� T  60x12 HOUSE trailer, Canadian made. Low doWp payment and take over the remaining payments. Ph. 885-  9516 or 886-7778. 7302-46  TRAILERS & CAMPERS  13 FT. .trailer, sleeps 3 - 4. In  good. condition, $675. Apply ___  to C. E, Sykes, Beach Ave., Ro- w         '.Mr,���  ����>������r.fc.^  berts   Creek.   Phone   1I2W- USE TIMES ADBHIEFS3  2074,  DOUBLE   piston   well   pump  wanted.    Preferably    Beatty  310.   Plione   885-2014. "  7297-46  ALL    channel    TV  wanted.  885-9851.  antenna  7307-44  OMEGA  2'/ix3V4   or  4x5   en-  larger. Grafhic  11  view camera   4x5.   Box   459,   Sechelt,  B.C. 7303-47  7��W4����     ^f��B QUICK' RESULTS  ��� ���ti    Si a ���"���!, .:i ii'       ���'������*.;    ..,     .     ���   "' ,  WANTEP TO RENT  NEEDED for'aiic filni'iiorii'M  In fJllmoim, ineilliun nl/,ed  bun (not VW" lo neat 12 In 15  poni'lo, ll<!(|iiir(i(l Out, ;i to 7.  J'hone -(imi-Vt 1.7.       ,   WA'),,  FOR RENT  HALL fnr rent, Wlltum Creek  Commuiilly   Hall,   Cuulnel  Mill,    Diiino    Alldni'iiiiii,    IIIK)-  "'*��iin.������ ������- ��� n-wn-tfir  HOUMEkEEP.   room,   wmiih  iCleiin, piivuhi niUi'iiiH'n, all  l'i mi 1 id, Wniiilii/i  Houi,   Milium  Park, Ph, IIIIO-IWII",     7llildl'n  30 April, Hiijiiirlni' <)��"��"��"IhIiiii,  iipui'tuinul, uiifurutfilii'd or  partly furnliilimi,, rotoyontmn.  Ph, ll-'-ZZH-OIII'!,! Write Box  WI, e/o Timed JJox ll I (l, Ho-  .elicit,       1    * , TMlU'l  1  '"jt ��s, if  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  SECHELT VILLAGE '" Jj>        No, 2264  Ijasemenf home in Sechelt Villaoo, 3 Becjroom. we|| constructed  and easily heated, Double carport and boat shelter, Lane at rear,  Full price $-19,000 ���. $ 10,000 dn, Call Jack Warn, 886-2681  eves.  . ���     '       GARDEN BAY ' No, 2285  Custom built lor semi-retirement. Cosy I'bedroom cottooe with  two small sleeping rooms upsiairs, Carport and beputiful grounds,  20'x50' concreto foundation workshop, wired 220V and heated  , wdh-drum heater, Across road from lake, and minutes from two  sea-fronts, Only **.26,000 ��� $I0,"000 dn, Call Jack Warn  886-2681 evtis ' , (  SELMA PARK'       ^       ;                      ~~>- No, 2317  Exde||(?nt lot���78'�� 150'. Quiet  street,  lightly treed, $2,500 dn,  bal, at $65,00 mo, al 8^%, Pull prlqo $5,000, New homos  either sides, Call Jack Worn, 1^86-2681 gyps,    .,  TUWANEK ' J~~"^ No, 2301  Yoorchanco for 0' four yoor old cqiIoqo on view lot in choice  summer honio area, short , walk i to .swimming and boat  launch,  Only $2500. dn. Payments of $90,00 on bal, of .$4,500,*,Hydro,.  ond water Installed,. Call Jack Wefn, BB6-26BI eyes,  REDROOFFS *.'        '. 7~:       r~     ~  ' No, 2214  75^535 (I, |ot��� About ono ocro on Poved rood. Close lo Hollmoon  .(Jay, Full cash price $5950, Call Uob���Konl, 805-9461 evos, Ofljco,  B8S-2235, ���'  PENDER 'HARBOUir"      ;        "^ T" No, i!235  Going comm'orclol? Ndw's Iho tlmo' to buy this prime CORNER  location al Morlolrq .Pork, Hydro, Phono arid Wntor on two paved  roods, Coll Bob Kent, 805-4461  eyes. OI(lco,805-2235,  PENDER HARBOUR "        No, 2074  Only |��w slops lo Gov't wharf, Has excellent' v|2iw possibilities,  Located on WuMorly slopa,' Largo si/o' |00'x22fl' nppro��,''Low  (OKos, Coll Bob Kent, 005-9,461 or Olllco, 005-2235,  ROPHrtTS CREEK  7,onod to n||ow lrall��irs, On "Clly" wntiir,Phoi|(i oik| Hydro, Largo  lot no'prOK,' 100x400, ONl-Yf.$Z50,0q pOWN, Shod walk K. mio  ond |jt)|ldng_qrfa,, Coll |lo|��(<intr for 'pnrllciilnrs, iivou, 005-9461,  |o| npproK  ond bolhli���  offlco, 805-2235,   sechelt Village" ~ " rso,ma  -Or)|y*i20,500*co5h;foro l)rrtndlinW'.Tiwdifinm rill u|ii<.,iil<; hom��  oil a lull hnitonnilil, Lniijo level lol, clone lo Miopplng co/ili", Wu  mny ho ohle |o help you will) 0 inortgago, To ylnvy coll Don'  I Iflityen. 00!i-9f)94jmu.   Wl:5T.5ECI'|lilrT , No. 2296'  Mobile homo f\Ui, l.oroo lol, 75x295,  1/3 clwirm'l ninl wull dug,  Hydro ond pliuno by, Cos|| price only '$2,650, Don | loildun,  005-9504 ovos,  SELMA PARK       ��� "' ' " "" "7"^ ��� No, 2302  W��ll molniolncd vl��w home with mony lootttm "on loigo cn'rimr  loh^Siindef.k iivor coipoil, ilrlyowny Ironl find binds, uripornln  ?A!ul) pWnrkoliop, Fully Irtwrloled Iiowko lion 4 bedrooms, 2 llin-  plncns, Wall lo wall curpnl, rni|o/o|| Inml, and 0 lulnl id 2,400  lent on ?. floors, Try $15,000 down ond 0 honk mortgage m  $20,000 down end on Aun'omiinl, Don Hoddun, 0IJ5-9504 uvos,  GIBSONS RURAL ������ '"       "T**r Mo, 2305  Clmlto 23 ocro��--l-|onnod r\ r|oye|opud for form, Wnll imilnloined  >  Ihroo'Imdroom dwelling, Two b��droom dwelling nnd-oufliiilldinni';  Two slrooins, rinidoi on two sldiiu by mod, l:xiii||nnl polenllol for  Mihillvl^n., Sl^irl   dUliince   lo   shopplnrj   end   M.hntilh, All lor..,-.  $4��/()00 with rnoSonoliln down fioyiiiiiiil iiiiii |q���*mi c, ��, Gmhui. ,  i;o|u/ (106-/0 (b; '  ASK FOR OURTl'liK CATALOGUE t>r RIAL I.SIAII:  AQENCIES LTD,  Dbx 1^8, Socholt P\)ona BBS-  2235  A  Sh#hr^4��*i'**'>A!(*  fe^!jij^w!},t��;-t(fc'SrtfiA^9  I".  (   t   I.,    \r,      v.  -.* T 4,*/'*..*...,  %   l-��AA'��'7 .*~*rt0*0r0,.^A. *-, ,*..^m,.^t.  .  I  r   ,   I   '   I  I      1  i  -.        .      ,      .rr     ,  Mmi^Sf^&s-^?**  flp^ftWO^W^srfterf  ir**'  0 00 *r*. 0 *  . t&fhbvia&r.* \  ft  V*  FOR SALE  FOR SALE (Continued)  FOR SALS (Continued)  10" PHILCO. Townhouse B &  W*   portable   TV.   As   new,  $100    (Getting   color).   Phone  885-9872, .7284-40  FOR SALE (Continued)  STAMPS   on  your own  5c.  K,  Ceo,  4fil5  Joyce  Ave.',  Powell Ww&y, B.C.       7242-45  i   approval,   Pick    EI^CTHOIhU:}*-: gales and. Sei>    EI^CTRK*"  wall  heater   with  from lots of 3c ov     . vice._B0b  Waltham,   Phone       thermostat,  $20.   Twopbrt-  T���..������   ....      m.m ,6{593,tfn    ahles, $2Q and $15. Phone 8P5-  ^270,BS0 In CashPplasoe  based on M1971 Canadian Football Championship,  o  i  i  i  1  i  i  e  B  ft  I  1  fl  I  I  I  I  1  I  fl  I  fl  fl  fl  **** you qualify for the Final DRAW.- November 26  - and the $84,150.00 Early Bird Draw - October 22   : -FidBl-draw'iiriioS'  iBt$ioo.0oo mmmm  2nd$25,000   4th $5,000  KAIL THIS COUPON FOB TICKETS OR BOOKS  ST. PAUKS COLLEGE  Official Manitoba Lotteries Commission Agent  P.O. BOX 56 STATION C  WINNIPEG 9, MANITOBA  Please sand __ ; . tickets at $2.50 per ticket.  Please send _ books of 12 for $25.00 per book,  Please send, books to sell. (No deposit necessary.)  Enclosed please find my cheque . or money order for  J*?.-...,.., (Official receipt issued.)  JET  W9tei-  ptunp - and  t��*nl*,  ope yeqr o)d. Ph. Oflfi-0951.  7"J18-44  JF IT'S 8Hits - ivr Morgans.  085-9330, SeobeH, B,C.  ��� |    _    m^ttn  '50    AUSTIN,    Also    electric  guitar   with   amplifier.   Offers. Ph,  81*6-8138.        72J3-44  SEE the wonderful new Olym-  nic electric qdcjing machine  at the Times booH store. Un-  believab\y priced y& $$99.50.  Plione SecbeH 885-9854.  7205-44  ONE year old red liens. $1  ~, each. Phone 880-2592.  ,  ��� '.'.      :a\;:��jM^  FOR qMicfe *"s^e|| ^jtipifiqe,  float house oiv.8|ii4��v''W^ll.''in-  sulated, elect. ;wi*r^d-^l heat  \vith 500 gal storage, propane  stove arid fridge. Fully furnished with mctdej-n furniture,  TV, stereo, etc. Can. arrange  moving; Apply Wm; VYy MacLeod, Port Nevnjer-BiO*:'  7279-44  NEW W x i"JG gauge galv. ;  -   wire 12" wide, SOp ft.. Ms" x  Vi."  14 gauge galv. wive 48"  wide   $1   ft,   llcJeal   size   for  screening soil).  Ph'.'. 885-9427.     7282-4fi  MARINE ACCESSORIES _  Paint ��� Fibreglass *--��� Rppe ���  Canvas ��� goat Hardware  Compressed air service  NYGRIN SALES  (1971) UTP.  Phone 886-9303, aibspns, 33.C.  9485-  7289-44  ENJOY the winter evening-*  reading" "Dr. Seuss" book  wjlh your children, ��� Or the  Wind iii the Willows, Hiawatha, Children Wteratnic  NNe\v and editing hojih/fr  books-'tin .order. Times Bookstore, -Sechelt. Ph. 885-9054.  7200-4'J  LEGAL NOTICES  NOTICE  TO INDIVIDUALS responsible for the theft of conoreh��  drainage pipes talten in the  Porpoise Bay area of Sechelt  I: R, No, -2. These are; federal  Government prppevtj"7"4nless  returned, those .caught qv  fottnd out will Suffer the consequences to the fnti extent of  the law.  CnitilP HENRY iJ^IILL-  September 25,  1^71  729jlrpiib.-'3ept. 5971971  NAME  ADDRESS  CITY . . .  PROVINCE  ��� ��� ��� f ���  ��� ������������������*#  ��� ��������*���������������������������������*  ��� 4 ��������������������#��������  ��� ��� ��� �� ���  ��� #**������������  ��� *����������� i  ��� ��� ��� ��� ������������������  %ipkat sellers receive 2 FREE tickets par book sold.  Closing data for Final Driw r- November 12th;  For Early Bird Draw ��� October 7  ���* W ���* 00'tftf00  I  I  1  a  i  B  I  I  e  i  i  B  e  i  B  I  I  I  I  B  I  WHITE  SPACE  ATTRACTS  ATTENTION ��� USE IT  t,M$*l00r0*m.  "FORM No. I  tAND  ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTIONS' TO  APPLY FOR A DISP0'"iiTION  OF CROWN LAND    '  In Land Recording district  ot'. Vancouver and sifuated  east side of Porpoise''Bay ai  Sechelt,  B.C.  Take t notice that I, Snipe  Ley Crnwston of BpJf 101, Sechelt, B.C., occMpatpn $arint'  Parks and ��� Canipsites f owner,  intends to apply for a feast-  of the following described  lands:  Commencing at a post.'plan--  ted South-Weist" cdriier of 0L  1558-(noi-th of and contiguous  to DL 1556); thence Westerly  500 feet; thence Northerly 500  feet; thence Easterly 500 feet;  thence Southerly 500'feet and  containing 5.74 acrs, more or  less. -'������' ' :**'"*"*���-ii'---:--'---'��� ���  Tbe purpose for . whiplTtfie  disposition is inquired js boat  launching, meiHria, mooring,  etc.  Porpoise Bay Estates Ltd,,  Box  101, Sechelt, B.(j.  B. L.. CROWSTON  Dated Sept. 20,  1971 '  7270-pnb. Sept. 29, Oct. 6  1                                    * -  *v  a  *           t                                                                             1                                              f                   *  "���      *      ,r      1  I                                                                                                  x  ,          1  >r  ���"-                                                     ,              S                             i  *                                                           '                        '.**            *  X  \                  ***>���                      ��                                   '   *                    *-  *?       "A                            J             r     i -       i                  '-  Jl              ��.         v                              *��                 i       *       *  1  ����^    ��� ft      * <**  *>.                  -  J '-'"J -**���*���   li '* ,>'N^       ��   ��+        ,��* ' ,  r  -        '    **.         **��                 X                            "���*-'                        V           1                                v    *  **    ''     1         -"*      -'                     "    "             S?**-              **            '               *****���--*���-��.    I'r         ���"      I  , "7-' ������- i -\\    \ >l;rJ ������*'  i  ���  '  ��   '           .   ���*���'      >          ���*���! **������>���"       4     -^    \                           V                              -          '  r     >   Vv"     ^ *   * l     <      \             f      "*-"���-".*,  *    et** "1 '      -         '    '       \         i     '   -  -  1  -  . ���    -                       �� ���         -         r-             \         I                             **       *  *   -   �����  ''<***         v                                                 i                 V*               *     f      -  -  T  * -       .  ,                       *       1?  1*                  -,                                                              1  '>   - '-  c  The Peninsula Times ' Page A-5  Wednesday, ^pfembef 2% 1971  3 B.C. towns win  7WCB safely awards   '.  THE district of Hudson Hope has taken  '  top Itonors in  the  annual  municipal '  safety ( competition   sponsoied    liy    the  Workmen's Compensation Boaid of BC  The city of Gjieenwood won oivl over  JJQ pUier compel dpi s in the city category,  While Waj'Jielrt took tpp hpnois in the village' Pla*;*3 ovei 40 othei entues  " In addition tp the awaid of merit  which it won in Competition with 47 other distucls and townships throughout thfe  Ptpvince, Hudson Hope also leceived the  WCB municipal safety shield for achieving tlie highest aggiegate tota.1 in-the  thiee classes of awards  The awaids aie judged on a basis ofr-  50. per cent for etfort and activity in wo-'  moling accident prevention',  and  50  per  cent o|i results achieved as exhibited'Jby  the  mtJIiipipality's   accident   fregtiency. x  -   PresgntAtion of the ^wa^ds was mkde  jn ^Jsquimalt, September 17 by the WQB's  Director Qf Accident Prevention ,T D. Pa-  tpn .during' the 68th anmial convention pf  the Union of B.C. Municipalities. '.      ,  WMHIM COAST  GOSPEL CHWm  (Undenominational)  iSunday School ��� 10:00 a.m.  Church ServlcQ���- "11:1 S "o.ijn.;  '��� Evening Service 7:30 p.m.   '*  PAStOJi REV. S. CASSELLS  y       '* , ������    ,       i   '."���  Davis Bay Road and Arbulus  ' (2 blacks up irom Highwoy)  . James Punsmuir  Premier of British Columbia irom  June 15, 1900, to November 21, 1902,  was Jame*3iJQinismuir. He represented the riding of Comox in the provincial legislature from July 1I39&, to  1900, in June of that ypar being elected from Nanaimo which he represented until the general election in  Octobef; M03; Born at Fort Varicou- .���  ver, Oregon Territory on, July '8,  1851, he arrived on Vancouver Island  in September of that year. Engaged  in the milling business (Wellington  Collieries) he lived at Departure Bay  from 1881, moved- to Victoria in;*1890i  and lived from 1909 at Hatley Park,-**  now Royal Roads Military College.  He served as Lieiitenant-GpveHhor  of the province from May 11, 1906, to  December 11, 1909. He died at Co-  w^ehan on June 6, 1920, and was  biua��d-afe--Bpss. Bay Cemetery.  Safe Metering  POINTJNQ out that the nighttiifie traffic  v:��'idet)t}i> rate is;t'wo and a'half times that  of-the-daytime rate, the B.C. Automobile  A'ssocJatiojd is'-ad visilig" drivers, hovy to  play it safe afttei1 dark.  . Iviake sure you can be seen, Jceep  Vehicle lights in top condition, see that,  your vision remains normal and know  .where and when to look,,  lieliective tape cfl-n increase visibility  when applied to Uie ends of bumpers and  the rear edge'of doors. When stopping for  emergeiuies, motoi-ists should pull onto  tjie .shoulder iis far as possible. Parking  lights should lio swltc.hod on if the cor is  not equipped wilh a four-way flasher.''  Ji'loshlighl., I'liirt'ti or rcl'led'ors curried in  the car will warn drivors should a breakdown-occur, a ��� " '-I J  0 obiiiin maximum, light, make siiro  lory in I'uily ('iiarged and that  heriflliiihls o'rn propiirly aipiod so that  they rill) rovoal nhjccls (it ajoasl IiriO foe|.  aboatl, Lump l<*n>:i*,s .should be cli.'aiied  regularly, nnd wimlown kopl 1'rcu.i ol' fog,  Driving wllh ndo(|ual|i vision, nays HC-  AA, moaiiK niiilclng inirn thai eyn glaKsoH  you wear Ilium aro properly filled,  ���Rnngl'iHMOi* .should iioynr.hii.fwiirn at night, .  Ja'aolni'H Ihal Impair vlniun Include Hitjnk-  llJgi'lhe'U��e nf lili'Ohiil, liuiiin liifildn tho  CMl'i.iiil'l a l.wl' of li'OHh alv firmilaliiig In  llin car, Also, a driver wlm loitvim a ju'IhI)*  UyMII building lo onlor a car tilion'lii giVt)  hln oyeu'limo lo adjimi lo'dlni dighl,  Oil opeh hlghwayn, (liivors Mhonld look  ahuiid iik far an \\n\ luiadllHhti* o^-tond,  Whmi iniinllilil ' cari*,' vIhIoi) hIkiuIiI ho  focused nn fhiv right edge nf the |npe ns  1 I'di' ahead iim' pn.snlljHo; Whon 11 cur up-  proauhoH from the rone, a drlvor, hhould  pot |o()k dlmi'lly nl lln; i;tuir vh'W mirror  boon 1 inn in' might, Im Winded, by glare  from tho following vcliiHii-H hniidllghlH,-  " MQAA ,|ilno cIIch Hhiho Hpnclnl looll-  nli|iii)n' fnr uliihi linn' iliivinit:  AfllUKl Hpccd mi yoii caii Ml op clmlly  111 'IIukvIhIIiIii iIIhIiiiu-i! iiIiciiH, ��� ,,  Hluw   down  Ki'iidiially   when   idoppng  M'0*niiow*,niJi'o')v"dJlvnnniini,n"'roiiriinirilnittr  liiurcaH|> I'AllifwIng iIImIiiiicii. ,  ���  l<'h\nh ln'iidllghli* when nvc(riiil(h)g,  '   lltao  jiiidi  Ihmiiiim tiii 'rural  ihikIm and  froowayH wluni iIiito In imi liaffic nniirby,  Unil lower liciuifM wlion wilhin filll) fool  of an itiiniiiiliiic-.'iii' and mill inni uf lliu  driver   ahi-iiil,'  Klow down al'lor iiii'iHlna. brlglil -ligbtH  In h!v���� oyutj limn  lo tuljutit,,  Wlmii diiylng on "JiIIIm and cih'vuh,  filnw down mo ynu run Mop in llm vlnihlo  d|(t|iuici) ulicail mImiiiIiI you viicuiinlor an  lilltixpui'l'ul  dIimIik'Io,  Pender. Hi-lites  ���by Cindy Harris  VOLLEYBALL  GLINIC  On.SATURDAY September 18 we had a  ��� ��� volleyball clinic for all teams. Super-,  vising this clinic-was Mr. Vic Lindal  from Coquitlam, coach of the Vancouver  Colonas and the National team. Mr.  Lindal was assisted by ^Miss Diane Murray and Miss Kathy Gavin, members of  the National Team. Directed by Mr. Lhv-  daJ^tl^ey demonstrated many practice  driils and routines-which were entlxusias-  ticaUy followed by all team membsrs.  After a welcome break for lunch everybody returned for game practice. This was  conditioned by Mr. Lindal but everyone  enjoyed a fresh approach to the sport.  II 'is hoped that the lessons learned will  bp reflected in our games this season.  Everyone  is  looking  forward   to   our  ��� first game, which may be played soon  against Templeton Secondary Scliool  from Vancouver.  : -Several students from Madeira Park  Elementary School hgye._been coming  up for volleyball pratise, the girls after  school Tuesdays,, and the .boysf Wednes7  days. Toal.!o# for (his tjie senior**teams  wilj be practising after supper. We hope  to benefit in the future frpm having more  skillful younger players coming into  Grade 8.jwh|ie tlie seniors will get a longer practice session.  STUDENTS' COUNCIL  Our  Students  OonhciJ   this    year   is  sponsored by Mr. ���Tiernan. Elections for  ���class representatives took'place Jasjlweek.  ,Heps chosep are: ���  ���     ProKidenl   Neil  iSeaholhi;  vice  president Janice Ciunmings; secretary Deirdre  .Murphy;  sociul   convenOi.',    lia'ndy���������Tuit;  ��� Grade ia Kim 'Lawrence; Qrfidfe 11 Dair-  dre Murphy; Qrado 10 girls rlupe Crosby;  buys Hrin!) Mtuim; Grade 0 Gary Mender-  ' son; Grudo I) Mfke Kammorlo,  PENDER HARBOUR  TABERNACLE  (IJndenominQti'onaU  SUNDAY SCHOOL AND BIBLE CLASS  9:45 A;M.  Madeira Park���88372374  CHURCH SERVICE���11:00 A.M.  Pastor Rev. Walter S. Ackroyd  The United Church of Canada  SERVICES  St, John's United Church - Day's Bay  Sunday Services r 9:30 a.m. '  Roberts Creek United  Sundqy Services'*--' 2:30 pjnrj. ,      Gibsons United Church   Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m.  Port Mellon United  Sunday Services 7 J^CLp.rn..  (2nd and ^ffTSundoys)    ...  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson -. Gibsons - 8867?333  The Anglican Church  of Canada       __'*���  SERVICES _._  ;t      ST, HfLpA, sIcHEtT  Every Sundoy at 8:00 q.m. &11-.Q0 o.ip.  CHURCH OF H|S PRESENCE, REDROOFFS  2nd & 4>|i Sundays in tho month at  ' '- 3:00 p.m. . '������:��'���*���       "������--'���'���  PENDER HARBOUR AREA *i U  1st & 3rd Sundays in tha month at  "     ���  ���      ' 2:00 p.m. '  EGMONT  1 st & 3rd Sundoys in the month at  ,     4:00 p.ni. 1  Priest: Rey. D. Popple, 885-9793  Joining tlio summer nionMis Rome  miTall Ktoro.s in our iwinfmunily closu, fo'c  n ��� ��� wuisk" iir lyjii, Ono Hhuorropttir 'hIhip  illsiilayod i|\n follnwlni- mqHsngo 'oil a  .(.'iil'dhdard ni��n HlaudinK in I'ronl nl' a  rod {{uranium 1 "Will lio lia-ik Wlum My  Cioranlum )h!uli)s he Will,"  Baptist Church Services  DETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  /V\erinPid and' Trail, Sechelt    1  Sundpy School 10;00 ,q,m.  Mpming Worship 1V; 15p.m.  CAUYARY BAPTIST CHURCH  ParK Rdv G|t��sons  Sundqy School9;-45 arr).  Evening Worship 7:00 p.m,  Pastor, Robert Allaby  (885-2809) *  A WARM WELCOME AWAITS  YOU.  .       '       ���  m^*W**����Pi<��'**'f*t{0\  ^^t?*rm*%**,i  .y.i, Hln. IH...I,., ^yi^y  W��*MMWWWM^W,'MWw��w��lwamwwl��M'W,ll��MII��l*''WWW"��**��'l^WM'WWTWIW<W  THANKSQIVIIMG  FLEA MARfiCET  COMMUNITY HAU  MADEIRA PARK  Admission 25j  tha ahd corrnn  for Inlormollon Phono ��, ytntnotU.  ���     0flS.*W?4 ,    ��� '   ���  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD   ,  'i"rrt",*n!rBtfr8B"nf*arf* ^m,n0 ^enfii Is a service of SpCH^T AGpNCfpS,,  LTP. f inno Ponlnsulo Times dlrocj for frea (Mings, B|>��clfy|no "Pol*.  Pail", pioqso note t|io| spqco Is Hrrillod ond soma odvonco dotm may  hova lo wall iholr (urn; o|sq lhat this Is �� "rornlndor" listing only and  cinnof qlvvoys corry full rtota||��, ' , ' ��� ,  IMMWmMM^^  Sopl, 29-~--7|30 p,m, Scoiil Hol|, Gihsons, Guh rool��irol|on. '  S"P!. 2? IJ |>,m, ,G|'|��ons<Union Holl. Pwhllc Morning,. Speaker Hon.  f.)rin"Cnmiil-(j|| oiii) (Hon, |so|>q| Powwin.  Sopl. 2V fi'p,m, S��i;Iiij|| Union |-|o|| uingo,  .Si'111,,30/^  Voiurs |.|s|,  Sopl.,'30',   fl p.m. Pnndiir IJoiJmui Commnnlty llnll, Olnqo, ��� . ��� ��� ���  S"l��l. 30 A|3() p,m, Seoul llnll, Gibsons, Seoul' qc|lvlllns'f rosurpo,  Sopl. 30    7 |*i,lii,'Wllsiop -Crook Cominuij'lly llnll, Cud A Smni''^qImio*  Hon, '������,������ ' ,  Or|, | ��� f] 'j,,,,,, s.K.huli liMlfon llnll.Hlnoo, '"7    4  Oct, -4   -1 :.10 p,m. P��|mi|h Crook School Uljimy, PoiciiIh Ahx. Moof,  Oct. 6    fi n,m. Si. I lll.lu'i. Moll, Suchull Gor.Jun Club Moflincj. '  Oct, .7- - 7i30   p,m,   liim  Sliow,   y/olcomG   Dfcnch  Holl,'  "pxpresslva  '"CoiKiiln", ' ��� ,'  Oct, 9 |]--0,111,-4  run,  fiiviim fliin Moik��it,  I'oihJai' Hoilwir Communlly Hn|l, T|ionks��  ASK POR OUR FREE CATAUOQUG  OF REAL ESTATE  Mulllpln Mitlnp Sarvlc*  YoticoMYoir floal E��oN  BoijM      '  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES-LID.  Hm 128, SocMt, Q.C,  {���.  t.  V  !������  i:  ����� ���".,*>*. ���-.-���"���VitW  A*'    wi1*!*"  Si* d    -���  l��7 v  K'fvi^  _.������. ,,* -^ff��-,-- ^HLW'w'is^-tf-H'i-,-   ��-.*       Mr? ��-     VfcVW5ft**w ' ������"  *r*iii*a^iT'^J ���C?c^'S>",*l"    ��, sj %?"^"M;-"ff 7>r7"W*,.>  ���^YJ;>y^.r^y^.^��^..y��^'v^r^v^'^',r''^''**^^'^  ; s  t r  !  f  i)  if.  is.  Page A-6~w j|Tjie Peninsula Time*  -   Wednesday, Septembeff 29, 1971  v  & ^ f 1^1 Patrol'  /  �� with  I SUNSHINE  4 COAST RCMP  ,, Highway Patrol  (QUESTIONS pertaining to traffic laws  and driving method? may be submitted to Cst, Ron Mangan, c/o The Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B,Cr)  Q, oYu mentioned in one of your previous columns tliat it is illegal to have  a toy dog on the rear deck of a car that  signals left or right turn by the- Winking  of its eyes which in fact are lights. "What  about the guy who ^ells them? Can he  be charged?  - A. Yes, Sectfon 8:04 of the Motor  J Veliicle Act Regulations states ''. . . No  person/shall keep for sale, or sell or offer ,  ' to seU^Umy turn-signal device unless ther  type or make of such turn-signal. device  lias been approved by tlie Lieutenant-  GovH-npr in Council." .  Q, What can be done about t-he cars  that  ''peel"  aWay from  stop  signs, roar  ; their engines and leave 50 feet of mb-   jgechelt Garden Club presented an-   ussed on the special arrangements    Centennial emblem in blue and gold  ber on the pavement? iOther''very attractive Autumn Flow-   which honored   British   Columbia's    blossoms.j  chelt. Member^m is $g per year.  "���"id You Jj^u'? About*the Wulhering  * "freights, cpoktaii-^-it's for people who always want just one moor;  T*"*  Autumn Show  er and Plant Show in St. Hilda's Hall-  Much of the admiration here is foe-  A.  The Section  that  deals  with  this  offence   is  7A.01   of  the   Motor   Vehicle  Act Regulations and it reads ", . . No       i       ^   perSOil  shall-start,   drive,   turn,  or  stop :   -  any motor-vehicle or accelerate- the vehi- needs a driver who steers the vehicle and  cle engine while the veliicle is stationary k must be able to brake the vehicle.  The  in a manner which causes anryMettd^md���Provincial Court Judges have ruled that  unnecessary noise in or from the engine, the  towed .vehicle  must be covered by  exliaust  system,  or  the  braking  system, insurance, and have convicted the driver  or'from the contact of the tires with the when tliere has not been insurance. In the  roadway." If the police observe such an same vein,  the driver of the towed ve-  offence, the violator will be issued with hide under the same circumstances needs  a TVR' (Traffic Violation Report)" wliich to be the holder of  a  valid driver's h-  lf uncontested, will result in 3 POINTS cence. Care \bout these two points .will  against*- "the  driver's  record.   If  you  see save court cases. But equally important,  the violation and wisli action taken,, contact the Police office with details of the  offence together with the licence number  and we will charge the registered owner.  Q. Does a towed veliicle need- to be  covered by Insurance?     -  A, Yes. A number of cases have been  handled by the ProvinciaJ Courts of the  Province  where  disabled vehicles,  being  it will provide the very necessary insurance Coverage if anything goes wrong,  and things can go wrong sometimes!  Q.  What  are* acceptable warning devices for a disabled vehicle?    -��.,,-  A.   The   Motor Vehiclei* Act   requires  that   every   vehicle   in   excess   of"* 6,000"  pounds be equipped with approved warn  towed by another vehicle, have not been    *?'e devices- Thf warninS deJic^ areMfo*  covered by motor-vehicle liability insurance.  The  towed veliicle  in  these cases  s -I-  TOTEM CLUB  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  I      ^.DOOf-t PRIZE it  ************* 0**0*0**0********0**0*****000,  the purpose -of warning tlie travelling  ���public or an emergency breakdown. Devices for night use must consist of at  least two flares, reflectors; .fuses or red  lanterns, and for daylight use, two red  flags (size-12 in. x 12 in') or two approved  re(3 warning triangles.  SCHOOL BUSES: Remember that the  red flashing lamp on a school bus indicates that students are. either entering or  leaving the vehicel. By law, all vehicles  following or meeting a school bus are  required to STOP when the red light is  flashing.       .  IT'S A PACT: In North America" as a  yvhple, traffic deaths add up to the equivalent * of the Titanic disaster EVERY  NINE DAYS.  Garden Club show . . *   ,  > RoBerts Cresek exhibitor  * y  grand aggregate wirier  SECHELT    Qarden    Club    challied    up, to-filial   tl'-eme  floral   arrangements; "and  'another -.vigcpss with the Fall Show'   the very beautiful hanging baskets,  held  on  Satiu-iday,  September   19th  in        Anyone  wishing  to  join  thi?,. activo  St. Hilda's HaJL ,    club  vvii'dh  l"ives mc}\  pleasure'to  the  i Mrs Darlene Duffyfppeped the eveilt commMnity coulcj dropjn a,t th*" next  in'Uie absence of her Husband W. Keith meeting to be hetd^afTl PTIV pn "A*ednes-  DHffy who is munager pf the Sechelt day, October-^ in St. Hilda's, HaJ}, Se-  pianclt ot the Bpyal !B|nk ���'of Qanada-  3^;.s, Dutfy ejepressefl regj-et that the Royal) .link's rose bowl Ufophy had not sir-.  xlvoa) m time for the presentation. It will  be presented later to thle grand aggregate  winner Miss Ena Harrold of Roberts  Creek. ���.'���'���  i IV7iss Harrpjd's twenty-three points  Were hotly contested by runnei>up L. Q.  JJqnsan who gained twenty-two points.  ���The E. S. Clayton Trophy presented  to the high points winner in the cul  flower class went to Mr. L.' G. Hanson  ,(13 point*,), ru&nej-s--up were Mi'. Frank  Read and Miss Ena flan-old with 9 points  each  Sechelt Garden Club Trophy was presented to Miss Ena Harrold who gained  14 points in tlie potted plants and arrangements section. Runner-up was Mis.^Gieta  Jorgensen with  13 points.  M?s. Go* don Reeves won the African'  Violet trophy.  Jimmy De Hoy* won first prize in the  Children's dish garden contest and his  brother Ricky be Hart took second prize.  Mac's Nursery donation of a very unusual Wjsteria Bonsai was won by Mrs.  - Lola Caldwell. The gift certificate door  prize donated by Campbell's Variety  Store was won by Mrs. Hicks of Gibsons.  Garden Club members served a very  delightful tea tlioughout the afternoon  and some beautiful autumn flowers and  liouse plants were on sale.  Particularly  attractive -were the Cen-  E  KNIT YOUR O  ll  Raw Wool  ��� Soft ond  Luxuriously warm-  ��� AAadeqf 100%  Virgin Wool  ��� Many Designs  .  Availqtple "  INDIAN  SWEATERS  SEE ONE  KNIT UP  at the   .  885-93Q5  Sechelt. B.C.  Hli  REGISTER NOW FOR COURSE  *"-'  HI"?"** n   11 B0>  iSbi  AND  In Effingham, N.H., Jay Gallaglier, a  fire-lower watchman, posted this sign on *" Younn .ludaa - ���  a mountain trail; "Please take all litter. , ' ���   ��� ..���JJ *'*'*,a,   ,,,,",- u'      ,-  with you���my wife is coming up next 71 Hkc theft ojie," says 18 month old   Read, Lyle's,choice is a very beautt-  week and I don't want her to think I Lyle   Jensen, grantlson   of Sechelt   ful hanging basket featuring a profu-  lieop an untidy mountain,"       ". Garden Glub  president  Mi\   Frank l sioh of Stfir. pf Bethleheni blossoms,  INCLUDES  INSTRUCTION  ON  *  Mariners Compass  Equipment and Boating  Laws  Rules of the Road' _ _  Seamanship  Safety Afloat  Aids To Navigation  Charts and Piloting  Manners and Customs  COURSE SlARfS^OCTOBER 5fh  ��� CofW^ ^js^^e4y^.Q0n. ;-hm  SUNSHINE COAST POWER SQUADRON  Dedicated to the establishment of a high standard of skill in tho  handling of small boats, power or sail.  For Details Phone Don Haddon, 885-9504  ' -i- <  VITOQEN  , Ch(��wiU)ln. tiibltilo,   ...,  I'l/iin or lion,  IIOlllll  Of   100, ^VQ  W����i��m'i Prlct ,yy  /vnnio  DEODOnANT  THim Diy'i nofjulnr ��� -���  nr Unocfl'nlofl,  fl n?, nlio. QQ  W��n|orn**i Trlca ���J?i/  ���   DAnCCANDV  fii'.olch MlnU* or JuiiiIk*  Oiimfi, ? lb, h��o*i,  Woiiern'* PrM   ^79  USTEniNC  ANTISEPTIC  Mfiwlliw/nili K CiHwIe,  i'h or. iioiiif*.  W��i|o��n'�� f*��l<io ^99  fiHOTEIN '21'  SHAMPOO  Nonnfll, PiY or oil/  pofinulft. *1" **'*' mw-  Weiiein'*; Pile*   gQ  VOB MAinJJPRAY  , Mnijulnr, (iupoi ,,��i  HlMtl 10-Holil,  ,nu o/, nizo,    . ���   .  wo-usm'i PH���� ,yy  Look for many athor specials oh this f ant antic sale!  GIBSQNS WESTERN DRUGS  Sunnycrest Ploxa, Glbspna - Phono 006-7213  SECHELT WESTERN DRUGS  Trail Bay Contrfl, Socholt - Mono 005-9033  tf  ���i   . .     -i** -.-  ��� - 'i  ir  ,000,00,    ,0,,,,,,     ,     ,    ,     ,  ,  & *   Jt  0  ,~   If     1 I  ������...,VAt5ELINE- ���-  INTPN0IVE cAnn  MOTION  14 of, ti.lro,  Wnnif'n'B Prlco 1,39  u  ft-'-  ... ' UM!-* J^t 0,+**-0rMf0����i0tf**J*</ "-V,-' ' \ \ 'AJ/Vu *,\ '.j.^-'iXilgl^yt^^L.-'' '^ **'" N' ' V'4*'," ���*^****:'**'��*''*���*, **t***/?ft >* *>  ,* '   (  J ,i t 0   iW   ) ,i! ,,  ���     i is., ��* ���>_  "lV    -fl.  tjf.i  0L.L0 IM LL.*!.. I .1 ���*���>.  *,^**&00m*&*i*^0*iP^^0i.  ft* **0**r.* *�����������������  ^���'Vf**"*'  ^  ENIWSULA  Weylnesdqy, September 29,1971  Excellent year ... .  UAST  year was' a   very   good   year   at  __    Heryder Harbour    Secondary    Schoq",  wilh si*- students graduating on tlie aca->  v j   demic   programme;   three   on   the   com-  \4Jymerc1al and one on  the industrial pmr  ..1   grammes.  - [J        Making thifa comment at last Salui-  - if"* day's Qiadudtion Ceremony, principal A.  h Thomson pa��d tribute to tjie teachers who together with the students weie  responsible loi  tlie veiy fine iesultb  Tlie schooJ boaid was lepresented by  district superintendent R   R. Hanna who  'J!  c 4  H  '   i  A*  >*  -, *       -r    J  �� , 1 ��j 1 , jJC/,   ^Jmi*i00il0umtM0tU0m'         - s>   n  *  .      **-  ���v   *t  ' -*���*!  it*-.  (*"K*  '.!  mmmmmmmiw  '      ' -   ' ' '. '-il' ^".V J ��IK!' '���'"������"-* *     i     *        '       t ' <    , \S-        I  S\ j     \TfW*rff<ltLtttf.tit.h  ff { *l^��p<ilttoiiJl'7Vwnj8l  SEPTEMBER  Wed. 29, Thur. 30 - OCT. 1st  MATINEE SATURDAY, OCT. 2  2 p.m, PLUS Disney Cartoon  IN COLOR *  General Entertqinment for the whole family  ������������u���ii'iwmiin mini hiim  ,, . sfUfiioijflQdHHUtJSQN;  .^g|{-.tl(CKiN*'PNfmwSAVAlAS  ,<-*$��. METftQ-mp** M(3M{  (See Your April PLAYBOY p. 153-161)  Adult Entertainment.  WARNING.  Some swearing and simulated  sex, " ���B C   Film Classifier  SATURDAY, SUNDAY, MONDAY,  October 2, 3, 4 at 8:00 p.m.  [7  also represents the Depaitment of Education, and tiustees Bill Malcolm of Pender Haibor, Berpaid Mulligan and Bill  Nimtpo trom Gibsons.  A telegram was read from the Hon.'  Isabel Dawson expressing deep regret at  being unable to attend but wishing the  graduates success in the fuUue.  Tiustee Bill Malcolm wl*io has devoted many years to serve his district as  a very able school tiustee, spid that the  giaduation was a happy time for the  School Boaid. He congratulated those  who were successful and also those who  had tned, wishing tliem the best in their  futuie. JV[r. Hanna congratulated the  gradutes for peisevenng tliroughout  twelve yeais  ADDRESS  Long time lesident of the area, Mr Al  Lloyd gave the gia*duation addiess in  which lie observed'that if the grads have  paid heed to all the good advice given  them by adults, they would have been  spared many hiuises but not learned  much about Jiving.  Just as in a school test paper, when  tliey have a choice of answers, in life  they will have many choices and then-  choice wilJ have a great effect on then-  Jives  This is a permissive age with lew  new standdids to leplace the discaided  old ones and Mi Lloyd said, he had  nothing cleai oi concise to oifei He could  only hope that the giads liked tliemselves  the way they are now, if not they would  have a pioblem hieing anyone else If  they do like Ihemselves they will have  difficulty getting into a situation which  can  harm  tliem * '   '  Mi Lloyd who has tiavelled extensively, warned that the drug culture can  be found all over the world "Don't foilow  cunent fads oi fashions, if you do, don't  take it tu absuidity," Jie said.  Much viewing pleasure  this week at Twilight  ���-PUFNSTUF", stamng Jack Wild horn  "Oliver" and Ing Mama Cass in a  color and costume spectacular made especially foi childien, staits Wednesday,  with a matinee on Saturday, at tlie Twil-  iglit Theatie in Gibsons This is one of  tjie   few  motion   pictuies   aiound  Trying out something new to occupy  the winter months ahead, Senior Citi*  \Avs&0*^\-A4iACr\jJtfti",��&^<^Zu*:  Hobby   Class -' *f_  zens attended the first of a series of  hobby classes  at St.  Hilda's  Hall,  Roberts Creek  Parents Auxiliary suffers  shortage of active -members  Sechelt on Friday morning. Watcji-  ing instructor Mrs. Jq Gibson are on  left: Mr. Dave Hayward, Mrs. Hazel  fiyans, Mr. and Mrs^ Steinhauser apd  Mrs. Hugh Duff, on Mrs/'Gibson's  right are Mrs. Nellie Whaites, Mrs.  Mddred Whittakpr, lyirs. May Gai*-  nett and Mr. Hugh Duff.  290 W. 3rd. Ave."  Vancouver  10, B.C.  874-5919  PUBLICITY release trom Roberts Creek  Paients Auxiliary expiesses pessimism  over  the futuie of  the  organisation  in  the following woids,.  "Robeits Creelc Paients' Auxiliary  met for the first time this school year,  on September 13, unfortunately this meeting might be one of the last.  "Tlie fact that this Auxiliary is thp  only organization of its sort functioning  on the Peninsula, has been commended  by some people Pei haps theie is some  condemnation as well, reflected by the  appaient disinteiest ot potential membei s ,  ' JVlembeiship is open to anyone interested Help and ideas from men are  welcome especially in developing the new  play died Oldei students are already busy  planting giound cover and clearihg a  path in anticipation oitlie salmon run in  Hobiiiit, Cieek, Jjijl help with heavier jobs  Will be needed Older people whose families aie giown may have time to spare  pp behalf ot tlieir community and its  cluldiLii  "People interested in recent proposals  foi d hee school in the area are invited  to diM ubb how the two schools might  compliment each oilier Previous interest  in  fiee schools  piompted  the  Auxiliary  "The  feasibility   oi   even   the  desna-     . ��� ,   ���   ,  liility   of Wtinmfig  lo  function   as   ar>- \�� b|K,nM)1  a visit by Bob Barker, well-  auxiliary that seldom has few members  othei that its executive officeis piesept,  wd.-. discusbed with npstjivings Doujats  about tlie usefulness of the same people  doing the same jobs year aftei year, weie  expressed Is the Auxiliary's function  outdated? Does it represent only the interests pf these few people?  "^Fhe reading of the minutes from tlie f      today     meeting last June reminded membeis of  i'0rt.m\i' - '��� }-t    '      e Jll*"t for younS'-le'f�� and adults with    the many projects  undeitaken"-last year  'rJ\ViMf\Hfl\Mn    y-wng rmndb . winch .'raised ovei !j,l,000. Tins financial  WM nek'�����G3!I WJSr        A   special   n '  special note about "Peter Rabbit  and, Tales of Bealnce Potter" winch was  scheduled   to show  thjs   fall.  Due   lo  a  *    ���}  ' ul  .'   3  or Bi00 p.m.  TUES. 5 - WED, 6 - THUR. 7  t r  NEXT IN ORDER OF ,  APPEARANCE  Beneath The  Planet Of  The Apes  Beyond The Valley Of Tho  Dolls ���'-  Mad Dogs And Englishmen  WATCH FOR  OTHER GREAT HITS  THIS FALL  Million Dollar (Duck  Willie Wonka  .The Chocolate Factory  Pipocchlo  Imnmiiiiwii.ai....... ��� r-imnmrrmnmiiii  TWILIGHT THEATRE  006-2827  Gihsons  excellent film, now, until early next year  Starting    Saturday    evening,  "Pretty  Maids AJJ In A Jiow", s(arnng Rocjp Hudson, Angle Dickinson and a host of.young  high   school   gnJs    m< a 'comedy  about       ,.,�����.,,-, ���  murder   and   inhibitions   suppelemented     v des   funds  for exl,a--  such   as  Sports  wilh plenty of view shots; should be of     "" "'Kl""  """ ' *"  spccioJ   interest   to   those   of   you   who  bought  the April  issue of Playboy  le  success reflects-t|ie geneial. response to  the cyents organized, which included  rummage sales imc* raffles, praxis fair,-  hot dog sales gieatly appreciated by  mothers \vho don'i have to make lunclies  on those days, sale of refreshments winch  lielp make school sports days moie enjoyable and bake sales."  EXTRAS   PHOVIpED  "Money raisec} by these ventures pro-  PoJJnwing in close succession, "Female  Animal" and "The Man fiom ORQV" a  rollicking double featiue with more view  photogrnpiiy and a cencor's warning from  tho B.C, Director ot  "Much  nudJIy and     Ui(i l),)l*1-'-L,(j(>i*dary education was recently  sexually    suggessive    scenes"    meaninii "  l-lebe'1,od l(> Maijiine MacLean by Aux-  Day ribbons and special films. Last year,  Auxiliary funds liought a carpet fpr Ihe  school library. A special equipment savings tund will hopefully in the near future  benefit lhe enliic community in an extended playground aiea. A Inirsary designated for a Roberts Creek child seek-  lmown in that field of education "  Heguldi meeting of the Auxiliary is  on Hit Inst Monday of each month at  130 pm m the scliool libiaiy So next |  Oclolui 4th���be there! Ne\y bipod and  pew ideas aie necessaiy foi the Auxihaiy  to continue Unless membeishjp becomes  more lepiesentative, it will no longer  function  Expendituies last year included Library iug $350 60, Boolcs $36.11, Films  $431)."* Ribbons, $18 58, Engraving $3.05,  Bmsdiy $50, Equipment Savings Fund  $20(J Supplies for teaj coffep, hot dogs  $3M4i >Ber-t' $25, Advertising $41, tea  ci!p-*'^i)d silver -$21.28, Misc,"$6(J.t}l.  Registration night/  for Cubs and Scouts  CALLING   all  Cubs  and Scouts  in  Uie  Wilson Creek area. Registration niglil  is Thursday, fScplembei  30th in the Wilson Creek Community Cenlie at~7 |*>m.  Boys aged 7 to 10 yeais die eligible to  become Cubs and boys aged 11 to lfi yeais  qualify, foi Senilis Re-gistiu|ion iee is $3.  The area includes Selma 1-aik, Davis Bay  and Wilson Cieek.  1971 MODgL BOATS  16'  COBRA WITH  50 H.P.  EVINRUDE  16' JAVELIN  DEEP V WITH  65  H.P.  MERC.  14'  COBRA SKI  BOAT -  14' K.C. THERMOGLASS WITH 50 H.P. JOHNSON  J j  c  tf  ���  18' PLYWOOD IN GOOD SHAPE 50 H.P. EVINRUDE  18'  PLANKED DISPLACEMENT HULL���INBOARD  meaning  Ihut hotli these art films are restricted,  This Is ca $3 SPOTS  (Less when on conlrnct)  Your advorllslna Jn this space will reach  naaily 2,500 homes (over 9,000 people)  each vyool^, Iff, tho /nost economical woy lo  rench moid Sunshine Const pbop|0 become  Times ads no Inlo more homos than ony  olhor newspaper   produced"   In   this  area,  The Times  Pfiona 085.9654  iliaiy Pi-ebjc|enl Muriel l"alj.  "Nol ail the Auxiliary's activities involve money--uislng. For instance, there  is Ihe annual Hn'lmWceir pwly 'n| the  Community Hal|, A donation from "|*31-  phlnstonc ftccrc{|||oii Commilteo piovtd-  cd snfl .drinks (i|)[| pu/ea Jor llie party  which was orgonl/ud lur the lourth year  by one member-lime for'someone else  In arrange tlio Iii|)u|kI guipes which Jilgh-  lighl llallnwpon fnr our chlldiunl"  MEMBRRpHIP  "Main   luiiclliin   nf   lhe   Aiix|hai'y   Is  lo pmvldo more fruqueni  und  Injornml  , npportiinitioN for inininiuiiciiiinn hulween  ihu hopjo mid scliool, than iho unco u year  piu'iiiil-Uinoher  ciiiifbrenco,  WiK bhop: "Tichs cine" , . . Billboard  company: "Ouldoiahlo, Inc." Girls' clothing fitoro: Sli'H'lly lof  the Birds.  1 OMLY USIO MARBNI HIAD  Full Line Of  primus mm%  Single anil Double  Burners  POLY SHEETS  Utility Size.  10'* 15'  - _.  Coyers,  Protects,  Stops VVipd  arjd Rairj.      -   ���  HOLDS  UP TO  500 FT.  CABLE  & ACCESSORIES LTD,  Sechelt 885-9832  y&li,i,{/y��'^-w^^  54" Ironing Board  Cover and Pad  Nylli-Colored M  FRIDAY, OCTOBER  1st  QUEEN SIZE  tor  Nylon liraldcfj,  19"x33" .  Lace Cup Bras  Assorted colors, #a  Limited quantity ^  Facial Tissue  200'5 2 ply,, assorted colors,  Stock up on      jf 11    /I/I  Mils paving      �� hoKei ile^}^}  Chocolates  Molrs  Selection  Panly Hose  Fits 160-210 lbs.  t  Bath  Towels  Asst, Solid  Colors, SUo  P.WX",  PUB Beer Tankards  Z:^. IM  Men's Wool Work Socks  Grey color.  Sue 11  pr,  O  fl  o  (M\  M^im  hones  ���-*$>.> Sproad the  Word  ^��-,  fiiXQ  Flashlight Balferies  Cassette  Tapc^  60 Mill.  a,  SPARKLE'S  ^l      COMING  Plastic Drapes  Floral pattern      & for Ji��WS  Steel Utility Bon  lW*'W/x"*!i" fla���4  Congress Playing Cards  Cushions  Assorted Fabric*, *\    /% /%  5l��a  16��k)6" .   .   H0^  Plastic Mattress Covers  MM  tho  Rubber Gloves  Smoll, Med, Urge.  -SPECIAL pr,  Eo4  youk 0B@li](Z]6!Cl!a ptAuiH  Trnll Ray Centre, Sechelt  Phope i)ar>r-233r>  w/��"Mis.��%*��^  ^tBa^fiS^iji&iSia^w*^  ���nW^tfBit *0tfffi*&i(aSmaiS8&^  SEE  *'��''*��*'��&Wtf*#t^^^  !im^^te^*^5^!fe)"��l^^  j'^'j^w^tessa*^^  I.-  ',0  i  J  i\  ���it  II  ���?:  *  11  * ��� ��� * #  I^WWgjWIWIiWWWffBMWiil ^IffilWMjWiW^.WI'lW'^WIL'UW'-W^^ ilJWIIM|WWpi��)p'ig^igl^|i|BBlilWWjWpWV^0<^  WtWW^UI|!M|^��lllll**''��'WMjW(Wy^lff''!  *  *  l I -  5   ti   ��>       i   *  t\ i j t  A   ���*   ft  *   *  ��  '.-liftCftwV   ' -      ��� 0- -**���  tr     0t    *>   0     #^*��     4  f.     ��*rt*tj.  *?^^yia5^i^^^'����^3^2^^  4 V*   *!*���    M0**tl0   ajM���J  K      -* * t--.4>4^4F<l  lW��fW*  *  fe<^Kte3s^fi^^3^^ w  ���  1   rl   r  ''**   j(l  Fh  "*J, **!���% V''    *  ���>x't-<-  S^-^^VM^'** ���' w*' W.-1V**;*  S  i   "  thJ^H^%^W0lfrJp^ *��   "^*A;  ^771 ^'V^JHfeVi-L \7,l^^f ,.�� ,   7  >**>T(W'M'*  |(^ffW-W y*  ,1^v>:  fVV    ^^    V*-     J    S'/;       f|    -  *s    ���*���'  f   i      i'1.r      ���   ' >'~'*.��   *,t  ���*:?���*  ,X   a,   VV��  J'**'^'"n M"7^7K   '-^Vyf  .^���4 \ y*\'> ty     ., *   **|  ���^AK.^"^ <s- 7 * fi  JM A}* N >^  !<-..    \ t&*  .*7t 771  i ���  1.  '1  i  If*-?,-  I 7 ����  V  Pog�� B-2  IL  ��   t?F      *  t\  *'\  4  <ff c   *  A, '/  "���*? **r /  ^        '    Credit Balance   -  Pender ^Harbottr^graauate Bruce Myers has the happy task of pre-  Cameron is studying electronics at seating him with the Pender Harbour  Capilano College and --Mr, Mark   Credit Union bursary \  \*> '  H  > V  ** **-*-  ���*tAv*4  WiW-  i. & *    V>"*, !>��fC  *   t  ,s.  *  m****'*!*  <r^yA\TA  Congrafulatfons1  ' ' !*!* 'I' ' ' ,  w        w'     ll'1       a,'       l i .  The Peninsula Tlffiei"   Wednesdrty* Septemhef 29, 1971  *'i \ f, t >**f   ' ������ i i' y       ���?  HalfrhQph B0 Happenings  , ���by Mary Tinkley  ELAINE Moffnt was Uie sutpriced *|ju*9fit elecled foi the coming"yettr. Any'lftdies  of honor ��t q hudnl shower ot thp willing <o ioin.,lht*j'A.U"i"Ula.ry 0e��uv-i.#i.Q-  hotno  of Mis   Pal   Ness  last  ^RVUicUiy, plione Mis Viaser i\tjH,*.*'*. 103 for iMov.m^  Completely tmsuspecttng, she awH'fcft to ��tinn legftijling meeting?, etc,'  .  pollopt  BomeUuug  for hei   moWm * wyu] Vlsitoi-. in Jlalfmonn Bay tQst-*\vee1c  Jound herself greeted at the cIqm�� by--Mrs. came from im a field, Quest of- Jaeit Uy-  Matj Nvgard and coiuhirted tothss'bHdaJ iWcj was Hay Hall, home on leavfr'i>om  uhan which was deeoirtted witlVPinH" Jind Uehanon wheie l\o is working with the  white stioamets ond pmk oarp^ttojis A United Nations   "���     ���  Mw Ness piesented her wth*ft^ws- Al UlB ..%,��� Moffat home was Miss  age of wlute tarnations  Asststfcd, by Jw,  F-,ontt Mackenne of Edinburgh, Scotland,  sistei, Kit. she opened >her many"1 l0V��1y .      ir ...  ���    .  .��     A J J      ��*���  gifts fiom the ladies present and several T, ViMting at  Vie home el  Mrs. Mary  who we.e unable to attend The hostess K��if ton w^a Mrs, May Kingston, an-aunt  then   seived   delicious   ief,eshmeni'7in. *6f ffie laie Jianlc phgston -  eluding  a   shower  cake  decorated with ��,b   ^^ Lyons   gwests for the past,  miniature umbiellas                      ���" JV9ek  weie  hei:. sister-m-law  and ,h\\s.-  Elame is to become the bude pf John��  &��nd' ,M'    ftnd M,s'  Mick  Kile^^n  of  Kennaid Hobinson of Ocean t Fftlj-5 pn    ^n     y, __J^ .  Salmdav, October '23iti at St  CftlhcufJU^sl '  Cluuch,  North  Vancouvei  FAREWELL T^A  *;    pn S^ptembev 18, Mrs. Mary I-fjngs..  ton was ���hdjstd.ss a} a farewell tea toy Mrs, x  Melva M$fos"e who wins . presented*- With*"'"  a gift of. a set of wineglasses. Mv., and  .Mrs. MeHosie have sold their pioperty at  Brooks' Cove and have moved  tp Van-'  eoiivgr,;with tiiejiudaughter Toreeti,  '��� '  HERE AND THERE \J    v ,���, -  Tuesday, October 3rd is tlie d-^ set '���  for the  aniuial general  meeting qf; the  iTtadies' Auxiliary to the Welcome Beach   .  .*��� Community Association, Officers will be  '.uK.im init��'i  MiWiiwiijiit.iiMiMiy.  This is ca $3 SPOTS  , (Less when on contract.)  ^outadvertising  in  this  space  wi'l   reach  nearly 2,500 homes (over 9,000 people')  epch week. It's the most economical way to  reach more Sunshine Coost people because  Times ad* 90.into mpre homes than any  .other  newspaper   produced   in   this   area.  re iv  H<\ l*,*?^ *,  r  Phone 8B5-9654  ">.   'I.U il'imi ll.ll.ll.lll    II. ! I ,i   (mn.|  l  .**-*  1  iillJi^miUMiilii^Til'i^fliiliiWWfiBiiHi^iwiiWJ���^^  Special Honor -  Bob Prece?ky who is, now a student the Sunshine Coast Lions Club bur-  at BCIT qualified for the Michael sary being received here from Mr.  Phillips Service tAward^atPender Robert Scales, pictured on right.  Harbor Secondary SchooPaW��aIso li     ,  Top acadejuic    student   at Pendei Time*?, Sechelt   Teachers'  Associa-  Harbour   Seconclaiv School, Chgi\l turn and Eastern Star btnsajnes  Rae    qualified    lot    the  Peninsula  Pender Secondary . . .  One of sniallest scttools  but maintains high level  PENDER   Harbour     Senior     Secondary of the^Student's Counci|l last year, is at-  ,,.������ School 4s one of. the smallest jn tlie tundingj British   Columbia   -Institute   of  province but it maintains a high standanl Technology where he is taking business  despite the fact that many students l\avi- management. Bob received the Sunshine  to study by correspondence. Coast  Lions Club bursary  presented  by  Last. Saturday seven of the ten grad- Ml'   Robert   Scales,  ���uates   were   able- to   participate   in   tin- -f^   his   outstanding   service   to   the  warm  tribute paid tliem by their school school during the year, Bob also qualified  and ...the^community. tor the Sakina.w Tfopliy and received  a  GraduaTes for 1971  are: Ruby Ander- personal   iropliy   ,fi*om"principal   A.   L.  son,   Bruce   Cameron,   Wendy     Clayton, Thompson.  Sandra     Falconbridge,   Pat     Henderson. Bruce Cameron who is studying elec-  Darlene Nelsen, Bob Preseesky. Fred Pye, ironies at CapiJano College received the  Cheryl Rae and Karlene Sundquist. Pender .Harbour   Credit   Union   bursary  Unable to attend the graduation was presented by Mr. Majkle Myers,  top   student  for   1971,   Cheryl   Rae; who Pollpwing. the  presentations,   visitors,  1  No family yet. Rut maybe, Somecl*3y. How blB a house tp buy  today - for tomorrow? How mueli lag reaiisile down payment?  Bob's salary is modest. But Jijs arnbHipn$rare hiah, Anne works  too. How much can they-afford to* pay each month?  Cun they 9*��t a first modaage? And how Wa should it be? What  it they need p second mortgage?  At your local credit union we have-the.answers to all those  questions and some that 8ob and Anns haven't even thought  up yet.  Not only will we answer their questjonB?wa'if^  Second mortgage Jor them at oneof the best interest rates i n tovyn.  If you need a mortgage drop in to.your local credit union, You  wqn't regret it. We lend a helping hand,  .C. Central Credit Union  !"����*       ���*���   -I  f  i  **er&*  *' fJi*A% ~��At*.il \ v  j       ,   Fnrewell Gift  Presontly nit ending   Siirtoh ' Trasor    Hoynl Cnnadlitn Legion Brunch  112  University,, Ruby Anderson receives    h,A, bur.snry from Mrs, Ilev Dlval.  is attending the University of'-"Victoria  .where she was occupied with classes on  Saturday. Cheryl intends to enter the  field'of working with retarded children.  j;n her absence Cheryl's parents Mr���������  and Mrs. Marshall Rae accepted the Sechelt Teachers' Association bursary presented by S.T.A. president! Mrs.. Virginia,  Douglas,, Order of the Eastern Star Clia-:  pter No. (i5 bursary presented, by Worthy  Matron Mrs, Lori Bryson, Pi'inosula  Times bursary presented by editor Mr,  Douglas WJteelei'"'  Also unable to attend was Sandra  Falconbrldge who is attending business  college ip, Victoria, Sandra received the  Royal Canadian Legion Bra noli 112 bursary presented by Mr, Bernard 'Clarke  , Ruby Anderson who is unending  Simon Fraser University recolvml the  Liulies Auxiliary to Royal e'aniulinn l,��ig-  ion Branch 112 bursary pr-vu'itlnl hv Mrs'  Bev. Dlval,  ���'   Bob Pre.Hoesky who was vlce-presidonl  'JuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiTip  GIBSONS  8t SHOP  ARE YOU MISSING THE      |  BARGAINS?  Runabout,  Wringer Washou,    |  Chrome Set��, OfHce Dokk,  Walor Pressuro Took,  Located behind  MacGrogor Pacific Realty Lid  ' Gibsons, B,C.  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiitiiiii^  parents teachers and students enjoyed  refreshments which brought, yet- another  graduation ceremony to a happy conclusion-  YOUR LOCAL CREDIT UNION  SUNSHINE CPAST CREPIT UNION  Sechelt , Tp); 085-9551  PORT MELLON INDUSTRIES ��rEDIT UNION  Gibsons - Tel; 086-2833  FAST  -i  .  i  FDR  ACTION  WITH X  CLASSIFIED  AD-BRIEF.  PHONE  885^9j6��4  ��� Mr, Advertiser:  These advertising  spaces are real barr  gains (pr you, $old on  contract only. Tor details on how to stretch  your advertising dollar, phone 6B5?9654,  ask for special ad  rtateif  ���-?���-  "I I i Hi  *\  [   t  WiiS EPMSlfOid UDEP  mtmiMmm0mwmmmmmmmmm0^��mmmtt0m0  NYGREN  SALES  (1971)  LTD.  Your PAPCO PAINT  DEALER In GIBSONS.  On tha Wharf . 006-9303  Quollly llounrt one)  Marlni  Point,      ���  INTERIOR  PRODUCTS  RECOMMENDATION  >mMwm*wim*m0>,mnmmmmmmim0mmmmm*t  5URFACE  plo'itor ond  Prywnll  Const ruci|on  PENINSULA  PLUMBING LTD.  i   Dealer for  Super Kern Tone  and Shorwln Williams  Gibsons - 806-9533  ^0000*0mm00m00mmnM*.m*0^0*ima4wmi  Prlmor"  Senior  PRODUCT  ' Plot  Pnmr-ol'  Solln  -r*-ltlHl** ���*����  Sfiml-filosii  Lot ox  1 Snml-Glos-t  Super Wblto  Inomi'l  Snolor  Con | or  PCSCRIPTION  ,i  Luxiirloun (lot olkyd (Inlfth thnl In truly woUt-  oblo, Low oilnr, hlgli.'hlrllng nnd InM  drylna,  *"* " "~*nni" ���nmini,iriiniiwi.n.__���.  READY-MIH CONCRETE  ANP  BUILDINO SUPI'UtS  Your pno Stop Hiilldiini  Sloro Tor All Your  Uulldlng Ntiudi,  GIB$0NS DUlCDiNcT  SUPPLIES LTD.  1653 Sonvlow  Phona 006.2642  ~W56ir  -Trim  ���'"i'"i   Morgan's  en's Wear  G.V/.G, Work Clo��he��  Work Gteyeti  SECHELT, B.C  tmim^miimmmmmimmmMmmimmmmmrm'i^mm*  "*$to\n""  Flnt^  "noitu-l  ^OIp|"G|oM  Tho coiivonlmn/aasy lo npply wnll llnlf.li. Dirt  onrl����tolni-nrft rnnllyrnrnovrrl,' l>r|ni to*q*||rir  'llnlMi In 20 itilnulmi, Cov����r�� most' -.nrlnais |n  ono  cool,   l.'(|olpmiinl   c|ooni> wllh  wiop  <m<J  wntnr,  f;xlr��imnly diirnblii, w*ir,liohln olkyd ��nnm��li  flooding noml-alo*s nhecn lor any mom In, tho  llOOt.0, ��� ' ��� i  '���xcfipilnnnlly hord,, hlph ohm nlhyd fnomul  f""���wiiMMiniiiiaw  wllh hokod iinainnl npponrnnni thai will wllh-  %tnnd moxlmum rondltlons,,  Tho finest of oil .while��� enoninls, *On*inrpo'<iWfl  porcolnln lil'ii llnltJi idol Is .aony l�� clciinond  ntoyi wlillo, Avolloliln In olkyd hlflh rifrtr.H ond  In ftoml-plos'i ftlioim,  f*9**y ''* "I'l'ly IoI'Ih how tuwlur wllh o^rnllnnt  nlknll, roslMlna (iiifilllloa, Ciiulpmcnl cliioni  Willi hoop ond wotpr.   ���Sorjio a* {or'ploslrr ond dTywollTTrTl'l^iTlmlnq  or itit, wllh on iindnrcnoi,,,  Doncrlpilfin ftnnio ns  for plnnlnr ond drywnll,  ���^��.lbVj'Tla!n*",.?LA'^?J.,.^Y9r,..pn,,t<Hrlrrcnnl. ...,..,  Oi'scrlpilon unrnn os lor plns|<��r ond ilrywoll,  Sn|(.prlmlnu or mo nvnr on iinilnrroot.  j I'norpol   Super Giosn  ond Super,  Wliltfi  l=f om��l  Undflreoni    A hf|jh hldlrin whlfn iindcrVool  for nil wood  7 ^���.���.-,.,.���..,.>'Hl.^'"',ii..,,.l">'C'5ll**'Ol..-..h'>ld ouf_oL.,flnl.yi...xoot��,....  Good bonding propnrlins,  W-ind  Stains  Posy to Apply I>riiJ.HIriq MoIV>'< fof'Tint.uoT��l!(| Mir-".  Locos, Onn or two coop* fnr lonrj Insllno l'��ooty  In poliirnl woorl colors,  '*' ���'��������"�����   I.      ,11,1  ���   ,.. ,l.,l��...  PART TWq  ����������< <..-iilM.nl.!  NKXT WlfiK  TWIN  CREEK  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  YfHtr  Gllddon Point!*.  , Donlor.,  Two LocoHoni  ���J_ _^Jo_jQryo^   yon"'   Sunihino Coost  Highway  GIBSONS  086-2291  SECHELT  0115^200  """���'-���T-TTMIII HHIWHWKJum..  You know who n drug puHhor is,  ��� , ������ ��� 1       ��� ' ���     ���  don't you? Ha's n poddlot'of misery  ��n<l doath *. - ft defttroyor. of lives.  ,.,,.������....        1    .'  ���      ,. ......       ...,.,  When ii puHher's finnlly got, you hooked  on dmtfrVyouVo his nlnvo for life.  The more you're addicted  the more he'H profit. He ikii't  J11 hiiHineHH for your lieullh jmt _.  I'or tlio. momiy he can make from you.  80 when he triofl to pufllif you on to  dniKH, turn your hack 6n him.  Turn him in.  Don't heeome a mark for the punher.  The vhliH you take aren't worth the trip,  i'or morfi hifrirmtilltni, innil thin fmipmit  ���MIMIIMIIIMIMIMIIMXII 4MIIIIH  1S OoVnimi'iit of Mi'HHi ('nlumlilii  ��� (!oi��n��ll on Di'UKM, Aliuliol, nml 'rolmcci*   ���-~I^M'liMlnl���?l|.'|^|||Jl||||^,������Vlrlorl!^^llrlllrll���^Vl||lmi^l*^���''w������**'  S  I'lniM Html it Shi, itii,,t nf "(INT IT fiVJiMtill'V-  1 titiwSitrln uiMUl tlritii iibiitw," ,.  * . ���     ���   "1 ' ��� ,  1 ** f, j  2 ;H-��w*.,. ^ ! .,.,���������,...,   ,  , __  t   S,,,.M��lff<**.  0  mi 11 .una .11 nummin^  co��nc��.i*i*m pftutyt Mco^oi. mm romm  Hon, P,Lf ffltji��r��, Q,C,,^lRl����f r ��f IduwIlon-Cliolrma-t  MWHWW>WWW*>WJW^W  .. . mw m urn ���n��t 11) ,11.. 1.ui..in ji  frf-> ����  Wi >>     ^Rn*   Jf   '*f! *i",j=r   te^fiflr     ,  ��*y...,*U,''.W.Wka4y^  ���i^MwriiyBWfa^'WhJiiiti����W>wHi^ai^ \^^**    y (���<-        >**     ���*- ^Z"     ���   '"l"*f  ���v  *^*<*wi&<fteH��*Q^^  -**���-!    *     -���!*"  A  \  \   **���      0.     ���*���       \,     r      �� *  ���    %*t  *���!*   00  -4'. :  J��.    t.1.0- ���     W       *\  e   ���   *   k .  rt**       * ���* '  yier* J*ri  Ottawa Report  ���The Times Ottawa Bureau  PALL   ELECTION?  OTTAWA���PvmYe "Minister Trudeau e$r-  ly Ihis nionih (Septembet) haul he ht*s  pot ruled out the posfailnlily ot* a F4II  general election nf Canada, for this veai  Uis roropient added fuel to tho fuc*1*  pf speculation thai have flined up spice  Pi e&idf-nt Rirliuid Nison dedlt a seyeic  blow to the OmiiUlian economy with hi'  ten per cenl suicluirge on piipoits Up to  Mi Neon's action it had lieop geneially  talven toi gianted that the geneiul eleo  tion in Canada had ljeon set ofl until  1072  The Canadian economy had been male  ing a stiong* cnmeliack \l expeneneed the  stiongest aquailerly advance in output in  more than two yeai.s dining lhe tlnee  month-, elided June 30 It was. maned  only Ipy the sharpest gain in prices in  just ovei a yeai and a turthei detenoia-  tion in the unemployment situation  The total output ot goods and sei vices  lose shuiplv m Apul, Mav and June,  tutting up some ot the slack m the euv-  norny, accoiding to Statistics Canada, the  Ji'edeitil huieau that compiles statistics  1iom atuoss tlie countiy The Buieail  said tlie Gioss National Piodiut, tlie  total value ol all goods and sei vices pio-  duced 111 the countiy, lose to an annual  late ol 1.0101 billion, tiom !|.8fttt7 billion  in the first quarter oi! Uie year and  $83 B2 lullion in the second quaitei of  1970 Tho GNP toi all of 1070 was -J.HM 87  billion  Mi Tiudeau in an impiomptu pi ess  cpnteience outside the East Block, wheie  his Cabinet had just met in special session, announced his government has devised a contingency plan to try and cope  with the blow of the 10 pei cent US sui-  cbaige Poi the fust time he conceded  that it would d*al a severe setback to the  Canadian economy  He was also pessimistic about tlie US  government acting lavoiably on Canada's  lequest foi a getieiuf Exemption loi this  countiy fiom tlie suicliarge on impoils  He said the negotiations with the government in Washington had not yielded any  "veiy encouiaging lesults" so lai and his  government bad to be ready witli a contingency  plan  Mi Tiudeau disclosed that the special  measures would be unveiled at the le-  opening of tbe House of Commons aftei  its summer recess. It would take pie  cedence over the urgent business of proceeding with second reading of tbe tax  reform legislation which the government  wants to get passed before Christmas.  The Prime Minister commenting on  the government's moves to combat the  U.S. surcharge said the American action  could be very harmful to the Canadian  economy. He said, ''This is going to be  a setback and that's- why we are fighting  so hard not to have it happen."  The Prime Minister was asked about  the .speculation concerning a Fall election. He was asked; "Would you say that  the visit of President Nixon in the Spring  would nils out) once and for all, any  talk of a Pall election? Would there be  Pl]y reason to go to the people before* ypij  gee" ihe President?^ ;'r^A*^JS:M$0^f' : ''*''*''  My.   Trudeau   'replied?^^"1'^certainly'  wouldn't rule it out. I don't think the  visjt of any foreign head of government  or head of state would make ap election  impossible or improvable,"  He was asked by tl'ie press: "But you  are not more disposed toward a Fall ho*.  tion now than you were a few weeks  ngo?"  ��� Jin replied, "No, hut I have ruled ii  "out complotely, But I am not disposed to  It."   '  Behind the scones ip the Mherul orgn-  niziitlop |ho feeling was thai the Prime  Minister wai* dropping these cnmmoiil.s  Jo keep the opposition 'off hnluoce. JJe  was ���lolling the truth', whop'ho said lie)  Wfin ijiil disposed lo 11. li'nll election Ibis  your,  Tho word hm linen quietly passed tp  the key orgnnlzei'H In Hie J-ibei'iil parly Ip  forgol nhpul. a Full olectiiin in 11)71 mid  to lliink ip |ormn of prepm'lng for 11  general election  in   1072, ' y    " ' ���  Al: (ipp |.|i)HVuiu;lh*r this year the hollo!' in the 1.1 burn I ni'/;niii/.ullnn wim Hint  the election would lake place In .liine,  1H7U.  Tlm! liollnf |h now fading fiml, T|io,  prol'oi'niimi now iippeniH lo bo fur thp  Full of Um liy Ihul llniu llin H'IuIh mid  li'ibulidiniiH of niii.thiT bud wl'iUrr will  duiyo Iiniini Honiewlifit nnd Ihe Liberal  iidiiiliilMlriiiinii Im liiiplng ihnl ihn U,*-",*  (icimoiiilii pi'nnHuri''H will linve been winh'I  up liiifflclnnlly liy lhe li'nll of 1111M your  hi oiiiible lhn ('iiiiiiiUiiii ecopomy In n>-  ��nln hn iipwniiljniitluiiiitiiii,  i'linlt lor ll Hi'iiei'iil elni'llnn In llin  Full of IH7SS,  Wednesday* Sepfrcmbef 29, 1971       The Peninsula Times  "Unisex* Ttend  Page fl-3   f-*��rx���*  aiystf les. unimportant  if sex roles are definite  Co-operation sought �� . *  Job opportunities scheme  r��� ���       F  incentive to create jobs  PRPVINCIAL Municipal Affairs Minuter  Dan Campbell says he hopes jobs can  bp found'foi many ot the 12,000 employable persons on social assistance in the  Gieatei Vancouver Coquitlam, Delta and  Pqwell Ilivei ai ea undei the B C government's new Job Opportunities Piogiam  (It is assumed the Sunshine Coast would  be included in the Powell Bivei area)  He gaid the program, under whjch the  government will pay half tjie cost of  Wages for newly created jobs between  November 1 this yeaf and Apvd 3Q>, lft7.2,  is how ready to roll.  "This program offers a unique opportunity for everyone in the community to  .la��Ww~��ne-"of the problem areas of unemployment," he said.  "With tbe cooperation of business  firms, public bodies, labor and other  organisations and individuals, many new  jobs can be created to put a large number of people to work:"  Mr. Campbell said tlie program not  pnly ,Will create new jobs and new iri-  copie for the community" but  *3l^P'���"will.  tenia, to obtain full details of the pro-  giam and how they can paiticipate.  On the basis of infoimation iSceived  fiom emplpyeis, the Committee will keep  holdeis of Ceitificates of Oppoitunity  infpinr)Qd ot jobs available in then communities.  Mi Campbell said theie is no limit  on the number of people that may be  employed under; the program.  However, Jie stressed that the jobs  under the program must * be new jobs  and not simply -unfilled jobs that are  already available.  "We do not wctnt to create csmpetition  for existing jobs," he said. "Thp whole  program is, geared to create  pew jobs,"  Employers will"'pay,full wages or s-aU  aries at prevailing rates and the govern^  mept will reimburse half���including  fringe benefit costs���for employment urtv  der the program between November 1  this year and April 30, 1972.  'Mr, Campbell said tliat Uie program  Will npt .interfaere, with any labor agrees  roepts -affecting, wages, or salaries.  Program of opportunity  Municipal Affairs- Minister Dan  Campbell, chairman of the B.C. government's Job" Opportunities Pro-  giam, displays Certificate of Oppoitunity Certificate will be issued  to |��etJ,ons who qualify for employment under the program.  provide thpsii;, pp .roeip^ upder tips scheme  ���tunity to gptl)fi��;lv into the riwo^jvi^^  tlie oppor  stream of useful employment  The minister, who js chairman'of; the  British Columbia Government Job Opportunities^ Committee, hos, at-iip-inced  new details of the program./    .[���  He said anyone who is unemployed.,  has beep a resident of B.C. for one year,  and who lias been' receiving priivirtchiit  social iifisistance payments for.. ,t|u*ee  monihs or longer is ehgible to register  for the new job program.  These pcpple should apply nl the  local office where .Uuty t'urrenlly receive  thoir social -*wjisiMiuie benefits for a Qorti* '  fjcnlo of Opp'nrtiinily which/ states llleyi  are eligible for 11 job under tlie program.  "The emphasis in this program is op  Pl'ovldhig the ipdivldiiiir With an opportunity in heip hinif-eir," stpil Mi', Campbell, "WHh the Cerllficiilo uf Oppurlunlly,  w'e are providing him willi' a' leitor of ln-  ��iroduriloh   which   lie   iuIu.h   wllh   141111  wli��u)'liioklng fnr woi'l*,'1 '  y    While  pt her  winter  woi-lc-type  programs hnvu omphnaized Initiative pn tho ���  purl  of  Iho einplnyoi', "niir Job Oppor-  I unil Imi l-rugi'iini gives lhe Indivilunl .ibo  dlgully nl' nenldng IliN uwii eiupldymnilt  Willi the nddn In hln fi-vor JuulnJ' hnving  II minimi niliillniinblp with bin omployer," '  Mnnnllmo, empluyorfi have beep urgnd  |o wrllo lo t|in H,C,a CSovornpienl Jolia  t'oiiiinllUui  ul   ||**(|  Pupdorn  street,  Vh'-  The minister urged aU employers in  both tlie public Jipd priv-ate sector to  survey their requirements and pi-ake a  (sincere effort to create new job opportunities.    ���      ���   ��� ��� .���'��� "    '   '      '    *-j  '  He said Ml0 committee hps received  "a large nupibev of enquiries trpm lhe  priVate sector���-pai'tlcuhtrly spiajler businesses���and from, more t|ii*h 0 dozen  municipalities."    7 .     .,  pn  Sixes ,050x3/0"  or f0<i3x/,404"  WINSTON'S " '  SNORTING GOODS  Gibsons 886-9600  ,���- t,*  why '  When trying on n hwIiii mill,  ilium ll nlwnyi-i hi'ihii, ll'11 big niiroHH-uio  ii|ipor dock nml1 hm miiig ni'inind the  ' liifiitnV , ', , Tlm oldoHl worilti uf (inn or  lopipuu wn dldn'l do, llinl when I wiih  yiiiinifl , ,, Holler In huve loved mul lout,  -^ainslrlorlnr{'*"'Uin^lnf|nlfl*d*TiWr'TT'rTlilir  eni'lh In our nil, liil'n nol fiuublo llm bull  SPECIAL MEETINGS!  Pastor Reg Lapell  OF VANCOUVER  Enporlnncnd Pmlor nnil T��o��lmr onil  hilOMintloiinl Spiiokor iliorlly loovlilfi  Inr Alrlco, long f��fni  ���AT   ,     ,  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE   OOW6H-I-OINT...ROAD ,-...:   I  Sitnrlny,  Octobor 3  11 ft.ni. nnd 7 p.m.  Tiiondny.  Wodnonclny.  Tliur��(lay, FrWIny,  Or.tohor 8,  0,  7,  8  nt 8 p.m.,  PASTOR NANCY PYKI*V ;  Phono 006-2(560  /Ml 'Th�� 1-"iv Pplrn/' prodtintu ��r<> qunllty Btmrnnrw***  npd onn'*/ tho ��i-il of quality, npp'-nvfll, "Tlm Mw  pnlnt" Is n, flr6t-qti��nty notional profossinnni  dooornior |>rnnd of point, You wpu|<| tixpoat to phy a  'prm)*im prlo<��4fpr-ihlf outotfln-JIna quilltyrbut  Imnmisa wo iniwl** It Ju��t for y��M# tjin Iwuifllpvor,  you'll flfitl It nttrftctlvftly prfcM, puy "l-uv" poyir |>y  jho qi#t, by tho fluilbii; Palpi; on tiio Maijty of  "Luv." I.       jyi  W  Ruyltftt  TO A! I  HARDWARE LTD;  Phono 868.9888  NEW Ynr"c���-It's lint whether ypi*r youngsters wps-r tjieir hair long*or short,  that counts, it'K \vhefher they kpow which  spx they 310 if they're confuspd ahout  this, i,ays Professor CharJes Wintcjc, they  might have^trpuble rorppig to grips with  Other thipgs ?ts weH-  Professqi WipiPlc, wlio describes this  J-ilurnng of se^ua] identity in his book,  "Tjie New Peppje," views the development; \vdh sppie ponpern Ife beljeves the  Jook-ahl^e tfepd, sorpBtpTpes desenbed as  "unisex," can ah>�� lead to difficulties because people are able to "cope with situations and prphtems to the extent that  they have a c]e��*r feeling ol their own  personal identity"  "Wlule lopl-^alike hairstyles worn by  young men and wornep have caused considerable fuvor Epnong parents, school ad-  minlstratovs pnd others, they do not  pardculai ly copcern Professor Winick,  who teaches sqciplpgy i^t the City Uni-  v^isity of f^e^ Ypvk. He regards the  matter of h^nstyles as, 'inconsequential"  and says it's; a subject that's easy to ndi-  cule The really pnticpl component, he  asserts, is npt the hau* but "the confusion  of sex roles." And Wmick adds, "although  men once wore satins, sdks and powdeied  wigs, the wfty of life in those times left  no dispute as tQ who was masculine and  who" was feminine."  LOVE LQSES MYSTERY  Citing the present tendency to regard  neither masculinity nor femininity as an  "important dimension," Professor Winick  finds a's a result that the lelatiopship between the sexes "Jacks fantasy," and that  "love has lost its mystery " Declanngxthat  thisjs paiticidaily true in Denmark and  Swe'den���became of then greater sexual  equality���he describes* life in those cpup-  ti ies fis "f Jat, upiptere&tjng and singularly  joyleis" Wo aJsp prsdipts similar ponse-  quenres for the IJpited States in "alaopt  JO pr 15 years"  Although he acknowledges that "it's  good for young people tp cast about fpr  new foims of social life and various ne\v  types of family situations,1' Professor  Winick points out they can adapt to new  situations best when they have a, clear  sense of personal identity. "Central to  this ldentiy," he asseits, "is their aware- -  ness of- b��ing male or female." The mare  confused the sex roles, he warns, "the  greater the possibility of mental and  emotional  illness "  PREPARED FOR THE CHANQE  This confusion of sex ioles_ w."Uch  pervades our environment, says Professor  - Winick, would be meeting more opposition if oui young people had not been  pieviously pi^pared for the change But,  he adds, ''our culture itself demands that  childhood reflect our new values." Specifically, he notes, we're giving our children such "neuter" names as Leslie or  Robin, which can apply to either sex.  Qur baby presents now come in such*  ambiguous colors as maize 01 aqua, rather  than pink or blue And theie is little  diffeigntation between boys and gn-Js  as far as books, toys and clothing aie  concerned  "Parents in our psychoanalytically  sophisticated times," concludes Professor  Winick after describing these changes,,  "aie so tolerant of neuteimg that they  permit cusscrossing of sex roles in clul-  dien's appeal ance that would have been  consideied pathological, j_ust one generation ago "  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  see FHf TIMES  luvmmmmvwnwuuqvitunmtmfutnrm*  Qvm,0*00H000mi0mwi0ii*iun0ii*0W0i0m0000i0000m*m0wi0000*  Pender Harbour - first Friday of each month  Starting October 1st 8-9:30 p.m.; 9:30-11 p.m.  Elphinstone Jr.-Sr.  Secondary at Gibsons  , ���   ���   ~ Thursday Might 7-9 p^nv  -J ..yy':yy~^^r. Saturday 2-3:30 p.m. -������       UNPER 13 YEARiTSQc"- STUDENTS & ADULTS 75e  fj^rfMiiiwiMuiwiMwiiwiwrirti'iiiWionr  rnmn0v,m0,mmmmnnmn0nm0,a0utnna  ���^nifwniflmmii  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46 (SICHILT)  Length of Courses:  Courses start the week of October 4th unless indicated. Most courses have 20 sessions���10 before and  10 after Christmas, unless otherwise arranged with  the Instructor.  Fees and Refunds;  Tha Programme must be self-supporting.  Feps are pqyqble on the first night qnd are not're->  fundable. Fees range from $10 to $25,  N<ew Courses:  The Public is invited tp'suggesf- courses not listed  hereunder. ���*  For Information:  CONTACT; School Board Office���886-2225  Pender Harbour area���Jack Tiprnan���'  883-2666  Gi|)sons--$ecbelt area���-  Mr. Glen Bawtjnheimer���886-7711  The Instructors as listed  REGISTRATION TIME 7:30 P.M.  ELPHINSTONE ,  ILAf IDARY Monday, October 4th ��� M>*s. Brokstar, 886-7246  TYPING; Monday,October4th���-Mr. Egan,88677*/22  kOG SCALING f���.-,:.,.',...��� .1....:i..iMon��lay,October4th~Mr. Brflhdys, 886-9617  ENGLISH (New Canadians)  Monday, October 4th ~ Mrs, Beynon, 806r7O23  HQUSE DESIGNING AND DRAFTING Monday, October 4th ���. Mr, Zueker, 886-7389     '  CARPENTRY (Furnifuro) ..     .     _     .  HOUSE CONSTRUCTION  CERAMICS  KEEP^IT  POWER SQUADRON ,  BADMINTON  MATHEMATICS  SEWING ���..._..._u-   DRAMA ,���-.-' :���-....  GUITAR      PHOTOGRAPHY (Boglnhors)  BATIKART    Thursday, October 7t|i i  Monday, October 4tb -  INTRODUCTION TO ORGAN PLAYING Monday, Ocfobor 4fh -  OUTBOARD ENGINE. MAINTENANCE Thursday, Ojstobor 7th  WELDING  BALLROOM DANCING  FLOOR HOCKEY  BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION  WEAVING  CHARMING  WOMAN  YOGA  DEFENSIVE DRIVING  KARATE  Monday, October 4th ��� Pan Welnliandle, 886-981?  Tuesday, October 5th ��� Mr, Almond, 806-9825  Tuesday, October 5fh ��� Mrs, H��wK 086-2069  Tuesday, October 5th -rr Mrs. Dc-Los-Santos, 886-2907  .Tuesday, October 5th ^ Mr^ Hall, 005-9906  Wednesday,October6th-���Mr, Alderson.885-2333  Wednesday, October 6th ���* Mr, Archer, 8^6-7722  Wednesday, October 6th ��� Mrs, Norirtan, 886-9626  .Wednesday 0��fober 6fh -^ Miss Johnson, 886-2162  Thursday, October 7th ��� Mr. Bulm^r, 886-2004  Mr. Zuclior, 806-7309  Miss Jenkins, 886-7540  Mr. Bob Richards, 886-7598,  - Mr; KinseV, 886^7711  - Mr, S. Holland, 886-2673  .Thurflday, October 7th  .QIBSQNS~|i3|,EM3NTARY-3CH  , ��� y- , , , , I  ������    Monday, Octpbor 4th +*, Mr, and Mrs, Richardson, 886-9527  Wodnflsday, October 6th��� Mrr Gray, 885-2114  SECHELT ELEiyilBWTAflY SCHOOL  1 ' * it  Monday, October 4th ��� Mr, Neilson, Day 885-2171/ Nlflbt 885-9692  Monday, October 4th��� Mrs, Athorton, 885-2858  Tuasday, 0��tobor 5th7-Mrs, Mooro, 885-9485 (Cancol(od)      7  Wednesday, Oifober 6tli v^- Mrs, Laakso, 885-9617  W��dnf��jday, Qfitobor 13th ��� Mr, Pyo, 885-9602  Wodnosday, October 6th ^ Mr, Wlshlovo, 8^5-9744  5HOP      KEEP-FIT 7  BADMINTON  CERAMICS .  FIRST AID  BAND    ART  PENDER HARBOUR SECONDARY SCHOOL,  Wodnosday, Octoyor 6th ^--Mr, Dombrosl-1,883-2666  -  '  .    Tuesday, Ocfpbor 5th���, Mr. Tlornan, 883-2666  ���::::::::7���^  .���.���..,���,.��....,,..���...���..���,.��  -     Tuesday, October 5t|i ��� Mrs, Fair, 883-2238  *'i      ���    ���   '',',���'���   i  MADEIRA PAHK  SCHOOL  . * .i..:. :..��� Tuo8ddyjOefp?*��prl2th'='Mfri^o7B85-:960a::7"^ ���-������-t- �����   Tuesday, S��iptombBr 21 it, TliMrMay/Soptombo^ 2lrd���MrrC Tarnoff  * ' *      , ' �� ��� i     .  .. .,,.,1'.'    .- . BOVVEN ISLAND ' .', ��� '   .:.f��.'....:... Mrs, Carter, 947-9308   ,  m  mmmf000Wfmf'  %  K-  i Ip  pk  i *  9  ]  I   l|  A  I  '  i    ',\  I  ���'  /  ���n  t* A $ #* 4.   > J  i *  /^iffP4#^**  ���hwi^^b*! <h-ihhpikw urimi  9*m***tmtfm*mv!*f  '*   *ti,l|#*-l".*v   *  *  IW|MMWi|!Wj|liWT^i^<fJiF*^  |    "Si     %     %    As^ftBcft   (Pl P5*.    fy-10     All*|*Ml.%i**��  .       .       a.,,,-. ... - ...i  >��*��fr #   a��M��nflMJ>*��4J��>ill|i^(M,    *M.   *   i,i^-*t*   im,>**0     ���     ��***  .^0miam~m^00.mitm  <-^t    f  '*. -_. '^. v - -*-"-   ^ :_^    ./-^^   ^** * -,--'' - * *���-a       *.*.,   ^ *'.:-'AJ 0- -w * y.* ,.*- ^'-  ; ������-*  >/*-* '* / 4   it ��� v   -   -r        -    \r ***     ���'?   *-*   *fi^^��. *,*��     <   *   V: 1'     ���   v   '/" n '-**-*- ''^    -- *- *-*  ^--,-*  ��- * ��r* -^^gr* a " *�������"���.''���'" '   "'*."'���*��� -���*- i^'-^^S^    IZ'^t*^ ~r i-n-'.a-rf -.���*-*.���"�����*-'  S"~'**%rt'*i���rf ��"5f"��t'j      '    " "*   i *   i  ���Vi  Paul St. Pierre  UY  Page B-4  ���Letter from Parliament Hill  OTTAWA���Temperature in the .80's. "  Humidity in the 90's. One thunder-  storm recently past and another one expected. A good time  for reflecting upon  the unsolved ��� riddle ���  of the democratic  society,  In the Commons,  the debate of Bill C-  262, which provides  up to $80 million for  industries hit by the  U,S, surtax on imports.  It's a measure of  tbe complexity of.  modern government that for all tlie sound  and fury of this debate, the main deck':  s'ons are going to be made by an ap- '  pointed board, not by the Parliament. I  ' have the Bill before me as J write and  I find the bones and the meat all in  " Section .18, | :     . '*���-���'-  Section 18 gives to the board (four  civil servants, three appointed from the  general public) the power to decide how  long assistance shall be given, what the  subsidized industry must do in terms of  - retaining employees in order to qualify,  what information the applicant should  Submit, how tlie' amounts of assistance  sliall be calculated,, what considerations  shall be taken into account in approving  or rejecting applications and finally (are  you ready?) "generally respecting any  matter or thing necessary to effect the  purposes of this Act."  Tlws the House is really debating  whether or not a board shall be handed  $80 million to Jielp industries hit by  foreign surtaxes. The matter of making  the vital regulations is left to them, regulations which may be a matter of life  or deatli to many Canadian businesses.  It is easy to say that no such power  of economic life and death should be  left in-tlje hands of the bureaucrats and  other none-elected government appointees. Participatory democracy should  mean that only the people's elected representatives should decide suqh gravid  matters.  In' fact, no such detailed expression  of the voters' decision is possible.-  There are ..thousands. ofnGanadian busU  hesses affected by this legislation. Any  notion you or I might have that eacli one,  from the Lunenburg Pewter Tuning  'Fqrk-Gbmp&hy to the Moose Jaw Boneless Herring Factory, should have, its  case debated by 263 MP's is ludicrous,  beyond comment, beyond belief. By the  "autumn' of 1972, the last of such cases  miglit have passed through the Parliamentary process. Long before then, the  crisis of the U.S. surtax would have been  forgotten, to be replaced by other crises,  doubtless crises with even more convoluted and fascinating forms.  The bureaucrats and the temporary  bureaucrats appointed to their august  company will hopefully have some expert knowledge of the export trade, Thisf  group of seven powerful .men will have,  no concern for these nextj*s^vepal3nibntlis  except. Canada's export trade, They will  be able to devote tJierOselves, wjiole-  lieartedjy, singlemindedly, to this erne  subject.  No   such   condition   exists  Members   of   Parliament,  Spealdng for myself alone, if I may  be permitted, my knowledge of the export industry is general, not specific. Neither is llicre the remotest possibility  that I could devote the next'few months  or even weeks to its problems, In the  course of this, our first day of.the full  term of ihe Tlilrcl Session of tlie 28th-  ���Parliament of Canada,1 my attention has  already lieen distracted, by constituency  (mail, hy a meeting of National Liberal  ICaucus of whicli I am Secretary, J-ytwo  phone calls, from radio stations, by one  convei'Katioii with a Minister of tlie,  .Grown, concerning a coiisUtutincy prob-  Jem whicli I consider to he of some Importance,       . :���  Uy the time this appears in pt'int, Uio  Export -Aid Ilill, will have b'een passed.  iiJoni! lo a committee and tho House will  Ihi Htitrtinjril"nionih W'two "f dobato on  the Tax  Iteform nill-ono which, I mis-'  ��W"M>  "3%  7��V     '/O-  m  *.<.  3*  ,*J-MBR  **,  "J  * - ' 'fi  '" I -**\  -���pv&fx  .ft   ���*  I* * ��� -*"���* \  ''*<>, A?  **'.  *   -     .     -  **   V  y*' j    a\  i i-  Ir*'    ���  Alexander Edmund Batson Davie  Edmund Batson   Davie,    vember of 1846, he arrived in Victoria  in 1862 and was the first attorney .to  be wholly trained in British Colmubia.  He practised law briefly in the Cariboo before the 1875 provincial election, but ivas a resident of Victoria  where he died in office as premier. He  was buried in Ross Bay Cemetery,  Alexander  premier of British -jPolumbia from  May 15, 1J387 to August 1, 1889, represented ��two ridings in the legislature-  Cariboo from September, 1875 to  June 1877, and Lillooet from July  1882 to his death on August 1, 1889.  Born in Somerset, England, in No-  Dispatch from the farm . . .  The majesty of a Rolls  for   most  by John Gould Lisbon FaJls, Maine  ALL of us, of course, had a pang when  we heard the Rolls-Royce would cease,  and we were comforted by later word  that an effort would be made to keep this  paragon in production. Not that many of  us aspire, to be sure, but class is class,  and the Rolls is one of a kind.  It so happens that I have a good  friend wlio owns a Rolls-Royce. Now and  then lie rides dpwri to visit When I  learn, that he is coming I".rnoVe my farm  tractor, "VW, and pjc^pj^truck; so his  eni)?eli,ishrncnt will have pi-pper dooryard  expbs&i"i7with the same thought to effective display that the, Louvre gives to  Mona Lisa. Even" though! I have no equity  in this magnificence, I feel richer lo see  it standing under my Wincjovy, and indecent as such pretense may Jje.-l- still  hope .the neighbors take notice. So. just,  about the-lime the Rolls-Royce industrial  complex was reported In o downtrend,  my friend came for a couple of days, and  the next morning he'couldn't get his Rolls  started.  If; some morning, tlie sun failed to  rise, it would J)e aJjout the same Th'* s,un  is supposed to come Up, and "'h RoJIs-  Roycu is supposed to start. The affair  showed mo in.vivid contrast the difference between the owner of a Ilrills-Royco  and tho rest of us, Anybody with it tractor,  . pl'cup, and ordinary automobile bus a  direct course of action whon rospoiiHO  is negative, He can bring, a few tools and"  tinker, check tlio gasoline lunk, and kick  the tires, If ho.nocds assistance, ho can  call Harry at the filling station, and Harry  will como with jump cables and know-*'  |*ow. This is denied,to tho Rolls ownor,  A Rolls is ttupposed ),o start, and on this'  ndmlltod.premise all oflior liHiidontals of  ownership are predloalod, llccniiso ho is  nol expected, ovnf, to tliiluii'.'llicri) In no  need for hlin to know which pari, of thu  motor "assembly Is which, or nv-in how  Ip got the bofinot open, You and J know  our distributors from our fuel ptinips, but  I hern is no need for tho llollti ownor to  concern hlmmilf similarly,  Also, Ihoro Ifcui't much point In calling  HaiTy, When, sl/irifllng In Iho dooryard  In awnd agrconionl, wo realized lhn Rolls  had failed,'my friend did what, J pro-  Hiinio, tint J{(/|Ih ownor Im oxjioctod lo do  undor sui'li iinprohahlo ('lmiirinliiii<*��!n, l|o  iinllinliiii'i'iil a loallior-lHuinil hook of In-  Hlruotloiis -a IhiikIhodio voluimi I  would  like lu have on my iibnlf lipciuiiin piioplo  would think It a clciluxa pnwinliitliin itill-  llpri of Clliiuccr'H "Cantorlmry Talon," Ho  JhhUui .lo��iuadahu.i,luh,.-flowlri({proHO-of"  tho RoIIh 'mauna!, J'l^dliiH how In ojam  Iho hoiinot, and whuro In look for Ihii Iml-  l'ir,V��� "nil hn yvim noon nnliniiciMl l|ko to  siinmliody who has jusl dl*K*nvon*d Wllklo  CoIIIiih, J coiilrj see that ho wann'1 Koinj-"  lo lay lhat ImoK (Inwn, uiilllho found  how Ilia "story aanio oui, * W<��i|t In Iho  houi'ii and galled Harry.  I nald, "Harry,my jlo'llH-lloyiui. won't  Htart can Jou coinn over and I win, liar  inur ��� 7 ������   ������'  It In liiipoi'tiuil, 'lo rol'lact Ihul nn tlio  I"-*!,, #q^(it,..fCainu|lan��   would   rale  moro iniportant  glsliilioii,  as  Ihun the export aid lo-  Rplls-Royce has built up Us renown .as  a world recognized status jewel, Harry  has also established himself as an expert  automotive mechanic, yet each has done  so without aid from the other. Furthermore, neither expects the other to appear. Thus Harry thought I was speaking  about one of my lesser vehicles, and it  took some presuasion tp make him Understand that I meant Rolls-Royce when I  said Rolls-Royce. He agreed to come right  away, and he askfed, "What does ope of  tliem things have for a battery?"  -I said I didn't knpWi that he had to  read tlie preface and three chapters before  we even found out where the battery  is. Harry then said something which I feel  to be- significant. He said, "So, where  is it?"  I told him it is in the rear luggage  compartment, under a tea,cozy, Harry said  he would go home arid put on a wliile  shirt and a necktie!, which would take  but a moment.  . The trouble was the battery���which  need not lower the Rolls prestTge overmuch, Perhaps the point of this reclta-  tlpn is that, lhe mighty Can tumble, etc,  But I think, rather, that the moral is happier. When Harry^ came, he looked under  Ihe hood (after we read- how to release  it) and he said "Ooohl'Mn somewhat the  respect a bicycle repairman would have  I'or the engine room in the Lf.S.S. J'nior;  prise. In short, even when the'Rolls won't  run, she's majestic, Would 'anybody .euro  to hear that,, in starling this Rolls, wo  cahle-Jupipcd" her off a compact foreign  "ifn. Your Garden  Thus, Inexorably, power conljniics to  flow to Iho hands of our non-olci'lad iiu-  reaucrals find 1 know of no country larger than J.lchtonstein or more coinplo?*  In lis economy than the Maldlve Islands  which has not been* obliged to trai-iifor  major (lecis)on:inaklng processes lo Ihom,  OUTDOOR  By The Old Roko  Hill'  ahrysiiiillioniiiins nro nl  jjloiiouti  bonl   from   now on. Tin; (|||g  Job now is disbudding if wo waiii lii /{<i|,  (Ujcoiil iil/cil blooiiiH, Ho not wall Ion lung  do Ihis;  II  is eimy  to do whai  to  Of ORS  (Outboard nnd In-Out)  ...������.,,���.,t������.,,��,.i,.4,fSE E �����,���,..w,.���^������.���,���,  -^���^ 1^^ mm^l  PACIFIC BOATS  ��� i ��� , ...  ..for ,  Ropair.-B, Wintorlzlnfj  nnd Storage  2?0 W 3rd; Van, -874-5919  II  WacilH  ��� iV  pivilH  uric  ci'd-  ���nil-  nil  im liiii({  SEVEN ISLES RESTAURANT  whoro (rionrly people  Highway 10^ Ponder Harbour  MENU IS EVER CHANGING  Hours 9}30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.  PAT & GEORGE  V-' Phono 803-2206  ~0m*l*m**^Bn0mm0im0.��mmmmmtvmnmm0,mm0mm0mmm0*A000mnm*mm��m00m0mm0m0*mi��mmm0m*  *0*UKm0W.nnmm*mnmq  buds nro sinall bul when wc wnn i(M  tlioy.r((f|iilra culling with a knlla Jt ',<���  conarn ii lini'dar and longer' Job,  Although It is becoming lnrrci,Mi���(iy  uliriolill lo gal mnn'iira lo mnlui miuiiiro  watnr In mill one oMha biist wnyn io  load mums, ll should bo uhcil avaiy II)  'lays anil In a, weak 'hoIiiIIoii, (.'oiiilmm  hi kaap Ilia planls wall Hail u|i lie 'mu-],  ,11m nlnkii-i.aro long enough wllh nlnirt  malum Iba brill la slOmii ol' innin>, ,im  nllan  broken nl  iha |ova| of lh.> i,,,,*,^  JU!LttlU:'!l-*itHlwii��.l*;.��Mjiu.Uw.lHju,w��ii-uiirt'  )*��il.W<��ll|-l'|Vf��|)|M--|M  lo   kaap  dow  and loosan il,o soil and iiximihu ii .���,���  oi' Ibo binlh, Tlm largo i-xl-lhliionV,,,.,,.  iluii ol niuniit rai|iilra ihnl wa Minn  Ing wliaii Uioy show color but n,,,  lloor  iJiirilan   vnrlallait,   imi   Ihoy   heal)  proiliiclng bloonis should bo *���<.(*  lis Wa enn,  '���������l'*"'" 'fost niniim,llft a sh/m i,r ,.���,.���  va.li.ly n,,.|  ��|yP  them soma - (it'ohUlt i,  I   you   havo  no���cold���ltmluia    ,������  ,���.;.;!  Iioiiho,ii hli.dlan.d spot climn |0 ||,��� |' l)w  will do If Ihoy nra a,ovarad will, si,,, w  hmi-lfou, whirl) will have |��� |(ll ,*ni..7v.u  mi iiiiou as ,|n��wih slarlM In il,a ���,���,,���.,  f5avliig llama slools will glva you ,.���  '���'.���'������iili.MH,   whirl,   In   ||i,,   ba'Il   wi,  'iropugnln  iiiiiiiin,  I'ivary y.-nr Iho gri,w��iru In lh,. || k   ���''".'I'l'M! ��iM!jii!W^Vi��rlutiiirt..iif.Hii,���i,i  bi'liavalila colnni ami  forum,  n,,*  "io Ilia nawar viirlallaii inoi  Uioy, iii ninny anmm ore iilil��"iii"i1i1'1i,?  ���bo W��nlliar inpah bal lar II,,,,, ||���  own, Of .���.....��,, wa i'l,,,'! |,��� ,���)������������������  Vinlal ,,, ���v,.ry yw |,(ll n��� wr f '  iininnliilnl wllh Iha nawar tw.*, ��� ,  lllaVllabla Ihnl mana of lliaiu will ln|u��  our Innay, Oouvanialy, iionia of ||,��� ,lUi...,  Viulallas will navar ba ,ap|n(.,,| 1(1 W),\ '  Itiu'iliin, nol (inly for minlliiianial ,mmm  ,>���'����� l��;t'��ii|��t lllay ),nva proved Ihan.halvas  over Iha yearn,  nUin.iivf-,  The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, September 29, 1971  Sechelt News Notes  MR. and Mrs.'Robert and Linda Honey-  man have moved to -Seqhelt from New  Westminster mi* are staying at present  with Linda's motJier Mrs, Muriel Irvine,  Holidaying in tfte Okanagan Valley  were Mr, and Mrs, Tom Robillard staying  At a cottage in Osoyoos, they tqok a trip  to Vernon tp visit the Plurpridges former  Sechelties, Jim and Lon, a well-known  couple here, Their trip was cut short  with the news of Tom's father liaving  buffered a stroke. Mr, Tom Robillard Sr. .  is still ip Shaughnessy Hospital resting  comfortably. ���; '  Before coming home ��they stopped at  Mrs. Dorothy Robillard's niece Mr. and  Mrs. SchuJtj- and their three children,  in ��� North Surrey.  ' Saturday night a surprise party was  held at the Rqbilliard hprne for 'Mrs*.  Olive Marshall on the occasion of her  birthday, husband George was theie 'to  help in the celebration, along .with daug-  ters Linda and Susan with thpir husbands  iDean ���Robiiijard and .Keith Walker, the  Waiter's, coming up from Coquitlam.  REtimoN..  . A grand reunion was held at the Ian  CattanacJi's in Davis Bay when Mr, .end"  Mrs. Bill and Janet PetriO were lVere on a  visit ��� from Elgin, Scotland- Jane is a  sister to Mr. Jqhn Cattanach and they  hadn't seen each other for 25 years, Mrs.  Cattanach had never met Mrs. Petrie  althoiigh they have corresponded all  through the years.  lan's sister Janet and her husband  Bill Newman also entertained the coupJe  at their home) and Barbara Cattanach  took them on a trip to Powell River, to  see Glen Cattanach.  Mrs. Petrie tutored Prince Charles in  mathematics, and on his passing success-,  fully both Petrie's were presented to  Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip. Mr.  .Petrie is a retired headmaster, Mrs. Petrie  retired math, teacher.  This weekend Mr. and Mrs. Bill New-  no and Rhonda along with Ian and  Barbara Cattanach and daughters Heather and Diane took in Barnum and Bay-  ley Circus, another couple^1 of parents  using their kids as ah excuse to see the  ���circus.  AUXILIARY  It was a very successful Bridge party  for the opening of the Sechelt Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital Bridge games for  the coming season. St. Hilda's Parish  hall was the place, with 28 present, the  tables.were most decorative vvitliautumn  flowers and candles. First prize went to  Mrs. Alva Booth, second prize to Mrts  Mildred Whittaker.  CUBS AND SCOUTS  There are still a few openings left for  cubs 7 years to 10, and boy scouts 11-14,  io the first Sechelt packs. For those interested tlieir parents can still bring them  to be registered. The Gubs- meet u':30  Monday nights arid the Scouts 7 p.m  Tuesday nights; the dues are $3, meetings held at St. Hilda's. Civurcli Hall,  This is open to any boys, the new  scout leader is troop scouter Mr. Lome  Christie  ably  assisted   by  Bruce  Mori is  and Constable Ogden, Cubmaster is Mi's.  Nora Leitner. President is Mr, Bran Mot-  tishaw and secretary is Mrs. Dian Duns*  ford whose phone number is 885-2404  for' anyone wishing further information,  ���i  SOCCER  The Sechelt Chief's Soccer- club is  now being sponsored by Peninsula Hotel  and played last Saturday at Powell St.  Park m Vancouver against tlie Marr Hotel  team, The soccer ;^a,.s 2-0 for the Chiefs,  . The Sechelt Renegate's' sponsored by  Henner Bros, tack,led theJTigers at Beacon  Park in Vancouver: '  00000000000000000100000010000100  TETRAHEDRON  GENERAL MEETING  OCTOBER  14th  ot- 8 p.m.  GIBSONS ATHLETIC  ASSOCIATION HALL  Phone 886 7004 or 886-9539  , -   EVERYONE WELCOME  hm0000m00000mm0i0>00000i*0i0i*m00W00f0000*0^00mm0000**  ICIC6  out mess  ELECTRICAL  CONTRACTORS  Wiring-Supplies  M  Specializing fn  RflARKEi.  Electric Hmt  Laurel Avenue, Davis Bay  BOX 351/SECHELT  Phone 885-2062  ijian  U  wm END  1   ONLY  19" LAWNBOY  WITH  GRASSCATCHER  Regular $134,95  SECHEij  HOME SERVICE  Box 636.- Sechelt  885-2812  ti  mmmmiMmamimMami  Sf^j  SSE22SSSSSS2  jJKffiE  VILLAGE OF G9BSOEMS  ff-^wf  i  1972  QUALIFICATIONS  ""The" names of registered property owners will automatically be  pjaced on the fist of voters. This should be checked when the preliminary  list is posfea**on October 20, 19711 prior to the Court of Revision held  November 2, 1971.  Qualified persons OTHER THAN PROPERTY OWNERS, may have,  their names entered on the Iki provided they have the qualifications  shown below. A DECLARATION to this effect must be filed with the  Municipal Clerk, on a form provided, within one week of being made,  at-the Municipal Office, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  THE LIST OF VOTERS WILL CLOSE AT 5 P.M.  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1972  Qualifications for persons other than registered property owners  RESIDENT ELECTOR ��� A Canadian citizen or other British subject of  the full qge of 19 years, who has resided continuously in the Village of  (Gibspris^ as new extended, for *5i*K (6) rnpnths prior to'the submission of>  the prescrilbed Peclaratioh. ,  TENANT ELECTOR ��� A Canadiqn Citizen orother British suhjfict_jof  the full age of 19 years, who hqs been a tenant in occupation cpn-  tinuously of real property in the Village of Gibsons, as now extended,  for not less than six (6) months immediately prior to the submission of  the prescribed Declaration, Those eligible are occupohts of rented  premises, who do not reside in the Village of Gibsons.  CORPORATIONS ��� The name of acorp'oration is not aMlomalically  placed on the list of electors. Corporations owning properly or qualifying  as Tenant-electors; are required to file with the Municipal Clerk'wrilten  authorization naming some person of the full age of 19 years, Canadian  or British subject, as its voting agent. Such aijthorizqtion must be filed  not later than 5 p.m. September 30/ 197). This will remain in effect  until it is revoked or replaced by the Corporation,  The fo?eg(bing applies to the Village'-of Gihsons Municipal List of  Electors only, for use at the Municipal elections in December, 1971,  If further information is required telephone the Municipal Office,  886-2543, . '  11  Gibsons, B,G,  .Sept&mbeM, )9"7  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk  :�����������'���,-/,- . {i>#��  A A >Jp   <i>4iij&  .. ,,��-,   ,7���   i%}j.00l'\JJ\^  "*  ��. - hi-"'  *L^m*4!Jm0ifm^i,^*,,lH*Mt.iu,.,  ,   , '   t.,1   ,        .M^fM,   ,  h  <  ''Mf't    <#l#0  'fi  ' '   ���" '   r ���-��� '-'",, * ' ������'���,�� I-***' ��� ��� > - %'''���'���'  .    *. *.. r ,4n,4f.A��4 ������* ^vr*9r,jm*0.r.^^*,J***~li*.r  ,9 ?..,*��� .  *���   t.  ��� r *.  ^i.*"*-  >&*0*10*.***l**0l0*S&**m?mafar0r^,  *    1  r   I  ^"C-1 -,!5?a>JX' '    ^a7^T;*^.    a-^����bCa*aaWa. *."��#,     '   "   *ri ~* ^���**   ",..'*���  'n>,.0^��,��A*4v< <��� *.Jl��llil *���>���*,*. n*.l,.*r*.0-*..i.  '���^.-^-*^-^j��i*��SjRSaSit>';  >,    *    *,s*.. ^   .    "   ���  **,    0**-***. Xj.  .    .   ....., *w.,w., ,-^.*wS..*.. .fc��������� -���:���-.-> *. ?-''-"-<������������- =-"������ vv^^w,>i* ��� y;$-:^,^^^A��flJ* r*T. ���*&Z<j%.   ,*���"��� ..,.'', .*,**.,...-.������ ������.>.,-..-..->. ,.<i^^'^^^wi^m^J^ ..,.*w.f-^.������*����� ���>*>�� -r*0<0-r*tr**-.'��i>'} *"**"*'*-*'T***** * ,-*      �� , *", iY        - r - ���-     -������-( -f-*Tr'>���"r-*f - r"���--rrrrTr*'<"���T*^yYu^T^*^T*iTrrH���r^^ri���wr,pJ"*r;r'rJ-'"rrriatv  '*���&?  1 .   ;-** *    ���������-"I <��,'<.-���-��� - , - \ , ,'. ,*> vj -..<**���  \ , a *.��".,  Regional Itoqird , , .  19  PRESS reselefise I'rom t hp Sunshine Coast;  Regional Roani usual ly prepared by  one 'pt Hie t*wp socreiavy treasurers' w'ould  ' a'p'pear to have, suddenly become a fuiic'-  Rnn of Pirector Prank West. The fallowing editorialized .sulnnissiori was presented lusl \vetrl< for piililicati<fn;Vas -a."Statement'of eiiairman of Regional District *  Finance Committee" (P. West):  II is rather, frustrating, wlien your Reg.  ipnal District, instead of giving it* undivided attention to the many pressing  prpblems, has to devote its time over and  over again to refute and disprove palpably untrue claims, spread around by  some individuals for unltn^wn motives,  hut cWtainly creating anxiety mainly  amongst our senior citizens. The" rather  astonishing, but completely unfounded assertion still makes Ihe rounds that the  regional tnxluirden is so intolerable tliat  our senior citizens will he slowly forced,  to ppll 'iip. |heir stalips and leave th**^  ejeptpral  areas.  So, once again, for lhe information pf  those lax-payers, who prefer lo judge for  themselves rather than to be told whflt  to (Junk oi do���\ve are sure it is the  overwhelming majority���we give in Rie  following iablesrthe true picture of taxation in the Regional Districts, extracted  from tlie latest publication of the Department ot Municipal Affairs and the Municipal Finance Authority for J970 Tlie  figures speaiv toy themselves aivd clearly  show that wlien the Sunshine Coast en^oy  the lowest taxes in Bintisl} Columbia, if  not in the whole of Canada.  For  comparison  we selected  fi  other  regional "djstripts with a similar tax ab-.  sessment -as purs, bul  the pictme would  not have cjuuiged one iota, if we had included all 2ji districts in our tabulation  TABLE li    GENERAL ASSESSMENTS; BEVBNUBS AN^EXPENPITURES*  Hegional .  District:  -T=TTi'  �� 7  The Peninsula Times Page B-5  qffen "suspect  JOHN R   WALKER  It-nets to yhe Editor are the op'ti\\ott\ of reyiden. and not "'nece.sai Uy f/irwe of The Times. <i  iit'tii tit-plume may be used fox publirciliotf, but all ontunqls must be butted by {he wirier,  Suspect Patriqtfsm  I'Miim. ilhe Times,  Di'ji Kir. The (igrangyp thai has taken  li'aic during tjie pasl weeks conc.errj^  jn1 tin upcomjiig Amehitlvfi blast is just ���  ti'ii i.usical loi words. "Sjncp "i903 the U.N.  the I S, Rntain, C^nqda and others have  htdh tiying to get a Treaty signed by  bo'li Kdit, and West to discontinue all  NudLai tests of botji above and below  gn imd The Spviet Union has cpnsistently  I'eluicd to sign such a*-Treaty and have  cuniinued  testing**  "AIiiIp a few people Jiaye signed peti-  ��-tw++--ciiid written lo the U.N  concerning  fgjlih Renewed  . Alitor, *T)*i-a Times,  ���  . ,,    .   u.       ,,<    ',   . Siv; I wpillfl like1 to thank the more  seem   concerned   only  will,   hailing    he   vMfarwAlW   people*  w);o   signed   opr  ec^?6     eU ?   T\     ?"^   " ,   f  -Petition against   ha%nch��^ nuclear ^  USSll   liave conducted numerous test^ ' ^1n-01���-, .   ,*"��� -  Rjpsipn.  ,   "'Thelmost   infpiesting feattire  pf the  pampajgn'was  that  prjJy  J5  peopLe  re-  frjsed tp s,ign. ���  j , , ^'liCjytuing  people who showed |lie*r  intpvo��t>and deiermination |o help us slop  |he' puclear madness must renew our faith  by yopng popple  ,- . ,Qn  tfeb��li   of  Jociil  297   LB P.S.  and  E.M.W/ many tlianks.  , *     ��� J[OHN MeNEVIN  williout tJifitn uttering a peep.   - J'i-a.ammaU'on   oi    Hip   background   pf  these anli-US. Countries indicates tlia'  thev have a long history of pj-ptpstihg  against US involvement in Vietnam,,  against US Nuclear arms, against British involvement in Biafra and suppc-ft  for Chave/s boycott and just about every  other Leftist cause  When  someone   presents   me  \yitji  #  petition   condemning   Nuclear   tests   t-y     *"        ~   ALL CONTHJJSS I  will be  prepared ,to '       The' Canadian National Railway route  sign   M    I   lefuse   to   support   oj-gfUiizpd  (}hroiigh the Fraser Canyon was complet  es   I'leuiy,   Canada's*  pleasure   groups    fiants   whcjsp  loyally  and  patriotism M\ Pd in J?JS.  General     J'evenue     SphppJ     Spcial      Gvt  Assessment.      Expend.      Taxes   y/e|ffire   Quints  Powell   River  Buckley  Nechako.  Columbia. Shus-wup  SUNSHINE   CO AST  Mount Waddinglon :  Squamsh  Lillotit  (i(l,444  5,793  2,742     *  371  535  59,423  2.3911  R38  190  592  54,515  4,0110  1,110  2fl�� '  am  44,l*0(i  492  103  ��� f  79  34,544  1,242  003  .22  '197  32,503  2,214  1,044  79  392  ��� Remarks: All figures in this apd the  following tables are rounded out lo the  nearest $1(100. Revenue and Expenditure  are shown in the same column, as all  budgets have to be balanced. Previous  years surplusses are deducted from total.  ���Included are all taxes, fees, rates and  Gvt.  Grants  collected  and  all  payments  for general government, sciipp) ta.xps collected by the municipalities. Transferred school taxexs, welfare payments and  Gvt. grants are already included in revenue and expenditure, but are shown separately again for better understanding.  The figures include regions and �� their  member municipalities.  TABLE 2: LONG TERM DEBTS:  Regional  Gen ��� Fixed   -  Unissued  District  . - Assets   Schools  Hospitals  Total  %  Debentures  Powell   River  5,'J(i         2,352  1,205  4,093   ,  0.8  100  Ruck ley   Nechako  1,007          9,238  299  10,544.  177  1,310  Columbia Shuswap  741          7,400  2,925  11,120  20.4   , .20   SUNSHINE COAST   16:        1,525  236'  1,320  4.1  1,950  Mount   Waddington  08          2,829  ���  2,897  fi.4  370  Squamisli  LilLoet  253          4,249  112  4,014  14.2  990  Remarks: Long term debts include  debentures of the Regional Districts and  their member niunicipalties. Percentage  in  relation  to  total  assessed values.  E,x-  cJuded are selfliqiiiclating debts for public utilities, as they have not to be  repaid by  lax collections.  TABLE 3:    GENERAL ASSESSMENTS & GEN. GOVERNMENT EXPENSE- ONLY  Regional  District'  General    General  Assessm. Gvt. Exp.  Powell  River ' 00,444 319  Buckel   Nechako 59,423 352  Columbia   Shuswap 54,515 334  SUNSHINE. COAST 44,000 100  Mouut Waddington 34,544 220  ^Squamish   Lilloel   . 32,503 318  Remark s :  Table shows general government expense  of assessed values by districts -and their  member municipalities. This expenditure  is partly raised by taxes partly by gvt.  grants, mainly the 'per capita' grants to  municipalities. Such grants to tlie Sunshine Coast amounted $79,OOJ)_.jnf-J-fl*I0,  of which $11,000. was received By the  District and $08,000 by the two villages.  TABLE 4:    1971 TAX LEVIES IN THE5 SUNSHINE <3pA$T DISTRICT  Millrates  for services:  Reg. Dist.  Viil. of Gibsons  Seclie|t  'General  Government  Elections  Planning  Garbage Sites  Provincial Tax Levy  Total  Millralo  Hospital  Taxaljoii   ....  Mi  .054  ,191  .310  10,000  Tolnl  Basic. Millralo:  Adjustments to Basic Millrale:  Fire  proln-'tlou  Gai'lmgi!  Collection   .....    Si reel   Lijjlillhg  Building lii.spoclioir  .Total Baste"���A'djufltBrt MiJlra.lei  ��� 11,425  ,010  "l2.035"  24,030  ,0)0  29,421  ,(110  elected Pn**$i��ien*  For leadership in what may well  prove lo hp a highly -sigriifippnt year  in J3.C. jSclucatiou, tjie teaph^vs. of  the djstj'icl hjave chosen, as president  of (he Sepjiplt Tegphp)**!*!' Association,"  Mrs. Vjrgmiii Dpuglas B.E. (3ec,),  3 te3pl)er-of Development ftea(*i?ig i\t  EUphipstone Secondary School.   *>-  ft  Religion .and oral health ties historic  MANY people brought' up in the 'j'lifiagp-  vChristian oultijre know that theT'Bi:bl6  is   cliock   fujl   f��f   heailh   rules   apd 't'es-  clean  living closely to religion...  We haye beard tjie time^hphoured  phrase: ���'Cleanliness is next to Godliness." The Bible and other holy -bopjfs  also had much to say ��boi|t oral hejajlh,  and toothpicks 'of ope kind oraiipiifef, "  were used as far back as history is recorded"  Other religion? also emphasize gpod  health rules. In 4h0 Koran, Mohammed is  quoted as saying: "Ypu shall clean ypur  teeth, for this is a means of .praising  God."  You   don't   haye'.:'to   be' rejigious   to  realize that good or^l. Jigalth ,,is vital. U  ���you're    a     dpwn-tpr^arth ,. ^theist,    ypu  should   know   that   keeping  your   teetii  clean will help keep you healthy.  The wise ancienls were aware of the  importants of keeping teetii clean. They'  would have quickly urged their people  to adopt the tephpolpgy apd wisdom pf  today such as the use pf fluorides irt  drinking wat^r and t-pPthpastes, briisH-  . ing and ringing: re*su!3i'iy after each meal,  and the avpiding 'of excessive, use pf  sugary foods. Sugary foods trapped b'&r,  ,tween tfle' (eef.ly"is, the' niost frequent  cause of 'tp'Mh decay.  1 Poororal (lygiene is clps-ely���ijiiil^ed to  pt'.her health problems. Take parp nf yourself and go for regular b'heeiujp;* tp your  dentist and doctor, aijd live' better and  longer.���Canadian Depfftf Aspofciatinn.  mtimNMimm&iWSw^^  rrit -T^n-Tiiuihi| iii<��iMiaiiiiapiifKiMmnntiiMMMi��iiMiii��iiiiMiii|iiiiMiiM  Regioiuil  AsseHs-  nif.'iil  Riilen.  'rlA.ll'Hi  J.443,  2.447  ,1011  21,031  1:32'|  2,4-17  12.03511)  yo.044 nv  I7,200rn  lliiinurks: This luislc ihIjiihIiiiI  mi,! Ira to  " 'Is'a ��� inillriilii chni'gcd fnr id|snlii'ii| scr-  vici'H   in   fhe   llegliiiinl .Dlslilcl   and   llio  ' nillllicipiilllli'H The dll'MTiilli'i! bt!|wecil  llie aliovii 1'iiUtfi , iind llh) nrluiil" rules  slniWl- nil lhe "l|i(liv|di|u|,||i-v nollcus  " ci')vwrn7ii)<im"i'iir vi'iriuiiH muvlciiM, winch  differ "''ruin in*inl<*i|iiilll,v Ut uiiiiiicipiilily,  i-'elet'lonil nrciiN jind npw'ir|(>d '���.sisrvlru '  ureas,  mid)  us   firo  ���ir��if-'rlii')u,-,"lliiililln|- ,  "' IiiH'i'iifctiun, Hlii.'ci ll/'dil'iiiH, Giii'luum t.'ul-  Ici'lln elc, wllli' rliiD'HC,-. Inr llm wnrvli'iin  vi'ryinij  ('nrrchiiiinillnuly.  Alll')iiil|jli lhere Ih, .hhiiio (Ill'IVroiU'p hc-  ���    IwciiiV lhe biiaiii* lilllll'iili'n, ll  In iiii\yi|'ll|c-  'lt.nn  qiHle 'npjililiilil   llllll   Iho  iiI'I'iii'Im  of  IimMIiih down liuim hy nil Hutu aulhorl-  IJoh  huve  Ihtii  iii'hliivcil  ngiilii  In   1071.  a Tlm (fllffufiiiiwi nf lux fiiviiiriliulwei'li Gib-  ii(iiin und ullicr I'liiiiiniiiiliii^,will Im tillll  lurlhi'i' ruiliu'wl, If Ihul wnlei' raliw urn  luknii lulu i'iiiimIiIhi'iiIIiiii,' llowcVcr, lhn  rhinres Hlioiild pruvi* lu llm liixpuyi'i'i- in  lhn iilcciiii'ul ui'uum Ihul ri'/tiniiiil iiu'iitlpn  Im i,i(iI mil nl' linn, an iinilii; |Iimi|i|o would  ���Jllu) In iinikii you |io||nv��', Taxpuyi'i'M  linvn uliin lu tump In mind Ihul llm Rc'dun  reculviih only gniiiin ul tlm riiht nl' jiml  _���.JIV<.'l'..i|il.OO..^^.|llil,��|)0|��MJiil|oii,arwlili'||-|ilu|��r(i--  I'liJllniml   l)ud|<nllii|(  hiinmwllfil' Dion*   dll'-  I'lnill,  limn  In  Iho  niiiiilnliiiililliw,  which  r-'i'ctlyu per cuiill/i itruplJi nl' $,'111,00,  ���   Druwlim    III" i'iuii'IiihIuiiu    I'miii' llm '  ubovti lli(iu'iiiih| nv��n a ntuni  Hiipt'iriiiul  iiliuly   iiivuiiIn   Ihul   llm   IiikIiiii'iIdu   lin-  Imihi'iI by imi' lucul /(iivi'i'iinioiilii inn very  lliodci'iilo   IiiiIcimI   |iy   /(nimntl   ll,C��� lillili-  i|urdn,  And   lu' inukc   (lie   unl/ivuiirulilis  comparisons belwen,,,Region' and- Jniiiilri-  pulilii!,s is uiijiisiiricd, ul li'ii.st us fur us  tuxnlion is concei'iied,  ��� If sonii) people s|lll persist :|u nssiir-  liiji'ull iind .sundry Ihul our .senior efri/.cM^,  arc 'ili'ivnn'' uiif nf llm Siui.shlim Const  biiujilitu; of llm high i'eujnhul (iimsh, evep '  ul 1 or Inking iidvnnlngo nl' llmir Imme-  iiwnei's ip'IiiiIh, ' wo cm) do nol hing' ahoul  ll, Imi pnlnl mil llm ,s|)iirloiiHims,s nf Himli  Hlnl'.'iimnlK, Sluiiild nnyhndy plan lu lonvo  llm Hiilishliiii CuiihI unJy lu escnpo hi/{l)  luMillon, Im would |hi in 11 very miiiiIoiih  liiedicupmnl, Imcuiine Im Timid not find  nny. fil|ii'<* In Bi'IUhI,) C(iJiiiiiI)|��i7 wlmru  Iuxoh would bn luwcr, Wo civmii ilinibl  wlu'llmr any "IiinIiiivoii' miuh uh llm Sun-  f-liliiis; Const exiisiii '(iiiywhare in Cnniuln  iir/Noilli Anui'rknl  "<  So, mny wu highly I'ccoininoi'd lo 11  few j mm )(>)����� ��� 1 r��p iiiii' inidHl; Lul iim linvn Inns  Iuohh in'lk ini��l iiiullcii, hul nmi'i- I'liHiiiii'cli  Inlo iimlH niid roiijiiiiii  for Irulh,  w*mm0m***000U0i000Mmw*u*m0mu*mm0^wmMnlH&wm00*m0n0mm00i0^^  W000)nt00*n0m.m**i0*****m00i*wv00w0000m��000w,0m00*.'.'.*.m00*��^  ��>��n��,Mi������nnaii��ii��M<a*M��MMMM������u<Mi>n  1     I  J*  Closslflefl AflUrlofs rodch naqr)y  2,200 homos p flvpry yeah,  ,iho Ihom lor sleady, low-cast  qflyttrtlslllfj.  THE TIMF.S  SocIkII, P,C, I'l.ono ftQfl-9654  Wifin*fn(ififwvinf00ifif00r00int00if0i^^  *m0imm0m0iimm*0*q0*0*000^00**^**00**0**000**0000*m^0*.00**9���"  ,'   ,      ,' '   ;V,    1     1,,'��������������� ���  VltLAGI^ OF GIBSONS  TAX SALE   ,  10 AM, THURSDAY, SEPTPMBfiR 30, 1971  Tho following propor|lon wllh|n Iho Vllloga of Gihsons, will ho  nff��rc?i;l for m\a at.tlio annual.ia-^w-lor|0 o.mrThnrH'loy, Soplemhor ''  .10   1971, In llio Murilcliml Offlco/ Smith Flolchor Ril,, GW.snm, IIC,  iinlow tliR rlftlinnnont to^ns duo aro previously paid:--    ���  I,  Folio  00/2:1  Dcacrljptlon -��� Ad��lro����  LoLfl.of.Ul20. -.^-Hwy^iaj-  UlocK 2, Ph\, Uo\,M6   .Gllmm'hif.C.  Inn  3307  StfpKimlW IB/1971  IMVIP JOHNSTON,  Munlrlpol Colloclor  ���miuwiiiinnimiiri   ill.  "Svnday Reign  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2nd  9 pfm, >��� 1 t*,m,  SATURDAY and SUNDAY  Serving FmIH Cpumo MeqU  PRIME RIB ROAST���49S  4i30 p,m. r fl|^�� P,f"'  ##  -i^Fai'i'i''W;-.Tni-.JT;it'J.-..  ���flit^i.igauttiai^.'.*,!���  aU. ;��� ft .v.-mtzui&s.'z.a.  CHINESE SMORGASBORD  CI.OSED 'Til, NEHT YEAR  CLOSED MONDAYS  ,������,_��� J^HRSJN-BFrWT-MOWi���.-.-  Plnlpa flflom ffi��*��n 'ill 8i30 oM,  Prlv��tln WMow Opuri 'Til 1 liOO p,mt  Dancmg 9:30-1:30 a.mm,  MUSIC BY  Hlghwoy 101  Saturday, October 2nd  NSUIA^HOTE  *TT       p"* ^fF^     ^^0^*^    00*^^,^01       ^*0 ^*f      1^      ^^H^        ^^      P^^W  COVER CHARGE'  t*  k -��     ���  iJrt  i' ��  '  *   AS  f\ #  '   *?     /'!���  i  ���**.  l|plM^WW^l|^WWip*iWW��MI*l|l^**W  **MH����*ww wfVWWWIW^^ ����>'*'tf��t<M-**W1t^^  Socholt  Phono 0Q5-2311  X0*M^**Amn0,r**nnnt.,.m.,m0mnm0Mr*.,mmmmm0,mmrL*mr,rinr','**m***0&,*^  Does Your Club or CfroMp report Its  ���ActMtlw Rwulatly to The Tlmm?  CARLS VISION OFFERS SO MUCH MQREI  Clcarwr, Slmrpor, Moro ndiablo, With Greater Selection*  No Unsightly Aflf��'f?*1<��  WHAT DOES AM- THIS CQST?  A�� Llttlo A* 1 Be por day*-frffiv^'iHi-ffM-p��** m*��*t��N  HAVP CABU IWSTA^fP NOW!  t^HOEMR mM%$��  *.*0m*m mmMmt.fiiWimiiiymmw.mn  ;���',  A  *i �� j.**  ri &  ���i'l J*  r Tr fi  I *M;"jA  . ,*. * *j  I   *"��5>,    <L  c.*:~rP*  v :*��  {* 1��  lit  1,0     *  i*  '  %  ���^ *j  "<t    ii  z *   >    '  V *>-  , -   \  A A  r  *?  i-*   : *���  Jn .**  ,ri* '*  *V      r  *        *t  f ;���    r  l*." ''  ���;.-**���'-  0 fjl  i>\ \  * I  -I  rf?  ��� 'hJ\  v -.  Ji.  * 'Vi*  **."  V(  I'      Ti   ���  I'   if  X J.  "!'Ji.:  i.t  r.,0.     -    *  *,r r.  f ..  {  I1  4-  \  k  ���.*���  V-  ���'f-i.  i {  v>."  ��� J.*   *-*  *-***��-�����-<���**   ** +���+,*.0+^000m*+*+*0>m***>  00M*i*m<i0to**k&i&i^*>i^ii>**' *  fitt/jpanvn* ww ������  J" *.  ,,*.��-,  f��4A^a4 *0t.*0*m ���***������*��� I*   ���*   *  * t* �� m,  m  *       '    -    tf    t  T>:?-y ^ry ^^r^ymr^^^^^^^^s^^^^^^^m .?{*Z  *< >  l��   ^r*ri  f u  ii r-sq  fr" ii  Tl,  *���"} -  fo  I,  f  }  f  i  Page B-6 The Ponlngnlq Times  Wednesday, Septombef 79f 1971  r ^"V/?*?!'?'^, f\JJ^yi -r\*-\\?  yyy .*���'��� ?-,������,���'u-  T^           ***;                   '������*         *-* u��� Marv Tuidey by hot water from" the springs at l^ey-  7^ ��� PV        y  ,,nRM*T jsir. 10 miles outside the town, Hot water  T$E name, say the people ol Iceland, is are numerous waterfalls, dropping m cas- from geysers i.s stoied m huge tanks and  Ji.tlie coldest tiling 'about their cqunUy cades over almost vertical volcanic rock the pipes carrying the water bra cqvered  and theve'is really no need to shiver when formations. Two of tlie most impiessive with  cement-and  make   popular   Wai'IP  ��.   -  r <* *.'-���.       -       -. \ t���..<.   . ,     ,-- -   no*  V 7 ,- xVv*'-< *<.'"��*-      iV- '��� --v'- *':   "/' TOT  \n ..     */  .        *���       "4>   . .  a,        ��." -*-. if.*. /        ���  .'     *   'r,        '     . nom  pronouncing   it,  'Surprising   as   it -may of these are the Gultfoss or Golden Water  seem,-there are no bears and i)Q -Eskimos," fall and the Dettifoss in the northern pa/t  Despite   its   northerly   (location���just ��� 45 of the island.  miles south of the Arctic Circle, Iceland One of the most volcanic countries in  is   warmed by* the  Gulf Stream  which the world'   Iceland has many volcanoes,  keeps'summer temperatures between 54 which aie still active Mr, Hejka, the lar-  and 60 degrees. The winters are not cold gest, enipted in 1947 and was active tor  enough to have open skating rinks and  from May to July there is pei'pe'tual day-  more  than a yeai.  play spots for the childien in wintertime  Outdoor swimming pools, many of which  are open year round, are heated by hot  sprmgs Water power in the country 'is  enormous and is already giving light" and  lieat to thousands of home;,, but is. now  being harnessed for tlie generation qf  In   19637 a"voleanic ' power loi  new industries.      ,  eruption sank two islands and thiew up  another which is still showing hot lava  Glacier fields cover 5,000 squaie miles,  ol Iceland and laifje aieas of the lntenor  aie coveted with lava*fiom recent Jlows  It is a land of contrast*,���of fne and ice���  for heie and there aie volcanoes beneath  the glaciers and even among the icefields, hot springs and geysers are to be  found. The most famous of all, the Great  Geysir periodically spouts an" unbroken  column of boiling water and stea"m 160  feet into the air.  ���--> Iceland is a sportsman's Paradise, offering salmon and trout fishing in the  rivers, .mountaineering and exploring the  uninhabited areas of the interior. For  the birdwatcher,  there are 227  different  a**fd   soft-spoken,   always  t-eiady  to' take    species of birds, puffins, gannets, falcons,  time to be helpful, The scenery has great    eagles and ducks,  y-"15-  hght.  Mrs, Edna Foote has -recently returned from Iceland wheie she attended a  ten day international conference of the  Bahai Faith, There were 300 delegates  from Iceland, 250 from Canada and 7()0  from all over the world,  Iceland wJiieh is the biggest isianct'Of  Eurdf-e -after Britain, has an area of 40,000  square mi lies, of which .-less than a fifth  ���iiii habitable. It is- easily accessible^ being  only a few hours flying time from Eastern Canada or from the British Isles ar#  Europe. It is a good place, says iMrs.  Foote, for a vacation that is different.  Even in the cities, there is an absence of  hUrry and rush.  The? people are ^gentle  *     "'   7/      ii'    *   *KK4Lb*    . s *     '  ,'  iV/.   **    r\*& 1   -j   jri      i * sr-    r    .  i. -JBi,v��.* % * * ������ ' ���>��� *   y s * *:   j  \rf ,   "  *  .natural beauty, with the coastline indented by-fjords and dotted with picturesque  fishing villages and small tpwns. There  aie beautiful Jakes, winding rivers and  fertile meadows. Where the rivers drop  down from the central, highlands, there  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  Legion Hall, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 p.m.  JACKPOT $125  TO GO  $10 DOOR PRIZE  aEJaafflKj^apapgap^  ��� Tliere are no railways, but 8,000 miles  of good roads, and good bus and air services. Pony trekking is a popular way  to tour the island. Riding is popular and  many people, even in the cities, own horses. Most of tlie civs'-"bn the island are  imported from Britain and Europe, and  among the taxis in which Mrs, Foote rode  was a Rolls Royce and a Mercedes Benz.  Of the 200,000 inhabitants of Iceland,  80,000 live in the capital, Reykjavik. There  is an older section of the city where some  of the original Icelandic homes, built of  turf and driftwood, are- still occupied.  The newer section contains many fine  modern buildings and luxurious hotels,  Mrs. Foote stayed at the Hotel Esjaj named after a mountain across the bay. It  offered her a view very much like the  one she enjoys from her Davis Bay home,  loolting across the Gulf to the mountains  of Vancouver^Island, The liotejsrare quite,  expensive, charging ?s* ih**ucTi~ as $40 a  day for a single room. Meals are expensive too.  Iceland's natural'hot water'has long  been used for heating buildings, greenhouses and,  in  fact,  entire towns; Since  Fishing and marine products comprise  90 per cent ot Iceland's exports. The jce-  Jandeis aie tiymg to establish 50 mile  lishing limits aiound their coast, but are  leceivmg oppositon from the U.S, and  British Governments Tliere is farming  m the river valleys and coastal areas.  Vegetables are giown outdoois during  the short summer season, but. f lowers,  vegetables, fruit, even bananas, are grown  year round in greenhouses heated 'by natural hot springs. Grass is scarce, yet eight  million sheep live off the land and sup'r  ply meat as well as wool for one of the  country's largest handicraft industries,  The sheep are white, fawn, brown and  blade and the Icelanders blend these natural colors to make ther beautiful woollen handicrafts, using very few dyes." Mrs,  Foote saw evidence of several new industries, including a fertilizer plant, a Government cement works and a "Reynolds'  aluminum plant.  The history of Iceland dates back to  the middle of the 9th century when the  Vilcings discovered this lonely island. In  1874 AD the first Norsemen settled on  the site of Reykjavik and during the following sixty years-, the country was settled, mainly  by people of Norse origin'    tury is still-spoken there iri a form much  >*->  r*l<*  -**i  1V & %,      *L  VMafMM* *** i'a^***  ����      1(       ���* v      I..  ^vrr*.*"* *~e��rrr*l~f,  AA\$Jr<[  ���00-f   t  ���  r.  If  r^ji  -,  \T'V' -.    i wSj* r ,-������    f   "~  '   -*f0*0J**pr** ***U. *����������,,  ' \-m-M^y f&*p&  Assets of nine banks  now pver $$Q billions  iTA^' asbets.   of "the  nine  ohar'ertid  banks now exceed ^O billion, almost ,  ree times the IplJO figure, accoic^ing to  new statistical* review issued by Tha  Canadian Bankers' (Association,  The banl^' a&sets-grew by a greater  percentage m the 1960's than in any ten-  year period, s>ince Confederation, from _  $16,917 biljum at December 31, 196Q, to  $50,0112 billion at June 30, 1071, the C.B.A'.  Bulletin says" " .��� ^  r~At August ll, deposits leached >  $32,280 million in moie than 22 million  pecounts, with the pjoportion of personal,  savings and other notice deposits amounting to 69.7 pei cent, mcie-asing fiom little  more than/60 per cent ten yeais earlier.  ,In the same period the telative piopqrtion  of demand deposits declined from about  33 per cent to 24 pei cent The number  of deposit accounts increased by an avei-  age ot 813,000 ppr year dunng the last  decade and throughout 1,970 about 5B,(io6  new personal .-avrngj' accounts were opened every month,  Use of cheques has expanded rapjd|y,  too, the CB-A. says. Thus* all kinds of  'cheques pashed in 1970 amounted to  $818,0]) million, against only $302,741  million, in 1061. ���   .  *wii.i>ii,im.t^|  but with an admixture of Celtic blood  from the British Isles. In 930 A.D, the  world's first parliament, the Althing, was  founded on the plans of ThingyeUip and  marked the real beginning of the Icelanid-  ic Cpmmonwealtlv. In the' thirteenth century, the country came under the Norwegian crown and later under tha Danish  king, and it was not until 1944 that it  again became an independent republic,  once more on the liistorical site of Thing-  vellir which had cradled the Icelandic  Commonwealth^^ more than a thousand  years before. Iceland still celebrates June  14, the date of its first parliament as a  national day with sports and dancing in  beautiful embroidered national costumes.  The language  brought to Iceland by  closer to the original than modern Dan  ish,   Norwegian or Swedjsli. During  Uie  Middle Ages when Latin was tlie international language of the scjiolai-, the great  literature of tlie island was in Icelandic  On Guard  A clog's, car is his castle, according to  the' Laurie Evans family's black  laWador who attracts considerable  attention in the Trail Bay Centre  parking lot, where he mounts guard  Upside-down   Slree** '���.������*  In preparation for Expo U7, many  rqads were being built or repaired in  the Montreal area. Unfortunately, the  road signs did not always keep pace  With   the  construction.   Diie   clay   as   we  rove   along   a   newly   opened   approach  a   bridge,   we   were .stopped   jiy   9  young  police  officer  who   politely   said,  'Excuse me, Sir, you must turn around.  Ypu are upside down 011 a one-way-  street."  Literary development reached its climax on the family car, usually asleep on  h-rthe. I3tjf~centu.ry in the famous sagas tlie hood, while his owner is at work.  and   chronicles   of   the   great   historian, ' ���; ���������-���-.��������� '-��� A- ~r  Snoriigturluson, Still today, Iceland has sti|| |ight aiJ s)ie passed QVei. t|ie southern  wnXeys,  artists  and  sculptors  who have tip pf Greenland. She was sad at leaving  earned  world  renown,  Reylcjavik  has  a this heautiful land, but the memories of  modern ii^versUjr ;,a^  1943, most of Reylijavik has beenjieated, the Vikings in the middle of the 9th cen-  a symphony orchestra. Drama and operatic groups .are active and there are mus-"  seunas, aft galleries and libraries.  On the day of her departure Mrs.  Foote Jeft Reykjavik at 8 o'clock in the  evening and the plane headed westward  travelling with the sun, so that it was  warming for her tlie dull winter days 'lying ahead.  inwi wniiwmiii  WBIWllUjy  Watch and Jewelry   ^  Repairs  There are now more* active ��ir Cadet Squadrons in Canada (379) than there  were during the peak wartime year of  1944.  Fine  Jewelry  and Gifts  SlCHEU JEWELLERS  Sechelt   B.C. 885-2421  MWMMMMMHHMHUM  HMMU  V%XL'r X~*t <-��*���-*--��, *-T,a. ��J ,  &*-S**-.��*?��*LL.r*,'* ^���^V^'n/^*.'Ucifi^E..,^lU. .   '*'��Y��^^r'-   IgSHJjZ^LfrZ&g.-^   -aa-T^^rav^-*   "p��"Z      ^",^',>^   '   ^.p.-���.*...      .   ' ' .���-     ,, aM  M  ,uj  'jf  Ai  J-t'i  ���j, ��� - j  '������Xa  ?!: ma 0 �� csa      ��� ��'*  a     ��� .       , n   i��-�� .. ���        ��� .       -. n       ������     , ���.     ��� ���'        w,  Serving the Surnhln* Com.;, (Ho^c Sound |q Jjrvl* ln[��t), including por) Mq|t��n. Hopk|ni tandlnfl, Gfqqihptlit Lopdlnp, &btpn\, poboris Pwj",  Wflton Crdtk. Splnio fqtk, SjchoK, rlollmoon Boy, Sterol. Cqye, Pdp^of Horbour. Mpdelrq fork, K|oln<*a|��, Irylno'i (.andlng, par) Co����, Eflmont  >     ��  ffCTOBB.B,"!*?!*  _l  S    :  fwtMMUffi   I'M ; i*;    ?S  ���*3.  :&  fl  if  fi?,**  'i'i  11  'VJ.  *���]  71  [3  M  - 't  * u  ,-ir  ��� '<?  17  ���  ia'i  -1  1 '!  u  ,1  <*,��)��  7  "Nature has been kind to us. It  has been kind, especially to  Canadians. But its response has*  its * limits. Its recuperative  powers are finite. It cannot stand  the massive onslaught of  mankind in his millions,  "It cannot withstand his  depredations unless man himself  learns to respect the laws pf  nature and to live within its  limits as our little earth's other *-  creatures have been wont to do."  The above was a quotation  from Environment Minister Jack  Davis speaking to the convention  of the Canadian Bar Association  at Banff, AltaJ( recently.  In his speectj the minister took  a' blast at the proposed U.S.  nuclear testing in the Aleutian  Islands, southwest of Alaska.  Mr. Davis, during a panel  discussion on "Man and His  Environment", pointed out that  while he was liable to be hauled '  up in court for burning a few  leaves in his, West Vancouver  backyard, the United States  intends to set off the biggest  underground nuclear blast in  history.  "They can set it off in the least  spoiled part of the Pacific Ocean,  in the midst of an earthquake  zone, and with the certain result  that deep-seated rocks and deep  underground water will be  contaminated with radioactive  wastes for thousands of years.  "We must stop this travesty of  justice, this flaunting of one of  nature's fundamental laws as  soon and as finally aa we possibly  can,'* said Davis.  The Environment Minister's  statement on the proposed test at  Amohitka was the severest  criticism directed at the United  States by a Canadian government representative,  He told the bar convention that  environmental protection laws  must be extended beyond  national boundaries,  "New environment laws should  be more than municipal, more  than provincial, more than  national, they should he  universal," he said..- ~  They should apply tq the big as  well as the small, to mighty  nation states as well 'as tiny  hamlets and to great armies as  well as you and me."  Speaking on a national basis  the minister said that future laws  must extend into control of  product^ which create pollution  in the first place pa well as  controlling the dumping of  pollutants into the environment.  Mr. Pavjs spid he believes  mankind,must have economic  growth 'and environmental  protection too,  The 54-yeiar-old minister,  formerly the Minister of  Fisheries, took over'-the new  environmental portfolio last  January, It combined the  Fisheries Ministry into the new  Department of Environment.  When Mr. JOavis blasts-out at  pollution he is not just another  politician talking. He is really  concerned. He is like other  Canadians across the nation who  are becoming increasingly  aware of the pollution of our  environment . . , the air we  breathe, the water we drink and  the soil that grows our food.  It aU adds up to the  deterioration of our life-support  systems.  The outdoors recreationist,  fisherman, hunter, hiker,  sportsman, should be concerned  What is happening to our trees,  rivers, lakes, cities, towns, our  Wildlife, our outdoors, in general  ... our environment.  Mr. Davis says: "We're all  going to have to. become  ecologists."  "We'll insist on cleanup and  get it done,"       '  ''Industry mupt keep its  poisons |o itself."  , *'We must renew our  renewable resources and we  must preserve our wildlife, fish  and trees."  Because his interest and  concern of the Canadian environment and because it concerns all Canadians this article is  giving excerpts from Mr. Davis-  first speech in the House of  Commons at Ottawa shortly after  he had been named Minister of  Environment. *"   '  Mr. Davis outlines what his  new ministry will be concerned  with and what the ministry hopes'  to do in tha future.  Here is his speech:  Our new Federal Department  pf Environment will be concerned with Canada's renewable  resources, with wild, Hying pSf  things, resources like tpe��, fish **"  and wildlife,  It will also concern itself with  their life-support systems, other  resources like air, water and soil.  Taken together these hying 0hd  life related resources make yp a  natural whole- They qre interrelated. They are mutually  self-sustaining. They must be  managed and they must fr?  guarded in a comprehensive',  way. They must be operated oh \\r  sustained yield basjs.  Our new' Department of the  Environment has two ppmmon  .elements. One is living and the  other is essential to life. Op will  deal with living organisms. The  other wil) deal with tlieir environments. Together, -they  constitute our earthly biosphere,  and our earthly biosphere is very  fragile indeed. "   " "  Looked at from outer space our ^"f^*  biosphere is thin to the po]nt of f ��� '" W'lfe. J>h W 'r~  vanishing. It is a thin, envelope tv^*' .,'6^/ ><\   ** *k   L  encircling this tiny planet of PJT^i ^�� 1-11_-^r  ours. Reaching a few thousand       \ ., ^Ljn**/i'  -     -  **,,.*��� *.'   ,\l. -1  .V.V.",  The pish and W||c)|ife Branch wishes to pojnt out to 1  teSt-ft*) A^i!?-L^!fla,ef��rPr*J- ,n' the "HUNTING :  REGULATIONS SYNOPSIS for 1971:72."  Pr, J: Hatter, director, stated fha.t there is an open :���  season on b|ack bear In Management Area No, 1 and the i;  season |s from Sept, )) to December 31,1971.  The qthpr cprrect|on js that the season on Antler|ess -j  Mule <Black-fail) Peer and Antlerless Whifetail Deer ip i:  that portion of Management Area No. 11 comprised of the :���  watershed of the Kootenay RJver between t|ie Fo'rt Steele :���  Bridge and the International Boundary closes on Nov. 21 ' :=  and not Nov, 24 as shqwn In the printed synopsis.  ours. Reaching B few thopsanp".  feet up pur mountain sides into  the air and dipping a few hundred  feet down into the water, it  sustains all the life we know- -  Ye| it, too, has its deserts and  its dead spots. JSo, "the preset  vation of our biosphere, of wWpV  Canada makes pp a very important part, must be of 'great  concern tp us all, r  Ecqnomic growth jn the old?*  fashioned, quantitative sei^e is  an illusion.. Jt is shprtelghtgjj.. ft ia  narrowly conceived).. It  recognizes certain pr/yate costs  but Ignores others. It passes  hidden charges opto others- And  the^e hidden charges can later  turn up in the form of barren soil,  smoke laden skies and waters  Which are, repplsiye to ua all.  ,   Tha cost of pollution abatement  (,turn to page % See Pollution.)  MUSCLE POWER combined with" co-oper9t|on ppt cpbin Park at 6,300-foot |eve|. If is fifth tp be erecfetl by p. C.  upright again after gaie-fprce winds blew It over.        Mountaineering ciub. It is open tP hiking and mPMn-  Wedgemount Lake cabin is situated In fr C.'s pariba|d| faineering public.  -    photo by Sigmunp1 Werner  By KEITH MUNDY  Assist*'nt Chief Biologist  B,C, Fish & Wildlife Brunch''  In spite of a moderately severe  Winter the hunter in British  Columbia faces good hunting  prospects in 107), Although Uie  wildlife populations throughout  t|ie Provihce ore continuing their  improvement from tlio  dlsasterous 10(W-fi9 winter other  moro Indirect forces are haying  their effect on wildlife generally*  Dr. James Hatter, Director of  llm Fish' & Wildlife Branch,  announced In Into June thai  Hegional stuff have for the first  tliriu in rocent years made major  rpduclinn's in tl^u hunting season  length, In most ��reas Where  these roitrictiona havo been  Imposed it isfaotois other than  ImntM which bavu mused tha  monugura lo ruotrlct tho aoasons  - diminishing wildlife hohitnt,  ln��roHsln|{ ni��T*hBrs of hunters  und in some casus uuuully heavy  winter mortality, only in v��ry  local cases is hunting Nioved to  |m�� a major factor in tho total  Wildlife resource picture,  British' cohimnln ban been  broken nn Into W Management  Areas wnloli aro ground Into  seven Administrative Regions,  These Regions and their  Hqjloiiiil Blologiala m��ko ihu  major recommendations lor  IiiiiiIIdK  ��<:��80ns,  Tho  Flsl)   Ut  Wlhlllfo Brunei) has boon  i)<-r��ntrnlls-ln�� ha oiwr/itlon for  six or seven years. There aro  uomplcto Hegional staffs in  Vancouver, pontlcton, IVInoo  (jcorgo inni. KamljQops, At dlf-  f ojrojrl. - si ��Kott of .staffing - ��ro  MnnitlrnVf Cianbrook, Fort pt,  J9hn and  WJW��m��  M'ke.  A  'Hiis ^cmipltl*. .��n4: detailed  rundown,,,of Iho ��nrre"t  Imniinii season proupectft l��  nuliMslied IhroMg" courtfssy of  jlpi Hull Ion, piibllalicr of  Narlliwost Sportomnn  IWagoMne, WB Talisman  Av����uer v��ncoHV��rf  region-by-re^lon   rundown  follows;  VANCOUVER ISLAND  Early spring inventory counts  conducfeq pn Vancouver Island  gave some indication that the  1070-71 winter slowed the  .recovery of tl��e deer herds to  their prp-lWO numbers, Regional  Biologist Ian 3m(tli reported that  the lateness of the spring  Severely curtailed tho annual  spring carry over counts.  However, as more of the transects were complete lap reports  Unit the apparent deojino in  overwintering deer numbora wus  confined1 to tho Ipwof elevations  especially along the eastern and  southern coasts of the Island,  In certain areas of nortliern  Vancouver Island some herds of  deer appeared to hove been  completely wiped out hy 1 winter  conditions. Yet Ian rcpotls that  herds in adjacent vnlloy emerged  wllh normal carry-over counts.  One of tho problems facing a  wildlife, manuger Is f,ho  manipulating of hunters, In lhe  mlddlo IWJfl's a problem facing  the then Bogfonnl Wildlife  BlologlsL pon Blood (now  research head of tho Saskatchewan WHdJIfa Branch) was  high hunter population*- in on  area of lower nocr number** -  southern Vnncouyer Island,  Whilo door nnmlwrs wore lower  on tho Southern end or the island,  In tho Nor thorn drwi doer  numbers w��ro good, Thus In KW7  tho Island vyas ppllt Into 1. north  and south half,  Ian |3mJM�� wtotos Mwt Ujo acMvo  onoourn/joment - of southern  Island huntor to 'go north' has  been m swcoessml tl>at Die  northarh hunters nr�� nw  complaining nbout Hw - annual  Influx of 'southern' hunters.  '" TdT #ifIovia|4~ lt��f^f^-t|ttjnrpilu��  iteer fjeawn, Nh tjnc^d and  ontlerjoss, has 1 been mado  nnlfarm throughoiit tlw island In  1971. An n fHrtMr attempt to  placate Uw porll) Island hunters,  Inn N given tlwm an opportunity to 'go south' nnd  partakp Jn some buck only  huntlpg in the Nanaimo Biver,  Copper Canyon and Gordon  Biver areas of southern Vancouver island.  It will be most interesting to  see tho response of Vancouver  Island hunters to this type of  quality hunting. /  in the main the hunting on  Vancouver Island will be spotty  |n 1071, The only area which  appears to hayo the best chance  for success is the NlmpJ'lsb  valley, Ian (Smllh reporla that  this area appears to have largely  escaped tho winter conditions of  ���last year and will continue to be  the area on th" Island which  produces best deer kills,  'Hie trend which appears to he  emerging In upland bird.1 hunting  throughout the Province lo also  noted on Vancouver island, Tbo  blue and yuifml grouse will ho  down considerably over J070. It  oppeprs that tho pool, rnfher wot  Juno has tjikep a higher (ban  normal toll of young Mrds, This  reduces tlw overall opportunity  for hunting the following Kail.  T)*u regulation making Mie  Island again one management  .area is anticipated to produce  slightly increased success says  ��� *3m)tb. The slightly )onm.r antlerless deer season on the  soulbprn portion of the Island  will give hunters In Ihose arena  h>, Jib."*��;-'  f:Ayi\f*y.ffiy,?.'    -    ��  Iti ,<a A ��nr A V'    - - ,  r   . h   ��.11.    :!w$m?,Lr,s        .    ' .mj.?L  mmn mmnv  an ej*tra week to |)ag the|r game.  Vancouver Island has served  as an experimental area in both  deer pnd people management for  a number of years. H was on the  Island that separate bow bunting  areas were first tried )n B.C. This  typo of hunting Is receiving more  participation and fn 1071 the bow  and arrow hunters op Vancouver  Islapd haye three weeks In which  to participate in tl*e|r sport.  J?or the bow hunter, wanting on  early- buck, the bow season  opened two weeks in advance of .  the regular hunting season, on  August 2fl.'Thep thoy ^re allowed  to hunt for a week at tlie (.inclusion of |ho regular deer season  from December fi to )t  In addition to these special  seasons, Ion flmlth reports, that  theru are areas within areas  closefl ,fo tlto discharge  of  , firearms Where tlio |>ow punier  ran pursuo his sport, unhindered 1  during the whole fleer season,"  Each  conservation   officer  or  Municipal clerk can guide Iho'  bow hunter  to theso ureas  throughout the Island* Within Uie  Victoria district the best area Is  (he Highlands area between  jSaanich Inlet nnd Ihu east mini  of Vancouver Islapd,  Although the Queen Charlottes  are ({eoaraphlcaliy In Uio I'lwli  and Wll'illto Branch's Northern  ' Beulon, InnftmlU) Is lhe Itegloiial  Blolojjlst for this area 60 miles off  the Mainland Const. For years  these Islands localise of 0 po bug  limit Wd PQ ��)oscf| season have  bwn in'mony hunters minds iho;  doer hunter's Utopia, )an reports,  "Ill/it JiiJijItotf prPwro np fliesA'"  deer herds has heen stendlly  increasing, but the Mggcsl threat  to the $ct$ are Miemselv^.  ,  During a rp^ht aurvay of tho  Outrlottea Ian noticed tlmt rff'T  niimbora  were  down  over  -ravloua ypnr�� especially IP  hoso  parts   which  were  Iho  faypfito hunting pounds. Closer  pxamlhuHon Iwd showed ihnt not  only wprp lhe deer nmnrwi  (I'/eftuo (um to page %  iflpti I(o��nloop8)   1    '  ff*P*'*"*^"'"*-**fl"i"*"fl*j BS^'^^^^^B  ���*V ^    ?$**. ^*\   jf**  ���C?T!I3 ESSSCS^^SI  d  ,5��\  Ji  British Coiumpla's n^weQt sign may be our moat important.  Hunters and other outdoorsmen are required by law to dispose'of Bewage and Utter In excavations covered with 12  Inches of clean soil, ���  /  Carry a shovel. Keep plenty of litter bags In your cor.  Th�� Governjwrit of tfitt Proylijo�� of DrMah Columbia  p#PRrtm��nt <?f R��creat|on and cpnsorvptlpn  ��nd  Dopnrtmont of Trnvol Induotry  lion. VJ. H. Woman, Minister  ' ' ' 'a..' P'��l'. I".  ��|I��|IHI��II|||II��������IU>W��IM  1  J  lA,  m  ���i ft  ^aM  t     !'J  ,    I  ��<*'���'    V    a  .A*. ���**./*��  *���<���%, -���������,->'  i**"-*  ! I     , ii?  *0 *!*>  SV:  ���-���   ���-���..._��� !7..i   -^��-   "7_  w  ^**ya��!320*x^  ���jr-i.s*7  H    .*,     a  i.   H    *    "��, 1  r-v *- *���"%���'? Ji** r*-"--.  ' I .,<*     *.  I* w.  r*i*��-^r',  i'"J'i  If  s&si*  Mi*  v>\ >  * **,  la  <a* a*  111'  1  m.  If  M  mi  m  11  M *  V  OUTPOOR SUPPLEMENT-OCTOBER, 1971  I  s^-"  (Continued from page I)  must bemet, increasingly, by the  private sector, After all, private.  ' enterprise has proved that it can ���  deal, efficiently with many  things. Why not see.to it that our  industrialists, and our scientists,  deal with many of our environmental problems as well?  ���   , *   .,  , Let me refer to the drilling for  oil in our beautiful Strait of  Georgia in B. C. If the oil companies were allowed to go ahead I  , doubt if the price of petroleum  products would come down in  Vancouver,  The local fishery would be  v threatened, pleasure boating  * would be  less  pleasant  and  , waterfront properties would not  be as valuable as they used to be.  i These minuses, I am convinced,  ��� would outstrip the value of the  to talk about air I should say ��  word about mercury. Canada Is  far,ahead of the United States in,  this connection, and well ahead  of moat ..countries in western  Europe,  ���    . ,  We have caught our mercury  pollution problem in the nick of *  time,,, We are well on our way to  solving it, without having to face  a human,health problem'in this  country.  The main offender ha***: been the  ehlor-alkali industry. It used to  dump thousands of pounds of  mercury each year into our  rivers and streams, As soon as  we began to detect high levels of.  mercury in wild birds and fish,  we called in the companies. They  were told to stop polluting and  recycle their effluent,  ihe companies built settling  h*w^>i-  ��� to one,  J  new jobs on west coast dri]Hn&���pondsland began pumping sur-  rigs by.a factor of more thsSi ten   P*us fluids back into their plants.  This recycling process has been  highly successful, It has already  cut the amount of mercury  getting into our rivers by more  than 90 per cent.  Now, let me turn to the  question of clean air. That there  is a federal role in respect of air,  I have no doubt. Its movements  are broadly continental in their  sweep. They are generally from  west to east, Coming in from the  Pacific and sweeping down  -across the prairies, they lose  moisture and pick up moisture.  Crossing along over Ontario and  - Quebec, they may also pick up  fumes from thousands of fao  tories and millions of  automobiles.  Air, even more than water, is  indifferent to man-made boun-  - daries. It sweeps from province  to province and from nation to  nation. It can weave its way  across the international boun-  daryltne and back again, It can  be upgraded by plankton in the  ocean and young trees on land. It  can be quickly downgraded again  by industrial man at work and at  play..  I am prepared to argue against  those who-say that each industry  and each municipality should be  able to rely on the so-called  "assimilative capacity" of its  local waters and its air. If they  are allowed to do this the effects  are bound to'be cumulative.  What do they-say to the next  industry that comes along? What'  do they say to a doubling and a'  trebling of the output of the initial  industry?  When 'does the regulatory  authority cry halt?  Those who take a patch-work  approach to pollution do not know  much about ecology, Perhaps  they have never heard about the  synergistic effects of one  pollutant piled on top of another,  Individually, they might not have-  much of an effect, but in com?  blnation several pollutants can  kill several, times over, ond who  knows what combinations and  permutations will result from  several industries and several  municipalities dumping their  wastes Into the some local environment?  Natural apprehension, the  public's concern ahout the  destruction of the local environment, and the threat to our  tourist industry would he too  1 great.  Economists refer to many of  these considerations as "intangibles," But they have their  own inherent value in our human  scheme of things,  No politician worth his salt can  ignore them, No local ecologist or  no global environmentalist  would, either.  ' Our new Department of Environment'will have to keep a  close eye on the oil industry. It  will have to keep a close eye on  Canada's natural gas industry. It  will have to watch coal mining,  uranium mining and copper  mining,-It will have to make sure  that natural leaching processes  do not distribute too mariy copper  ions around for they, like many  exceptional concentrations of  trace metals, are poisonous to  fish and other forms of wildlife,  I have singled out the oil industry as a starter. But I could  have mentioned the pulp and  paper industry, instead, Using  Canada's magnificent forest  cover, it generates* more employment than all of Canada's  mining industries combined, But  our pulp and paper industry is a  polluter, too. It passes some of its  costs on to others.  ��� * - Half or close to half of all the  wastes being dumped into  Canadian waters by industry  originate in our pulp and paper  mills - 50 per cent or close to 50  per, cent in bulk, in tonnage  terms.  Pollution abatement must be  given top priority. New mills  must not be built unless they  contain the necessary in-plant  facilities, catchment bbsins and  biological treatment ponds. Thoy  mast pass muster with government Inspectors and engineers.  Nothing which is toxic to fish  must get out of the systems of  these, plants, Nothing must bo  allowed to escape from these  plants which is deleterious to  aquatic life of any kind,    -  Before I lpave water and begin  ; '��������'  All STEEL  PICK-UP COVERS  for all  truck makes.  Available at your  local Truck Pea/or  or  iMMurMTMnuM cmwyMv LID  38101.'III. Burnaby 2.  Pb.2?*U2?4    MnWni  To cluillcngo niKgi-d outdoor  condition-*, Ronton built llie  now Ronson Butane Wlfidlilo,  And like Iho name uayii/Wlndllic  In amazingly wlndprool- and  much safer than mulches In the  woods. Ideal for camping, liunti  or fishing, Hn flngcMlp control  gives llio right height of Hume  ?<> r c vc ry <��11 it f < >/t>r.j*<>1>, Hn i*iy" i r -T'  refuel with llic exclusive -  Ronson Muhlfill. ���' ��� ���������      ,  Pick one up for yourself  or the ouUloorsmnn  you know. Aa low n,t $6.95.  *���* -  *  .<.  I-  140t ili��* *tt*>  J%  ***** -V  *4 f\ ,J ���.*��  MLrHL  L  *.��*  �� *,      1.       '  ��� * ��{��*!  ��f*  V  t-J>.  A  *y  ,1***.  ***>  k * y,A\,/   yr ,-��r?   i :A*   ��  M*       rr; *>��^.,    _. -���<  A PLEASANT wildlife scene, as shown at top, or fields qf  junk covered with hazy smoke. It's up,to Canadians to get  behind Environment Minister Jack Davis and clean up  the country of pollution. B. C. already has compacting  machines that pulverize old cars to metal bricks. The  metal is then melted down and re-cycled.  Photos courtesy of B. C. Govt,  ByROBERT M.HOBBS  Every boy has a love for guns,  just as girls want lace on their  petticoats, Sooner or later he  puts aside his cap pistol and asks  for a single shot rifle he know,*? he  can get "real cheap," There are  some real advantages to training  a lad to use firearms properly  and, In fact, every.boy should  have an understanding of these,  tools Just as he knows how to  swim, On the other hand, unsupervised ownership can  present a grave hazard.  I would not like to suggest an  Ideal age for a boy's first gun,  Training can start early ���  depending on the maturity of the  boy and the father's interests and  wishes, Ownership of firearms  OR AIR, GUNS is regulated by  tho Criminal Code which  prohibits their being sold, given,  or loaned tea Juvenile under 14���',  years of age,  In Alberta a boy must bo 14 to  obtain a hunting licence find must  be accompanied while hunting  until he Is 111, In B;C,- regulations  aro stricter and anyone under 10'  must have special permission  from tho\Dopartraent to hold a  licence and__mwst bo accompanied,  Several months ago I on-  countered two lada less than half  a mile from our suburban homo,  who worn breaking bottlofi with a  couple of Homt-auto.1 while 7h<*  bullets whined overhead, Even  "IwfonTI Hpoke'tothoirr rknuw*  thoy would bo defiant and not,  stay long enough'to'talk Home  aonno before thoy mounted iholr  acootera and sped uwuy.  My, flrnt concern was for the  wifety of children that played In  tho area, Init I nlm> wondered  about the lack of, ro��|>oaiiblllty of  (lie prirentt who had spent over  fifty dollars each for tho guns and  then apparently abnolvftd  tbornBolven of any further legal  or moral obligation.   ���    .  Today the population hnn  shifted from a rural to an urban  majority. I**or most \wyn tlioro Is  no ipnaturo n mile from Any  buudlngB. that, ho���cnn. hunt  without dlfltdrblng or endangering other people, Our  rapidly evolving civilization Um  robbed boys of ono of their former birth rlghta �� tlio room to  * rBWhler"*"" ���*""-���' ��������� -  - Twenty yearn ago my father  could   Instruct  ma   In   tho  addition, to respect the landowner and the picnicker's rights  to peace, "vlore supervision is  required, and greater care in the  selection of shooting site, Today,  even when shooting into a ver*  tlcal bank, you must stop and  explain your actions to the  campers a quarter of a mile up  the creek, Safe shooting creates  no uneasiness among those  people familiar with guns but in  our modern age not everyone is.  acquainted with their use,  In training a1 boy we are con-'  cerned   with   safety,   sportsmanship and marksmanship, I  do not hold with', the idea that  shooting is a dangerous sport,  Statistics bear me out, At tho  same time each passing year In  our provinces several shooting  fatalities  occur, These  are  tragedies simply because there Id -  no need for any  accidents  , whatever. ACCIDENTS DON'T  HAPPEN    00   THEY    ARE  CAUSED,  Tho  National  Rifle  Association nnd Canadian groups  have   trained   hundreds   of  thousands of yoiingntarti to  complete   their   proflcloncys  awards without a olnglo fatal  accident on their ranges, Your,  wn should know nine of the ten,  comma ndmentu of guri'uafoty off'  by heart. The tenth wuh Intended'  , for ytfu, Dad.  ,  Wlien tlio boy taken lo the field  for gome ho nhoitld noHieurK  dergunned, If a gun la Inadequate,  for a map'aiiHQ then It certainly  Is for the Inexperienced bojdn-  'iwr. The ,410 with a liulf ounce of,  'shot has been many "a fatlier'a  Idea of a good shirt. Better would  Ik) a 20 gaiiKo hnotgiin that could  bo unoiI, w|th Increasingly  heavier loads of shot m his  phyftlque developed, For a Jilf-h  lowered rlf^o I would nolecta ,m  WlnclMtaUir, ll ,in, Ihunlngton, tho  old 7x Wf,,:M Savage of ,,'100  Mark��mnnnhlp requires  practlwe, Tho, rural hoy can  practlwi behind tho barn, Init  ...cloao to-lho elty, Ui��r�� are too  many ha/ardH to allow rnnclom  pllnklng, At the B��mc time tho  city boy lum a Jot of advai��t��KeN.  Every city bus a rifle club, ond  mwt Flnh and Onmn irhiha offer  fining In |{un hmidllng and  mnrkRmnnnhlp, Tho Dominion  Mnrkamnn    Sporting    Rifle  (Continued from page *t)  down but also the food plants  were oveivbrowsed,  There are still deer on the  Charlottes hut natural regulatory-  factors are now making them"  selves felt and are reducing the  number of deer available to the  hunter, Before investing money  in a trip to the ("harlottes hunters  are- encouraged to contact  Conservation Officer Ackerman  at Prince Rupert before going,  LOWER MAINLAND  The most drastic cutbacks ip  the whole province have.taken  place in the Lower Mainland  area, In spite of reduced season  for the last two years another  severe, winter and further human  encroachment into deer ranges  has forced Regional Biologist  Bryan_Gutes to completely  eliminate the aptlerless  deer  season oyer most of the Lower  'Mainland Region.  The general lateness of the  spring which prohibited routine  inventory of deer populations  coupled with declining hunter  success prompted this major  change in policy, Both the  Regional biologist and the  hunters will be watching whether  these major changes will  produce the desired effect of  returning the deer populations to  their former numbers.  As on Vancouver Island there  is a special season for bow  hunters. In Management Area 3  bow hunters will be permitted to  hunt for a week after the regular  season from November 29 to  December 5, Several  municipalities - Surrey and  Langley to name two aife closed  to firearms but they offer the bow  hunter a- whole season's opportunity to pursue his sport,  with no interference from other  hunters,  Although the antlerless season  is closed throughout most of the  -region, Texada Island has been  left open to this type of hunting.  Bryan Gates said he made this  exception because of better  carryover counts, low hunting  pressure during recent years and  to aid the Forest Service in  alleviating a problem of deer  damage to tree seedlings.  The lower Mainland area is  well known for its goat hunting.  In 1971 Bryan Gates is attempting to bring the demand for  this trophy animal into line with,,  the supply. Based on previous  years information Bryan feels  that by reducing the season by  one week at the end he will be  able to remove hunting pressure  from those accessible herds of  goats which are forced to lower  elevations in the la,te Fall. To  complement this reduction of  season, Gates this year reduced  the bag limit from 2 to 1.  Although the antlerless season  has been eliminated, and the  effect of, this change will be  carefully assessed, the opportunity still exists for regular  hunting but for bucks only. The  Islands In the Strait of Georgia -  Nelson, Gambler, Bowen, and  Thormanby - still offer the  hunter ample opportunity to find  a deer, but remember ** bucks  only, The alpine and sub-alpine  regions Iri early September in the  .Skagit, Cbllllwack, or Harrison  valleys will still produce animals  for the enthusiastic hunter,  KAMI.QOPS  Regional Biologist Ralph  Ritcey baa been, studying the  ruffed grouse In tho Komloops  area for the last four years, This  study is providing more Insight  Into the mechanisms which cause  the periodic fluctuations In tho  numbers of grouse,,  Bused on this spring activity  Ralph Is predicting that there  Will bo at least 70 per, cent  reduction In the number of  grouse nvallablo to hunters, In  1970 there were 20,000 grouse  checked through tho Fish &  Wildlife Branch's,;Capha: Creak  Checking Station, If tbei-efliilts of  "this spring's Inventory bold true,  Ralph Is Expecting only 0,000  grouse to be checked through the  station, It will be interesting to  see if his prediction holds true.  A diminishing attraction to the  Kamloops Region are the moose,  During the 15-year period from  the early 1950's to middle. '60's  Management Area 14 was the  best place in British Columbia to  hunt for moose, Because of  diminishing range conditions,  which are largely uncontrollable  by-man/the ability of this area to  continually produce moose in  high numbers has diminished,  However there are still those  hunters who annually return to  M,A, 14 to seek their moose.Tor  the last two years the Checking  Station at Cache Creek has been  pinpointing where the moose are  being killed. Based on this information, the Regional Staff of  the Fish & Wildlife Branch have  found that the Bridge Lake area  ia still the most steady producer  of moose,  time high and very difficult to  hunt, Pave has predicted that the  hunting in this area for mule deer  will be very poor^hile whitetail  should be average,,  Spalding's concern for the  mule deer population in the.  Boundary district's reflected in  this year's special regulations in  the area, The time when the mule  deer is most susceptable to  hunting is during the rut. This  year Spalding has closed the  season for both 'mule deer and  whitetail deer during this period.  Following the month's closure -  from October 18 to November 19  the season will open again until  December 1? - but this is for  whitetails only.  The upland bird hunting will be  improved over 1970 for both  natiye and introduced species,,  There is one report from the  Central Okanagan that the  pheasant populations are the best  for quite a number of years.  GAME TROPHIES such as this came from Glacier Lake,  B. C photo by B. C. Travel Industry Dept.  In this area Young, Eagen,  Murphy and Canim lakes-are the-  good prospects. For the early  season hunter, because of time  restraints unable to go further  north, theGustafson Lake area is  the best bet.  Ritcey is well aware that the  traditional intensive pressure for  moose is having some effect on  the moose of the Bonaparte  plateau. The demand for moose  KOOTENAYS  Regional Biologist Rav  Demarchi is anticipating a good  hunting season in the Kootenays,  The coolness of the spring has  resulted in excellent forage  -traduction, especially on the  ower big game ranges. Although  he spring was late Demarchi is  anticipating forest succession  which ultimately results In the  reduction in the size of available  appears to exceed the-supply   ,big game rpnges,  Hunting!  f���0.ff���0S  fmj    ^H^   ^0q&*^   ^00   |PT   ^WP   *^f^*   ^^^0**  so Ritcey in 1971 lias reduced the  antlerless season, to reduce the  total kill, especially of cpws, The  regular annual flights have  revealed that accessible ranges  appear to be under-stocked and  by allowing additional animals to  survive the hunting season, they  may be carried without seriously  affecting overall herd/productivity.  Deer hunting in the Kamloops  area, during the early part of the  season Is widespread throughout  tha--whole range, As colder  weather . commences in  November the animals begin the  move cfown and concentrate in  the main valleys, As ah experiment this year the deer  season In M.A, 14 has been  subdivided to allow a longer  season in the north and east side  of the management area. This  differential season Is coordinated  witli a reduction In the length of  the antlerless season in the rest  of the management area as well  as a reducing in the hag limit  from 3 to 2 deer,  The winter although slightly  above the long term severity  appears to not have adversely  affected the recovering Chukor  populations, Ralph Ritcey has  )redlctod thut the Chukar  uintlng In the Kamloops area  should bo greatly Improved over  ��� |970 but still IjoIow the excellent  'lOfiflhlgh,  OKANAGAN  The outlook for the Okanagan  In 1071 Is average, The regional  manager Davo Spalding Is now  ...attempting, to ��.move��.l*oth.ihe���  hunter nnd his demand to different areas both by providing  differential seasons anci different  hunting opportunity.  The Okanagan region is ono of  wide diversity of wildlife habitat  The" Kdoteria-ys have for  several years been the best area  in the province to hunt wildlife,  The Canada Land Inventory has  confirmed the area's potential  for producing wildlife. All the  time increased hunters were  going to the area, the forests in  the area were reclaiming the  grasslands and returning the  country to its pre-fire state trees,  This meant that the wildlife were  finding smaller and ampler  areas on which to live out their  lives,  When the demand for the elk  resource exceeded the supply as  is tha case In 1071, ufter careful  consideration, Demarchi, for the  first time in recent years has  closed the antlerless elk season  in the East Kootenay, It will be  most interesting to watch what  happens to the elk in the area, as  hunters from some quarters have  been encouraging the Branch for  numerous years, to cut back on  the seasons,  Demarchi stated that this was  only one of several tools  available to tho manager to bring  supply Into lino with demand, He  informed me that the next  possible step would be a quota  system which limited both tho  number of hunters, and the  number of animals for which  these hunters would be competing,  In the Kootenuys the deer  Senson Is very sNI��r to that of  1970, Demarchi reported that  there was a minor chhngo to  clarify some confusing wording  In the 1070 regulations, Tho East  Kootennydeor hunter W take"  only ope antlorloss animal  whether It Is a whitetail or mule  doer -not both as Implied by the '  1070 regulation,  The situation for upland bird  In the variety of wlldllfo found ,rtm,,nr l0 UuU 0,Hflvv,,'5ro ~  WILLIAMS LAKE  Harold Mitchel has been  monitoring the harvest Of moose  from this area for several years  and this year is expressing  continued concern over the.ratio  of bulls to cows in the harvest, In  1970 the seasons were reduced  and these did produce the effect of bringing the cow to bull  ratio into closer balance, In 1971  Harold is agaTn-'fedttcing the  season -> at the beginning of one  week to. see if seasons are in fact  a really effective tool for altering  sex ratios in a moose population.  There were some prqblenis^n-  the northern sections of the  Williams Lake area with snow  conditions in mid winter,  However these icing conditions  missed the traditional moose  > hunting areas of Horsefly and  Likely and they are expected to  produce good success this year,  Following 1970's good year for  grouse in the area the 1971  possibilities appear to be  following the trend established'  elsewhere in the proyince -* poor  grouse hunting/A few Sharptails  and Blue's will be available in the  area to the west of Williams Lake  but the hunter will have to work  hard for his birds this year,  PRINCE GEORGE  The longer seasons, and liberal  bag limits of this region have  slowly but'steadily been attracting moose hunters from  their more traditional hunting  areas further south. Improved  access as well as increased  mobility has allowed hunters to  move into this area with relative  ease and moose populations have  allowed the hunter excellent  opportunity for success.  The selling of the Prince  George area as the place to hunt  moose has been so successful  that Regional Biologist Ken  Sumanik has had to reduce the  seasons in 1971. Ken anticipates  that the three week reduction -  two at the beginning and one at  the end - will produce a similar  harvest to 1970, Sumanik is  aiming at a harvest in the area of  6500 moose and based on  previous years' information this  will be realized only through the  season reduction.  Ken has noted that the effects  of legging in the Prince George  area, in connection with the pulp  mills, aret. now beginning to  produce moose browse, On this  habitat base Ken is attempting to  build a good moose population on  Which future years of hunting  Will be assured.  The lighter for (lie ouidoorwnan.  , i  rudimentary requirements of,  competitions, with many awards  gun handling and allow me fa,"for increnfllng proficiency, will  roam tho countryside,  Today I must train my son to  handle his gun safely and, In  encourage a beginner ��nd  dovolop him Into a better ��hot  than Daniel Boono oyer was,  ,' If you nro going hunting this  fall or winter bo sure you have  Ihis year's provincial hunting  licence with you, plus your game  lags If yon aro hunting gnmo that  has to be tagged,  Bo suro to pick up n copy of tho  provincial-gome regulations  whon y<>u buy'your licence, And  al/50 n copy of tho Canada  Migratory Birds Regulations,  Study your hunting regulations  ni r***fully and adhere to the rides,  You will note that"�� Canada*  Migmtory Game Bird Hunting  Permit Is needed, In addition to  any required provincial hunting  licence, tot hunting or transporting migratory game birds,  They ore available at post offices  for |2,oo  within tho Region. AH tl*e hooved  big game anlmnla nro present as,  are tbe native and introduced  upland game birds, Into this  array of Hpecles the manager Is  faced with distributing tho  resource as equitably as  possible,  Tor big gnmo hunting, the  Region's main attraction In tbo  . deer hunting, both, rpulo deer and,  white-tailed, Early trophy back  hunting ih again available In Uio,  Ashnola Management Unit, of  Management area 7. Tills is the  area that tbo Fish and Wildlife  Branch * purchased inr Wit for  California Bighorn sheep,  In the Boundary area Davo  Spalding has a different typo of a  problem. Ih this area tho mulo  deer populations are showing n  gradual but persistent decline  white tho whitetails are at an all  similar  to  that olsowhero  reduced from 1070,  PEACE RIVER  The major attraction of the  Peace River area is its moose  bunting, Regional, Biologist Fred  Harper of Ft, St, John has  predicted that io?i moose hunting will, be just as good as, 1070,  rwith the possibility that it may he  better '*- If this is possible,  Fred states that the winter  1 passed saw heavy snows but this  was accompanied by mild  temperatures which aided the  moose in good winter survival,  The 1970 calf crop was higher  than the average and this more  than offset tbo W^er mortality  which normally occurs,  For the trophy moose hunter,  Harper suggests any side road  north of Ft, St: John, The best  time to hunt moose in thlp area Is  during the period September 15  to October 16, which coincides  with both the annual 'rut' and the  opening of the cow moose season,  , Because the potential for  successful moose'hunting Is so  high Harper was hard pressed to  recommend specif lo areas for  hunting, A few which ho  Hjijjgeated weroi 101, Inga ]Mq  area, Mile 132, and the Jcdney  Oilfield areas,  For tlie hunter wanting  mountain trophy game the  potential still remains in this  region. Development of access  roads into portions of this, whole  "northern third of the Province  has Increased hunting opportunities tremendously n  recent years. Howpver, as with,  the deer hunting In the area mora  than tho average knowledge of  both the animals habits and  exact access] locations aro  required before venturing afield  *00*0*^*m*H00**00m*000m*00m00000000*0*000000**.  mkicopTmBA  A ban on the uso of hollcoptera  for hunting In B, C, was urged by  the Western Guides wm -Qui*  fitters Association at Its fifth  duBtrlnilzatlon and nn expanding  mpulntion on iho one hand and  iy, "tlie hysterical mass wfio like  to think of Itaelf aa tho con*  annual convention held at Prince "servfltiort find eooiogyIwnscloiis  George,  Alejf Whltecross, secretary-  manager of tho HHsoclatlon, told  the 100 delegates that tha  . organization feels the provincial  #ov��rnw��nt."lH not nutting iho  mon<>y or tho effort Into looking  at all Bldca of onvlronment  control,"  Howard Xowry, outgoing  president of tho asfloclntlon, lold  tlie delegates the guiding Industry Is being buffeted by ln-  publlo" on t|w other.  Ho predicted that guides will  find themselves "becoming mora  and more an outdoor counsellor  and wildlife guardian than a  hunter,"  Clarence Simmons of Williams  Uiko was elected president of Uio  association, succeeding Mr,  I/>wry,, l.ynn Ross of Pink  Mountain, Pong Davis of Quesnel  and Ben Dean of ReveJstoko wero,  named vice-presidents,  ,<  ��smwiwi��iwiwi* wiw>n, f**mn>mi**0.  jf   .'  y*...*^...^.  �����  "a**"    * *-      v  o^i"  0**mo0wpa  M0rtWTCMtWWpBI  nm% mm m Mit jiipnm  ^mfirt *.ft ���%*! i<  ���*  ��  QUJPQQR SUPPUEAAENT-OQTOBEP, 19?l  M���  JK��� �� \i.-*i. *  ^4&3^7''*'i'  ,m  "(4W-J:'*  ^ ^^.-, 4j>,   aft,     I  J*    Si     Va*"    -4 , ���.  W'OV-7-*     ,  ,, *Ck"<%   *<rA'-\<  %.��tL f i��..v(  *' >f  a*  fSKSSS*1  We*-*,,  i '  --v*jv*J"*"  ��{A*"*  HAPPINESS to this youngster is ice fishing and landing a f ish.-This photo was taken at the  icejishing contest'at the annual 100 Mile House, B.C., Winter Carnival.  (Photo courtesy of B.C. Travel Industry Dept.)  The following ia atf excerpt from the Royal Bank ofCawdtfs  August ijtpnthly letter- The letter deals exclusively with.  <-Cor*8prv'r-�� Cf^qdq's Wildlife." The editors of this yifirtfer  apart* supplement bejjeve In tl\e some principles,, in conserving  the wildlife. . ' *  We hp ve received permission ?�� wse a'n experpt froyri the letter  <'W��M(i/e Has Rights." Our tfianjes to the Royal Bank for permission to use it and for Q f\iie job in puling fqrwgtrd a plea for  conservation,      A i -  Nature'schildren are, all straightforward creaturieg.with very  simple intentions- TherJ3 is nothing vulgar ip nature. People, top,  need to practise outdoor manners.  When primitive tribes hunted game to satisfy thejr basic  wants (hey almost always entertained beliefs that involved  respect for the animals they sought. When today's people intrude into an environment belonging to the native" animals they  cannot do less than respect them. Courtesy is part pf the  > Canadian creed, and it is a small thing to ask that it be extended  to humble fellow-creatures..  Perhaps animals, as well as humans, deserve to have a Bill pf  Rights. Ernest Thompson Seton, Naturalist tq the Government  pf Manitoba and aut|*of ef many books, wrote in Wild Animals f  f-aye Knpwn (1098):^''Since, then, the animals are" creatures  With Wantpjmd feelings differing in degree only from QUr own,  they surely have their rights,"  < To see that they are given these rights is the obligation of  human beings, the dominant species. The fact of our superiority  imposes special responsibilities. Man wa�� given "Dominion  over the fish, fowl, cattle and every creeping thing", and he was  told to dress his E"den apd tQ keep it  Aside from the personal ethical reasons for discharging our  stewardship of life with compassion, there are survival reasons  against upsetting ecological balances deliberately or  thoughtlessly. Nature is soir^itiing existing in its own right,  demanding our respect and attention; it is also something imperative to our enjoyment of life   "fo carry out our responsibilities well we peed an intellectual  re-conditioning. Children should be brought up to enjoy the more  primitive aspects of the out-of-doors, and their education should  include appreciation of their place ip nature.  Knowledge about their surroundings and knowledge that they  are a part of all created things is the only way to prevent their  accepting Disneyland's Jungle Land as a substitute for the  wonder and beauty of the real world.  11f misunderstanding of his place m nature should lead man to  depreciate other animal life, and to transgress the characteristics which distinguish him as man, he would be turning  back down the road he has climbed with such difficulty over the  ByT^^QyilART  With propane staves in campers, portable gas stoves, barbecue's and other forms ��i Quick  cooking, the modern-day out-  doorsma.n tends to forget the  basic�� of pampfirps.  You cap purchase these ovens  at any- hardware, outdoors ;or  camping store that handles  camping equipment. They are  usually made of aluminum, or  sheet metal, Yop can use  aluminum foil to line the inside pf  baked in the. qven, p}ys dozens pf.  pther dishes. And jf you-want to  do mere cooking on the log fire  take a Ipnglrop-grijj* with y^u,  You can put somg pets on the  narrow end of the lops and the  grill at the wide'pQrtwn-  One thing more: At the, gpd of  There are too tvnes of camn-   ^u���?'*?^JS-W-iU- incr^      "��? wing more: ai wig gpu or  there pre two types or camp-   the heat putpHt. <rhiS w especially   the day or* when leaving camn  fires cookmg and a camPJire to   trueifyoiitfaveanpldtiiTeoyeh   SmSS^te swe U cSfffls  proyid^warmth, hght and used  m9de of sblid frpn that has      -^ W  ^ -"*   ���mm |S  for y��rn��ng, ongurig pd general   beCon)e rusty.  The modern'ovens usually fold!  up for convenient packing,  You bake by sight rather than  by time. Cornbread, muffins,  Johnny cake, in a shallow pan,  sour dough bread, all can be  gopd fellowship'in the evening  pours.  jf you pre planning a campfire  without doing any cogging then  pick a Qentre spot ahd have ypur  logs radiate out like, a star.  Remember that split logs burp  easier than whole round logs.  Green wood is generally used  out. If possible pour water on the  flames apd WPBd, cover the fire  With soil qr sand, take th^pn-  burht wootJ apd douse it in water  and make a chepk with your hand  to bp sure the fire isp't  smouldering inside pne qf your  side logs.  ByFREDMILNER  The frigid sport of ice fishing,  once confined to a few hardy  souls who could stand the bone-  chilling temperatures, is rapidly  growing in popularity,  The use of the snowmobile to  get to lakes previously inaccessible in the winter time and  the development of 'outdoor  Winter clothing are two factors  that have helped popularize  winter fishing, *  Any fisherman taking up the  sport of ice fishing for the first  time should first make  preparations to keep warm.  Wear several thin layers of loose  clothing rather than one set of  heavy, bulky garments. Tlie  loose layers will* build up air  insulation between each garment, Also if the sun comes out  and it warms up you can peel off  some of the garments,  One combination is thermal  underwear, wool shirt and pants,  , a sweater or Insulated coveralls  and nn insulated, showerproof  windbreaker with a hood, In  place of the hood you can wear an  Insulated, reversible hunting hat  or a wool toque. -,,  Footwear should bo insulated  waterproof boots or felt shoos  Inside rrubber boots, Wear ono  pair of light wool socks, to soak  up perspiration, and a pair of  heavy wool socks over the first  pair, Always take an extra pair  Willi you in case your feet gpt  wet.  And be sure you have a thermos of coffee, cocoa or tea along.  Always check the lake for ice  safety. Before carting ice huts  and other equipment on to the  ice, check the shoreline, If the ice  is squashy and broken up you can  be sure the lake* is still unsafe.  Spring fed lakes have  thin  around as little as possible or you  Will scare the fish away.  In lakes that have currents it is  a good idea to try and get a few  holes running along the current  but ypu will still have to mpve  round to find where they are  feeding.'   .  Bait should be offered about six  patches tlwighquyhB lyinter ^eetpJfthebottom.Thisofcpurae,  usually at the inlets and outlets,,; W0*\ with the type of #sh and  Stay clear of dark spots in the ice ��� the terrain of the bottom.  Thousands of campers and  recreationists will hit the road  looking for relaxation and the joy  of the great outdoors this fall,  winter and next spring and  summer.  or where the snow is discolored  A general rule is, new ice is  stronger than old ice, A few inches of new ice may be strong  enough to support you while a  foot of air-bubbled (rotten) ice.,  will not,  Best times for ice fishing are  from dawn until mid-morning  and later afternoon until sundown, Fish are more sluggish in  the water and do not mover  around as much. So Ihe more  holes you cut the better chance  you have of catching a fish,  Your equipment should include  a rod, three to five feet long,  preferably fiberglass.  A big free-running reel is best  for ice-fishlng and if you are  goipg for lake trout it should hove  around 100 yards of fl -12 pound  monofilament line on it,  For other speciesi pf trout,  whiteflsh, perclykokanoe, Arctic  grayling (In northern areas) and  other types of fish a 4 "��� (1 pound  test line is best, ""specially with  trout as thoy spook easily, In  fact; when fishing for trout stand  well back from the hole and move  With trout you should, bob the  bait a lot in the water and then let  it rest for awhile. The trout is  attracted by the movement*but  will wait until it is motionless  before striking.  For lake trout you should go  into deep water, at least 50 feet  deep, and fish close to the bot>   travelling in a Westfajia Camp-  torn, about 12 inches from the   mobile  lake bed,  Now for the bait. Lake trout,  will go for an artificial red or  This fall they may ,be heading  south for a holiday or into the *"*f**  Wilderness of the Pacific Nor-,  Ihwest for skiing, fishing, hun:*  ting, biking or even a rock-  hunting trip.  But one thing certain - those  that get where they like,  whenever they like with the least  fuss and at the least cost will be  the comforts and luxury of your  permanent home with you.  Drop around to your  Volkswagen dealer, there are  more than 300 in Canada alone,  and take a look at the Campmobile. You'll be amazed.,  the insects away.  If you are building a campfire  for quick cooking don't make the  error of novice campers of  building too big a fire. You can't  get near it and the heat is usually  dissipated..  This is icleal for a Quick hot fire  and if you use fast burning fire  woods you cap have a meal ready  in a few minutes.  A more permanent cooking  campfire can be made by using  two thick green logs. Leyel off  one side with an axe. Set and  brace these logs a few inches  apart with the levelled sides  facing up. This will form a  support on which the bottom of  the cooking utensils will rest.  The logs should be about six  inches apart at one end and two  feet at the other. At the wide end *  you can place a "baker',' or  reflector oven so it wjll face the  glowing coals, or hot embers.  On one side of the logs ypu can  pile up a few more logs to form a  windguard or radiator oh ope  side and this in turn will enable  yop to cook faster and npt be  bothered by a capricious wind.  The reflector oyen or "shed  baker" as it was known in the  19th century is an open oven with  the opening facing the fire. To get  more heat put it closer to the fire,  for less heat move it pack.  %1^W7.   ������������''' ������':  &**" &W&m  ��"*>'aJvffiM=*r""' ��i  '    *> ''        I  THESE TWO OUTDOORSMEN have their campfire and  cooking chores well organized. Note wjre hooks to hang  pots on, large pot on right and hanging toaster. Qn left-is  griddle apd coffee pof. Also pofe green-wood trjpod apcj  small, hot fjre. ' 7  T ,   , Henry p; Prante Ph9tQ  yellow fly. In fact all sport fish  will. A piece of cut herring is a  good bait for lake trout and will  also catch other fish,  Worms, various grubs and  salmon eggs will be taken by  perch, whiteflsh and trout,  Various spinners with red and  yellow markings are good, and of  course peafl wobblers, The  writer hasn't tried them yet but  the fluorescept bucktulfe and Increasing stability,  flpshtnlls that are being JWed for Tu6 yjeBlfMix Camnmobllo  coho and other salmon should be  ,,ko"��,j ySmmi 3S is  It's the Campmobile that turns  a little space into a lot of room, a  real home on wheels, The  Westfalia Campmobile can get to  places that most other campers  cannot reach.  It combines a 4-wheel independent torpion bar suspension  with a double-jointed rear axle,  Ihus each drive wheej not only  reacts independently to its own  road surface, but is kept almost  ve~rt|cnl' at all times, greatly  attract attention,  .Always rpmeihber they should  be bobbed up and dawn every so  often if you ore not In a current,  Hook stops vary ns tn tha slw of  the fish but for'Inko trout'-It  should be at least a number fl and  prrilj-ahly larger, You can also try  a'trelilehriok.  One combination lura that  works pn whiteflsh and lake trout  is a apoon fastened tp an  imltutton^pojjrl and siuWod  herring hook,  ' The engine is air-cooled and  pponomlcal, averaging 27 miles  lo the gallon and the pew tank  Mds 12,6 gallons, giving yon  uround w miles between refill  steps,  Windows are giant size, front,  Hides and rear and the windshield  Is |n one piece, glylng you a clear  vlow of tlio road.  ���'Thorp Is a tent, which Is op-  llonal, especially mado lo fit llio  Whon |t is Iwbhed or Jiggled It -C!flmpmohllo;  look-} like a minnow, or herring     The  Campmobllo  has  an  0**��0*-  ^:;^;T*''V^",t?*-  "i\  J <  ���J,\  ���'      ���   '  $>'  Itfj'  ''IT  f#a<  A*?*  .**     L.  .fT0ltt fl  chasing food nnd< the-stupid. (?)  fish promptly try to snatch the  food away from tho pseudo fish,  After, you have your fishing,  tackle, next c��}mes tho |co  digging equipment. There aro  three ��� ways of cutting lea,  chopping with an axe, apuddlng  witli an ico spud or a Swedish  type auger,  , 'Iho auger Is Ifko a braeo nnd  bit and Is ihe fastest If thp |co ia  thick, You go round In a circle  Willi small holes, Never mako  your |co hole too big, you could  fall In, Size should be D * JO Inches.  t* ^.j^  overall length of 14 foot, six Iik  uhesi an overall width of ��9,0  Inches, Stand-up room Is 4% foot  utandnrd but with the ihuhip roof  ItJs 7 Vu feet,  , Cojivnnlenco of storage and  ...spapo of u homo aro two oilier  features, When you want Hying  room space you fold the table  |mck agahwt the wall,  Tlioro Is 110 volt ojectrloal inl4  and oxterlpr outlet with muster  swlteh and'circuit breaker,  Other features Include* Bench  pout, convertible to lied, roar  ���A wnnl- along steel shaft With fl a��-1' -waWrow lh owpieto Im��|  chlsel-llko blade nt the ond Is    wwHqiip,  plus  a  children's  very pod for autting, nnd some   h'WQek, A 1,0 cubic foot  ''A  H>ti<  : ha  f*-*"  \!  AN AFTERNOON'S catch of flsh'lhnt como out of that  .m��H hole in iho le (n.C.Oov'I.Pho|o)'  fishermen prefer mm, B�� fluro to  ��� |wvo a tlwng or rope on tho end of  theso Instruments and trapped  around your wrist in case ypu  suddenly bnvfl tho blixlo break  through tho Ico, Mako the hole  llko nn Inverted funnel with the  larger, sldo on tlio bottom, You  can lose n big f jsh If the holo |a too  snial,! on tho Ijottom, Clear up  anyjogged edgoa m thoy may  rut yoiir lino,  Icebox, u 1% gallon water lank,  stainless sink and drain, two  utility tabled birch,: wall and  .polling hoim, fllxirglasu Insulation; curtains, jump icat  "atool, oablnote, cupboards,  colling pbelf nbovo resr deck nnn  other luxurious finishing**,  In short, the, VNtfrlta Cwmp-  mohlle is a travelling homo that  Will tako you anywhere In ibo  -outdoors nnd you will still Iwvo  The VW  CafllpmoMK lias  |us|  ahqut IIM oocjlas of spaco, In fact, tw|co as  ������oyftrylhloQ-'yoM^-wani-ln-fl-^inmorliom^'^- ���-ih^h w rpowlqr wqpw An air-woM ��nolno  Like a full lopgih doijlilo bod a chilcj's ' Ihal cqn't Nl ovar or froozo up, Thai scrimps  bod, a hammock and a col, A sink, An Icobox, on qos, (About 27 mpg.) And llja) promos  Qosots, Cijpbocirds, Curtains, Plnlno tnblo and down oyor.Difl.-fpar whooU alvlno you ax|ro  worktabk A roadlna Nip, Eyon an optlonnl' Irncilon Ihrourjl) mud, sand and snow.  froo-stondlno ton! for QXlfaToom.'  Bul whop you stppusliiQ || as aiunimor  Homo you'll find It lia-f |us| about ayorylhlna  you'd want fn a ��|a||on wqaon.  Tlio VW Campmobllo,  Nofonly doos || (jot you wlioro you're-  Qolnpt  It turn* Into wlioro you'ro staying.  The Volksvvcjgen Cc^mpfnobJa  ���\  itumi^w^imi mn ������*^bwi ��  tm^ii*00mfili*^f0i*r*V*r*m  r. '.    K       0*  ^IU.Iiri*l^*"!>'i^i'WiH^��W|i*^��'IMi>HF^l��Wi ������������HWWHHla^W^WI  ii <fm��� ni mm imBii'i'iwm^iwywi iwim^i'w  >j: < 'ti.  HUM     til-4  ��� ���J*'  **   (   ���<������*  * **�����*   ������* *".  ���jsy :.-* ^I],��r-^'*m.  ,* K?  ?*'  rt  w^v  I   a.        ..% *��� ���  'sT^J-^4^-  ���*&.*&Tw-''?+'*���  -   *��� h.  ^���-* ^���>^4^v'iiiVa?"v"^^'"*v^ 4^ryrr^f^^f*0 "-\ ** -*-"v��*h. w'-f- ^'-i-^*  ���*���  V"*!*'**** "**  '     l'l    ,  V"��-,��  J  jt...".  *   ",       P  t  -. 1 *  I  ?  ^ ��� *��� i .��<* -,   j v-��� i .i- ,�� ^a,^ ,-*m-~s- f^-Vv��N"-'rs*--'  �����-*rv#* ���������*��� ��� .l'  �� ��� .   ��  . r*^f***jr*.j~v*^~ , -V-  **  * 1.   LL,  .1,  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT^ OCTOBER, 197?  c-s\> "��,  Hi,.  ��l  .��'  ss.{  /- s  !   I  -'1  *6y GEORGE STEWART   ,  A warning posted in the RCMP  Gazette says: UA snowmobile is  not a magic carpet, it is a  mechanical means of transportation designed to travel  over snow and ice-covered areas  within the limits of its ability."  This sums up what a  - snowmobile was designed for but  because of inexperienced and in  some cases stupid snowmobile  operators the deaths and injuries  in snowmobile accidents have  been0 mounting rapidly. Each  -year sees an increase over the  previous season,  Many, of these accidents could  have been avoided if certain  ���precautions had been taken. And  because it is a new type of  locomotion many drivers are still  inexperienced in-the handling of  -a snowmobile.  Also there is a certain element  that treat the snowmobile as a  fun machine, like the. wild  motorcycle gangs in the United  States.  But they are a very small  minority.  The snowmobile is in the same  stages that the automobile was 60  odd years ago, The autos of those  days were accused of scaring  cattle and horses with the noise,  smoking up the countryside and  generally making a nuisance.  Snowmobiles have driven over  cliffs, hit trees, broken through  thin ice, hit wire fences and the  operators have had their faces  cut on tree branches, wire fences  ���and have been injured in falls off  the machine.  ��� In fact there were more than 40  fatalities across Canada last  season and hundreds of injuries.  The fatality figure may seem  high but there is approximately  the same number of auto accident fatalities across Canada  EVERY holiday weekend and in  the summer weekends the car  fatality rate is always around 20;  True there are hundreds of  thousands of cars on the highway  but there were around 350,000  snowmobiles traversing the open  woodlands of Canada last winter.  It is the nation's second most  popular sport after skiing. And  because the snowmobiles are not  allowed on highways they go into  unknown country where the  trails are precipitous and there .  are hazards around every bend,  Bob Passmore, a director of  the B, C�� Snow Vehicle  Association last season made this  comment;  "My own observation about  accidents w near accidents on  snowmobiles is that they are. the  result'ot some harebrain acting  up on one. It's mostly the  irresponsibility of the driver,"  Let s take a look at some of the,,  worthwhile   deeds    of   the  snowmobile that get very little  space in the media,  After all it's only a matter of  time that the noise factor will be  licked, then regulations, some of  them already in force in B. C,  will curtail the activities of the  irresponsible drivers and finally  the machine will find its place as  a winter hauling and transportation vehicle,  ' Already on Lake  Winnipeg  there is an electric stop-and-go  sign   erected   for   weekend ^  snowmobile drivers going across '  the lake,  About 95 per cent of the  vehicles now sold are for'  recreational purposes. The  remainder are used by police,  rescue and commercial agencies.  But in the- next, few years the  commercial figures will increase, Last winter, when  Montreal was snowbound for two  days, recreational snowmobile  drivers drove police and doctors  to emergency cases, took  seriously injured or sick persons  to hospitals and performed  hundreds of meritorious actions.  In the Yukon and North West  Territories and the northern  areas of Alberta and B, C, the  snowmobile has practically  replaced, all other forms of  winter transportation.  Trappers who used to average  35 miles a day by dog sled can  now make a hundred miles a day  with a snowmobile. In fact some  of them can cover their trapline  in one day with a snow machine.  Learn how to drive a  snowmobile, follow the safety  regulations and be sure you have  warm outdoor clothing and a  safety helmet on when you go on  _atripj  Y-  /.-���-  TV    A  ly-Titi .  Dt' ' *7\ J S^'s** "tfrs* * a  ��� -'��� -  "Jk  *<-M  i-, r* ?  -\V  "**���'.*  .���v  >  6'^\\^W^  vt> 0 y  i*/  V IfA  !������*��� .-  ;***A  **��� ,  A  ���:,'���  *.*-'  mi   >.   j*  -*.i J' *W ,   **-'*?  **.   *"��"'   '-'* "-*. *?,.     "7 ���i"*  **. ������   i % r"y\ * ''  *  I1 4j'.  a     *f    \\J  .    * r  &#  "  '    It  *>�����        r.  I  ���"���a***..  ���ja  yf  **  7* v i  y '  <V"��i  o  V-  c\  *  i*  ,  A  j    ^  "' * tf   "*  j.*V'  -i.C  *���>.  1    ��  '��'?.  X/V  s  0    m  *-'rlf-v4,,a^  i- >fi  * ���������"jn  *>  fl'  ..*��,***  -���V.f  THESE INTREPID climbers have reache'd the summit of one of the Bugaboo Mountains,  a range In the Rockies, on the eastern border of B,C, Helicopters from Banff fly into this  skiing and cliTnbing winter paradise.  *    ' (B,C. Gov't, Photo)  Photography ranks right on top  as the Number One htibby of  Canadians. Fall or winter  vacations in'Alberta or British  Columbia would not be complete  unless there is a camera along to  record the magnificent scenery  found in the two provinces.  Today's cameras are  automated or have very simple  some picture taking tips that will  cpme in handy on your next trip  or vacation.  Before the trip stack up on  film. If you have a new Camera  practise taking pictures in advance so you will know how your  camera operates.  Be sure to dust it with a soft  cloth, making sure the lens is  fill the viewfinder, usually a  distance of around five feet.  In scenic shots place youi-  subjects in the foreground as  part of the scene. Capture them  looking' at a point in the horizon  thus they lead the viewer into the  scene and add 'interest and  balance to the scenic panorama,  Similarly in all camping or  settings and loading is simplified, clear, You can buy a special lens    outdoor shots try and get casual  "*"���'  ' "���*�����������--���-��-��- snaps of the group carrying out  normal vacation activities, Try  and get away from that posed,  self conscious look with your  subjects all staring at the  camera.  Scenics get an extra lift if you  can use arches, leaves or  branches in the foreground to  frameThe picture, The.sky is an.  With  drop-in  film  cartridges  Color films are sharper, have  more subtle tenes and practically  eliminate the expcsure errer. ^  In fact with the presehfday  cameras the amateur  cameraman can snap photos that  have a*'��� Professional" look-  providing he uses his  imagination in his settings, and  gets lots of practice in the art of  photography,  Here are some suggestions on  the care of ypur camera and  tissue for this job,  Now for some ''shooting tips."  Always take your time to aim  _,and hold the camera steady.  Pictures that pack a lot of punch  usually have a single idea with no  extra   details.   This   is   ac-.,  ���complished by taking close-Ups  or choosing a simple  background.  Try squatting pr lying dpwn at. Timportant factor irtloutdoor  their own level if taking pictures  of children or family., pets, Get  dose enough so the subjeet will  scenies, If it is a sunset or a sky  .rich in blue and white make it  * part of the'ove^picWfe^*'"'1" -  Contact These  'Jeep' Dealers  for SALES & SERVICE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  BURNS LAKE  Sllverllp Tire Service Llcj.i  Mr. j, p, Traqua.r  CRANBROOK  Kooienay TrwcK ��, saw Service  Mr R. Puller  CRGSTQN   '. ' *  Ted's Service Ulcl,  MrErlcHloliel  PAWSON CREgK  Onwjon EqillpmonH-lll,  , Mr. Pi, U, Qoruslrpiti  KAMl-OOPS  '    '...  Bill McAulllle Mo flrs u��i,  Mr, W,A. McAullfle  K,n,iMAT ' ��� . ; ,.,  Avitmm Aulo Sale* UU,  Mr.R.e. fytatqn  UAOYSMITH    ,     , ,,      '���'  Uuruar'i Service K��1.  ... Mr.j.oeruir,.,   :.,    , .,.���;  ��� ���.ANG|.-=Y  Alplifl Moiom u\n,  ��� Mr.J.W.PHWnaa ,  NKL.SON '  Klmo't Motor�� l��W,  Mr. B,M. Kline  I'fiNIICTON  Vdih��wa����n interior Sale* l.tM,  Mr M. II, Cnols  pu-iSNa".''       ,.'  WutltldO Mime bervlca  Mr p, i^,8ly��n  IH;Vl:l:.STOKB  O k. oaraue  ��� Mr ^fV^l'r  ROWl.ArJII ;     a.   ���'      ,  DrtVlen Jeeji Sail* * S��rvlni  Mi A, OavM  dAl.MPH ARM, ", ,' ���  lirwliy 8,.,MII|flr M���*���'.  Mrlj, Ora'iy  '      .  HMIIIIBIlS       , ,,  lUivlllMolnrf l-lil. ,���.,  Mf.l.ilan'iM.ra     .., dVJVM  I mail          ti.ni Trall'Molori, IHI.  Mr M, KM-**!*  ��� v ANcliiXi\i ii if a'R f" '(c-'-'yyy^'y"  VitiiiiMlvnr ��� JoliMloft WlWlCn,  Mr, vV, M. Jolimion, ir,  Vrti rijiivar   Klno��way impwH  ���     *��� li"'-  . mihi  434 6431  43B37?3  783 3*114  374 4477  633 6336  ?45 306,i  5347404  3S3a733S  4��3 3II3��  ����J57I7  837 3W  34J 7303  rmim  ByT.S.Mann  More and more sportsmen are  leaving their trailers at the  campsite these days and taking  off on a one or two-day hike into  theAvilderness,  There's  lots of good  fall  ' weather���before the snow flurries  start, to get in some good hiking.  >Or you can try it in the spring or  even in the winter, on snowshoes,  And if you are interested in  . snowshoe hikes you can join the  Canadian Hostel Association and  they will rent you snowshoes for  a nominal sum,  In B. C. the Canadian Hostel  Association, Pacific Region, is  located at 1406 Broadway,  Vancouver 9, The North West  Region is at P, 0. Box 444, Ed-  menton and-the Mountain Region  at 445 A 12th St, N.W��� Calgary.  They can supply you with information and maps, plus a  schedule of supervised hikes and  trips.  For information on hiking  trails and provincial parks in  Alberta contact the Alberta  Government Travel Bureau, 331  Highways Building, Edmontnn.  For outline maps of B. C, trails  contact the Parks Branch,  . Department of Recreation and  Conservatien, Victoria.  Now you have an idea where  you are going let's get started  with the hiking gear, First of all  boots, they should be leather,  waterproof, comfortable, supple  ���.and light with a lug sole, Also  they should be able to take two  pairs of socks and you should  remember-your feet are apt to  sWell after a few miles of hiking.  This means have them fit a trifle  on the loose side with one pair of  socks,       y     .  When hiking have a cptton-  woollen sock next to the skin and  a heavy pair over these, Always  carry art extra pair with you/  Hiking pants should be a twill  that will keep out the wind and  shed rain. Wear a woollen shirt  and sweater or parka and you  should "wear thermo or WPPllen  underwear on winter hikes,  Remember ypu are going to get  warm while hiking but you need  something to prevent you getting  a chill once you stop, That's why  7a'parKa:?or'swe^  Similarly have a wide, Insulated  brimmed hat to protect ypu frpm  rain pr supw in the -winter and  sun in the summer,  3*4 UM  (.III,  H7AV3II  ai cnl��holm '  i      ��/V, ft? 11  NiHin'-vSnc".! Mowiinlnvlw lyworf'M'Ji  Ml  Mi llm Hneilile WO 3411  H��rnX I    C��''��rvll<�� Motor* Lid.       .  , i . ,   Ail' Aw\  . *���  �����*?-  The4��w6ieel tk\m pick-up that hauls  bBggcr payBoads more places.  rf  'i  &:  Vfc.  /  ^<.  p  ���0**0,*m,00. Jrimit**. ��**r tf0��m**0*4M  I'ouild far pound, (Ills In ono  t��u8h truck, ITU built to work hard  lor you, And ihnl goon for every nip.  -;lc model up lo iho flOOO OVW nwh  cl, wllh Its whopplnu 3500 lb, pay-  lo.ul copnully,  That mcBhi yptuenn haul those  hi'iwy ciunpcri* over rugged terrain  with a shut Inlo 4*whcol .drivo, Or,  inmpor-ofu'mnko fuwer trips by  m irying rnfiro cargo,'  ftr"*^j    'Wllh Jeep ruis, yon get  /*   ,   ^S  .0 choice of cnabic*'* from  '"'     \^l i* powerful nix lo ��'  V .' '  jihilahly360CIpV-8,Ahd  ���    *^y~*J trannmioAionniienrcdfor  anything you want your Jeep Truck  to do, A 3' or 4-specd mftnunl, or  1 Njieednuloinnllc,  Tho Jeep Truck'** frame Is il-'ld  It In reinforced io <Uml \Uili ibr  Nll'CNHUN Of llld |)UIII|)U-S(  back rnjluiis.  Antl Ifh hii*i|it-n.  hIoii ��yMlcin iiiulu-i  tholroqkn Hcenuoftcr....,  Something grent In going mi Inside tbo Jeep Truck, too, I .d-uluui  now fabric**) nnd (,M��lqri��, Opt Imii  llko air conditioning' and -urna  Mchrlng, liven bucket fienis I'llu-,'  We'll bclJl'dlovwcc Hum yi,11 ihiuU.  A lol lower,  Wlml are you wailing f*��i ? Sad  die up and lest drive n Jeep lunk  10%,  hart ^-letter word on whseli.  VIC IOMIA     ���  Mnlnli/il Mo "fl M'l,  MrrH,r"l��mN  ���mtif,)\  Mr ti. K'ifiiM I'll ll'ii  *ll-  L  **  '**   ���*r.  ,#  lit**--*  'tib&jP  ���**, ���'���rl'Sr***-^' *\  j       i,m��rm r��rn, *���������-  ^      Mr, 1,0,tttii1<tntr\  'f  AI.HBRTA  llAIOAllY ,,.  Hmiuii M��tnr�� !���-�����'���  Mi Mal'lynn  IIHUMIII51.I.IHW ,', .;�����  milium) H((ul|im��nl Ll",  Ml.ll4,flll��"*ni  UDMONTON  niivofii��n Momri  , Mi,l.,H,cnhl��  Willium* flwrvlr* <Wf��g�� I.Id,  Mr.C,M.WIHI��m��  ilmiml M��l��r�� Cai l'u'  Mr li noi)/iy  Mllllf IMH HAT  ,.���.t,k��������y I��rr��t��  Mi I., II ll��Mlli��ll  *fiW|,!(,t4S,B��*..r,K.l.-.  Mi; ll, r, Jflrtl-O  VwW?Prrn.Pfl��l|WWUM.  wimii  mini  m��\'\  ni iiit,i  m ton  st* 'v;'��  Ml M*.  , ��')  alQIl  iTifivira pBAi.isns  I Mill",   H C,  /'nrnin 6MII ��wv|t��  N,i,||(i|), Alljl  I iMhlllt fun  *, ftn^li ttupylY >-"1-  Your packboard should be a  light," aluminum, or magnesium,  frame. Get a frame that places  the weight high on your back.  The nylon packsacks with side  pockets and two large pockets at  ' the-back are best for fitting on  the frame, They have zippers and  you can keep the stuff you want  to get at in a hurry in the> side  pockets,  ' Maximum weight for a man to  pack should be 25 - 35 pounds, for  a woman 15 ��� 2& pounds and for a  child, 10 - l'i, depending on the  age and size,  A light knapsack will suffice on  short trips"but don't let it dangle  from your shoulder to the side  -where it will bump and catch on  objects, Hang it high on your  back with the strap across both  shoulders.  Load your packsack with the  lightest items at the bottom and  the heaviest at the top. This will  put the weight of the pack up high  where it should be. The higher  the weight is the easier it is to  pack.  Be sure there are no pointed  objects on the side that's next to  your back- The continual point  pushing into your back can result  in a bruised back muscle. Don't  have objects projecting beyond  , the width of your shoulders. They  can catch tn brush or rocks on  narrow trails,  If you are going to stay-overnight be sure your sleeping bag is  heavy enough for cold mountain  - weather* You can also pack in a -  light-weight hikers' tent, the  nylon one with a floor, weighs  from 5 �� ,10 pounds. A foam  mattress can be trimmed- to  shoulder width and cut off at hip  length, sp it won't be too bulky to  pack, It will then fit in your pack  and it is handy to have along if  you are going to sleep out pn cold,  rocky terrain,  The question of taking a small  gasoline or alcohol stove with  you, or relying on ah open wood  fire depends on the weight and  how far you are hiking, and also  the availability of firewood at  your destination.  The most important things to  make a camp pack trip pleasant  are clothing, shelter and food,  The food items are not the  problem they were some years  back. We now have powdered  milk, instant coffee, dried.soup  packs, in fact your closest  supermarket has displays of  dried ahd powdered foods of  every description.  The items are endless, dried  fruits and meat, powdered  chocolate and potatoes, even  powdered beef stroganoff.  By GEORGE EDWARDS  A numbe^1 of years ago  I  became the owner of my first  Browning shotgun.���, .9 Sweet  . Sixteen A and we've lived.  happily together ever alnce,  Like all gun nuts, I have other  guns, but the' Browning  automatic is my duck gun, it is  impervious fo weather and salt  water; never malfunctions; fires  a whopping magnum load of  fours as nicely as a light load of  small shot. My remaining am-  bitlan: a Superposed In magnum  20 ga, ,;_,  A   lot   of   hunters   have  territory is all anyone needs.  Keep in mind the modern 16 bore  shoots the maximum 12 bore load  of a few years agp, and it's  "lighter;"1' --���.-'���-������-'-������-' -��� "--"������"   If yen like the mpst, however,  Browning offers all bores and all  weights, soyou can get a 12 with  the heft pf a 20, or vice versa.  Incidentally, that beautiful  Browning catalogue qf a few  years ago, is now an 84 page book  of solid hunting know-how, plus  all the information oh Browning  guns, archery equipment, fishing  rods, those beautiful bopts;  knives, clothing, and what have  questiqnedmyjchpi^ , .    ,    ,  choke, but the modified 28 irtch     The paper is almost waterproof  barrel for waterfowl, and the  cylinder bore 26 inch for bush-  wacking in grouse or pheasant  for those of us who drpolover  illustrations of Midas grade  Superposed models.  sourdough-a tasty tidbit  By COLIN BUTLER  Some 50 to 60 years ago the  knowledge of outdoor, cooking  was part of a waodsman's rules  nn survival. When lie travelled  Into tlie wilderness It was usually  by foot with no roads, trails pr  campsites,  Tcdny the modern ante camper  with its stcvp, oven and storage  places and the easy accessibility  to the wilderness ureas makes 0  trip into tho wilderness less  lumirdous,  The general ration -rulo lor  slmplu nourishing fouda Bo - 60  years ago was,three pounds of  food per mun,vone pound being  meat and two pounds other food,  with beans counting on the meat  sldo, Prepared foods today tend  to increase this to five pounds,  'Hip IlndHPn'fl flay Company's  pc-ilo of provlnlona, in the old  (Jnya when tlio firm hnd ita  trading posts and fur trappers,  was for opo man, opo dayi Two  noiinda flour or IMi pounds non  blHPiiltH, ono pound fat mess  ��rk, two ou|icph top, two ounces  wa�� Or barley, Mi ounce" car.  ��� bonato of Bodu,-M����piinpp��salt,"  Total throe pouniftt, IM nunces at  most, The noda wan for flour-  (lough, which will A explained  later, ,  Food llala can vary with ovory  Individual cook, however here Is  a sportfiman'H skeleton list which  can he changed, to suit your  "fancy!   Sugar, tea, Coffee, coffee*  creamer, milk (dried or froah),  pancake flour, pancake ayrnp,  rlce.bkjcnll mix, wait and pepper, wplcoa and horbs, cooking  oil, vinegar,-'ketchup, mufltnni,  plokioa, bouillon chImin, baking  powder, baking noiln, brpiuj.  ��rackprarpooklP*��run��oo,Ho<i ���-  ���spaghetti, macaroni and cboeno,  peanut butter, Jam, potatoes  onlotiH, canned vegetnblofl, fruit,  meat, fish, Houpf��,,d��SHprt��, oto,,  iigga, butter, bacon ,'chocHa, froah  vogatnbfe��"hnd fruit, nioula fronh  and dried and Juices,  Onco you have your list bo euro  to tnko Into account tho number,  of dnya you will bo In tho wooda  mid tho niuhlmr of 'ponton* who  will ))o eating and multiply thin  by onrli Individual Item whoro  IhlH Is nwuHwiry,  Must putduorsmen knew the  general rules of cooking and this  . article doesn't Intend to go Into  tlie details of what cooking  utensils to haye along and what  ovens, grills etp,  Knowing how to handle the  cooking, of gome birds and  venison nnd other outdoor  cooking Items puts you one up In  "gamesmanship.'''  For the outdoors cook who  would'like to try some of the  rpclpes of the old "sourddugh"  prospector hero ore a few of the  dishes they whipped up.on the  trail,  ' Always remember to have the  oven hot when baking bread,  Otherwise, the briead will bo  heavy and unpalatable,  Sourdough bread; Make a  Iwttor of flour and water and let  It stund In a warm place until  formentntlnn occuro. A.half pint  of this fermented ' mlK'ture Is  txiuul to n cup of ypost, Sourdough broad is mado by adding a  cup pf flour and n teasjioonhil of  salt to a cun of the fermented  mixture, A tablespoon of sugar  flour is added and tho dough Is  stiffer, Sourdough flapjacks are  made with �� much thinner hatter  than that used far broad ar  biscuits,'  eprn.Breuct; To a pint of corn  meal anil buttermilk add two  eggs, two tablespoons Of melted  lard, or,.-butter,.one.teaspoon of \  soda and half a teaspoon of salt,  mix well together, In place' pf  buttermilk yetf can' use water but  Instead pf uaing aodn with water  a tpaspppn of baking powder  should hp used. Soda mixed wuh  water or baking ppwdor mlxpd  With buttermilk Will npt prpdlice  satisfactory roaulta,  Tho phi timers alfip hail  cooking Union down pretty pat;  Baking yepison, rare, ifi  minutes* ���ihoreblrdfl, 1& - 20  mlnuto��; wild duck, quail and  phoaHant, about 40 minutes,  Broiling vehison steaku and  chops, alHo' shore blrdu, 16  minutes por pound* duck nhput  DO minutes 1 rabbit MniliniU***,  Boiling venison, 11) mimito*t per'  pound ami duck and small birds,  added to tho broad will brpwn It - 45 minutes, Toronst a yonlspn  ��� better in baking,  Sourdough blsoulta aro made In  Iho Hiimo manner except moro  tbo tlmo is given an two bourn but  doesn't mention the sl/,e pf the  roast,  WILD GAME RECIPES  WILD DUCK GRILL  flp'lt the duck and wipe with a  damp cloth, nub with ollvo oil,  salt and, pepper and grill until  BARBECUED PHRAHANT  simply halve or qunrter Iha  bird, then marinate the piocoa In  n mlxturq of half ollvo all and  dow to -four tnsto, Arrange on   l"��lf white wlno.fiprlnklo drained  boated plattor rind cqvor with   noetNi with paprika Just hofnro  miicq pf molted butter, llrno lulco  and grated orange pool, Servo  with applo ur prune puree,  -  M.KD.I!!lil5A(iANT_ ,.r  Two young pheasants, salt,  pepper, 3 tnbloBpoona butter, 3  -fllees bacon, .1 tahlospoona flour,  Wt nipn wntcr, 1 cup pour croam,  Tho pheasant M droased,  wiwbedf halted Infflde and Wit*  eblt-. Bacon *l|��a are tied acroun  Ibo breast, Pirfca the,birds In n  amall roaster and roaut 30  mlnutos at m dog, F, bn��tln|j  wnstantly with melted butter,  lhe Inat hour of cooking time add  the pour croam and continue tp  Umte until well done, Add,flour  and wider to mnko tho gravy,  copklng, Bhrbeoiio pr hrnll,  Nnjtlng often with Jhooll-wlno  mixture, Add a light aprlnklo of  anlt boforo sorvlng, U��o Ihu oil-  wlno mlxturu for iMiBtlng booatiso  itnovardoininatpfi tin? piiiural  flavor of Uiq ptionNnnti  BROILED WILD DUCK  Small young dncka may lio.  Bnilt andhroilocl, or broiled whole  if you prefer,They uhould ha well  ruhbed witli bnitcr or oil, placed  In n prehentod .iWldog, F, broiler  skin Bid-i down if ppllt or breast  ��lown If whole and |*ror*|e*| for io -  70 mlnutofl, doiMindlng upon tbo  state of dpnonofis you prefer,  Turn frequently, r��i��or|n||y If you  are brolllnn �� whole bird,  O  *>  i  1  *���%���  ai��iiMi��,itiJii|iijuiiiiiui^tgjMw^eiip^iwM��^i^j^aw^  itammmmgmpE^r. ^...,    r���.  IW��^iPiP��)^ii��%.Ejll^ll^l^^ . ...            ...  ��"^,^^^***^��S^��^^^  r.  i.000fmw*r*^i00i0mu00ii^0^*0t.��iia0wmi^i00^000*niiwv000U0u. uitmivum  y^^vta^tAw^-*~0**\00*0*0j***~^ .�� ^^ni**^���p.m^ 5-V-?rf^.-��*-^-��^**5s^-_ Jmm -*u*4��m:.**��l*.^SXr ** -t?*'*m  -rf��^,>^B* ^��l^4^^S���:Vt!b���ta{t��t*ivi��*' By VAL GEIST  (From WiWUfe Review)  7  The Mountain Goat, like our  elk, has heen misnamed. It is no  more a goat than a dpg is a cat.  Rather, it is a peculiar mountain  antelope. Its closest relative is  the chamois of the Alps, Other  related species are found in the  mountains pf Asia, Our mountain  goat, however, can claim to be  just about the most spectacular  in appearance of this group.  The striking appearance is  mainly due to the hairy  outgrowths - the beard, "baggy  panta," and prominent crest of  hair along neck, back and rump.  These outgrowths are as important as the powerful flexible  front legs, broad hooves, apd  woolly coat, These latter  structures evolved as adaptations to cope with rugged,  precipitous terrain, deep snow  and cold, humid climate,  The tfeard and hair crest  evolved as adaptations which are  used as signal systems between  mountain goats.  Many animals have odd  outgrowths of the body, or else  striking colour patterns. These  serve mainly as communication  between members of the same  species. Examples are the red  breast of the robin, the green  head of the mallard, the yellow  skin patch en the neck of the  hooting blue grouse, the thick,  curling horns of the bighorn ram  ... and there are many more.  These outgrowths, or colour  patterns are combined with one  or several patterns of behaviour,  ensuring their display in their  most favourable position to the  other animal. They serve to warn  or intimidate an opponent, attract or stimulate a female, or  both. Some serve as "follow-me"  signals to the young, and others  serve to deter predators.  In the mountain goat, the crest  of hair on neck, back and rump  serves as part of the threat  display of rutting billies. It  enhances the size of the billy, as  well as giving him a more  prominent silhouette during the  threat, Billies threaten each  other with their broadside, They  . hunch up in frent, a^.i*vthe / .npr^^  (Story and sketches courtesy of B,C, Wildlife Review.)  belly, straighten shoulders and  legs, and pull the head down and  away from' the opponent (B).  (Compare normal stance  with extreme threat display  and note difference in height,  They then walk stiff-leggedly  around each other, or approach,  then circle each other by stepping sideways.  They try to appear tall,  sometimes jumping up until they  stand on hind legs only. Once  I saw a billy deliberately place  both front feet on a rock in an  effort to appear taller.  Two such billies will display to  each other until one loses his  nerve and trots off a few paces,  Occasionally the victor will  fpllPW, not to attack .the other,  but just to continue the broadside  display.  Billies rarely fight, but when  they do they may damage each  other terribly, They do not fight  head-to-head, * but side-to-side,  They aim their blows mainly at  the opponent's belly, lower hind  legs, and lower shoulder. Occasionally they strike the head or  neck, the blows being sharp,  vicious hooks.  I was lucky and autopsied one  billy who lost a fight. He had 12  horn holes in his body, the largest  1 inch across. He had bled internally, had a cut liver, and a  carcass yeljow, greennand dark  red in colour, the latter due to  bloodshot meat.  ABOUT THE AUTHOR  Between * 1961 and 1966,  Valerius Geist spent a total of 43  months studying Dall, Stone and  Bighorn sheep on their home  ranges. He also studied the  habits of moose and goats. He  remained afield for 20 consecutive months on the Spatsezi  Plateau of the Cassiar region.  Dr. Val Geist graduated from  UBC in 1966, later returning to  West Germany to undertake  research at the Max Planck  Institute.  He is now on the staff of the  University of Calgary's  Department of Biology.  The notes and sketches on*  mountain goats presented here  are from notes tie compiled while  encamped on the Spatsezi in  W m%k -/ ,���.::������'* -- ��� f-;. -y> ���-*��� -  *��y   Wj:    ,/i.v^       '--i   A   ' *- "���" ,  >ch,    ^J-tys.?^ ���*���    .   '*.**.������:���*, *i\-   .--     i A '  fi*&wS'**f ***���  : Ot  ���J    ���"V'  i*a>  ?sf*y ���  feir-*-  WW <*  0MAJ^  *.*0&$c*jr i:i  ���<^'' ZZ "r.      * ...  j^SOri "*' "Z"��*B -*"��� **'���*  m^^^-irij*  ^l?-p-.->~.4- - . - Ami  -*vi*e **s^a*ff:\'.-  ���*X ->�����:  I *-*      'J  ^.Wj      ��   "     *-.^L-f -   ��  Ji*       -'-    *"    V"2^  -.'Irt^S  RIDERS and pack-horses leave the meadows of Mount  Assiniboine. The mountain is 23 miles south-west pf  Banff, Alta., and its peak is on the Continental Divide,  The vast meadows are located in B.C. Sunburst Peak is  in background.  __ Photo by Sigmund Werner  ?e��llE9i SHOWEMMU  ���^  1^?22��K  %h^f��ii  !"rf***��St.  A. Mouniiiin uoiu-  ���noriniil wince  With winter's snowy blast just  around the corner this is not the  most opportune tune (to tell a  snowmobiler how to prepare his  snowmobile for summer Storage,  Asi a matter of record, many  snowmobiles carry pn with races  across the prairies in the spring  and summer. (The first Western  Canadian Snowmobile Drag  Racing Championships were held  at Taylor, B,C��� In May, 1070, The  competitions attracted tpp  Alberta an^ B,C, drivers;)  But il you are going tp stere  ypur1 snowmobiles for any.length  of time (who knows the boss  might post you to Hawaii) her^ls  the procedure, to follow as  outlined by the Oiitboard Marine  CorporatiPn of Canada Ltd,  1) Black vehicle off grpund to  take weight off track and skis,  Wash the machine and ho certain  to hpsa out ��� the undercarriage,  2) Remove carburetor intake  filter and clean in gasoline. Blow  dry with air; do not oil.  3) Run engine with -'warrn-  up" Jmob in, "put" position, and  inject omc rust preventive oil  (with oil can) rapwiy fhtp carburetor until engine stops,  4)r Turn off ignition,* and  "replace filter. ���;"' *""���  5) Oraih' gas tank as  prescribed in your , Owner  Manual.  6) Loosep track tension,  Place, machine on warm-up stand  so tii^t track hangs unsupported,  Looser track tension nute on top  of running hoard, loosen nut on  pivot arm adjusting screw,  7) Rub bottom of sk| and  other unprotected surfaces of  Vehicle with pi|y cloth,  B). stere in a -dry, -well-  ventilated area;  Remember that folksong about  the coal miner: "Ypu lift 15 tons  and what do you get, Another day  * plder and further in debt-" Well,  "-,'it's hard to pelieye but a 17fc  ; pound man hiking 10 miles over  . average terrain will bounce 1,540  rtpns off the spies ef his feet.  J That's a lot of punishment for  ^anyone's feet to take and if yqu  "are aiming to do any hiking this  f"fall er winter better start new tQ  >tget your feet in shape.  '*  You should condition your feet  "{and legs with exercises and  '{"���Walks around the neighbourhood,  7k"ngthening the distance each.  ^time,   before   attempting   any  ^hiking.        ���'"  ! Basic exercises should be tp try  ,and pick up marbles or other  , {small objects with ycur toes. Curl  -' your toes up and stretch your legs  "-"out then bend the ankles'forwafd  'and backward. Repeat this 10 or  - 20 times. Try knee-bends   while  ���' pn your tiptoes.  If you have new boots wear  them on your conditioning walks.  It will break-in your boots and  yourself.  Give your feet a geod massage  I after every workout apd use.  1 rubbing alcohol to toughen up the  skin. Bathing them in salt water,  ,or rubbing them with Epsom  ' salts will also'toughen up the skin  and give you protection against  ��� blisters.  If you develop large blisters  - while hiking open them up with a  sterilized knife or needle and  then smear them with an antiseptic ointment. Small blisters  should be protected with gauze  and ointment but should not be  opened.  Similarly any sensitive areas  an your feet should be protected  with adhesive tape, gauze,  ointment nr foot powder.  This is preventive maintenance on the trail and your feet  peed it, remember that 1,500 tons  they're carrying, and that's  without a pack.  Always take frequent rest  stops on the trail. When you rest  put your feet up higher than your  body, undo the laces of your  shoes, and if possible, bathe your  feet in cold water..  You should then rub them with  ' alcohol and dust them with foot  powder. At mid-day change  Socks, if you have a spare pair,  and if pot turn them inside out  and switch to opposite feet. t)on't  pull ypur bept laces tqo tight. *  Dph't try to go tqo far pr tpp  fast the first day of a lopg bik��  Once you get into the rhythm of  hiking and ypu are '-warmed-up"  quicken ypur pace and stretch  each step until ypu reach a  painful limit: Then ease back to a  slower gait and after awhile,  when yqu,get feelipg good again,  step it up to tpe fast pace.  This forping yourself to the  limit in easy stages will build up  speed ahd endurance and Will  eventually add to your enjoyment of a hike.  Geod footwear is a must if you  are going tp enjoy a hike and this  includes socks and boots.  Pick the type of hiking boot  that not oply* appeals te ypu but  W)U also protect the foot from  trailha*zards.  There are hi-cuts and oxford  types of hiking boots and yen can  use youc-owhjudgemept,"always  remembering the type of terrain  you will he covering.  The weight should be under  three pounds and they should be  mad? uf supple leather and have  a- light lug seje. Speed-lacing  hooks are also available on some  boots.  The boots should be comfortable and remember that; your  feet expand when they warm up  so you should get a bcot with the  proper length^width ratio. Pay  attention to the "feelM in both  directions.  Ankle support js also na-  port ant. Rubber heejs absorb the  at dhappi&Grlwg  One hunter spent two days  hunting and managed to bag one ��  lone pheasant- He stuffed it into  the trunk of his car.  A short time later he was_  stopped by 8 warden whq wapted  to inspect the'pheasant.  Hunter opened the trunk and,  as he apd the warden watched,  the pheasant happily flapped out  of the trunk and disappeared  over a nearby hill.        *   *  ghock of walking.. Year feet  should be allowed to breathe  through a pqroijs upper material,  gome leather�� are wate^prpofed .-  When you buy them, but if "no|~ypu  can getsiliccpe preparations that  ypu cap apply yoursglf,  One thing more," don't attempt '  a long hiH? with a "W-down pair  pf bopts> ''   ��� ���  ppn't start �� hike with % brand  new pair. y$m you stop for a  rest ��"xaniine b^ots and soeksfop  any wear. And apply "anpther  coat of waterproofing if .tliere are '  Wet sections ahead. "-,  Jf it looks lil?e a real wet trip,  and your boots are leaking, put'  plastic bags bgtween sqck layers  to keep your feet dry and warm.  This c��m a)sq lead 'to your fep|  perspiring but it's better than  having wet fe��t-  ,  Be��t sock combination is a pair  of cqttpnrwool mixture next to the  skin and a" hepyy all-wool sock  oyer this. The he��'vy wpql wiU act  as an air cushion and the cotton;  >WP0l sock will absorb perspiration.   - '  5*  r  the only one with so many goodies  400 times faster than ordinary conventional ignition systems No breaker points  Exclusive MagFlash CD ignition fires even  wet fouled plugs Spark plugs last up to  10'times longer.  Safer, easier starts. Push-pull  neutial eliminates tipping the machine  on its side for warm-up  Extra stability. Exclusive Wide-Trac design  gives improved flotation Special Disc brakes  and Parking brakes priean_extra safefv^ori  steep-. h4ls~ ~"     '    '"J  5 different models, From 399 cc tq  Skee-Horse Wide frqc.  See the newest of the  pew qt your JOHNSON  Outboard dealer.  It's req||y pew  First in dfRen'taHJity  IS PURVES  Pistrifewtes! hy  -RITCHIE  i'l  iLifyiiTjEtp  Vancouver hjqnqjmp Calgary Edmonton  through .Johnson Marine dealers jn BA qnd Alhertq  ByCP.BARAGRB  When Winchester brought put  Uio Double X shotsliell, I thought  this hud to bo Uio. pnd of any  further sbotshell development.  IIpw wronij I w��ttl-  Never content to rest on their  laurels,  U��o big red W has  ���.bronubt out a ppw "high velocity  duck load", delivering a shot  speed far exceeding any, provioiir  |i, I'niremo ilircfti ��M��plny, Cnnipf>r�� A nn*l  for Nlghi,  <***��***  Uncky Mountain Routa have  Ixifin llyo-trapped In lhe pu��t  when It waa ueccoflary to move ,  them from ono place to another,  whoro thoy would Iwvo letter  ranuo,  -When trapped, they aro placed  .In apocial canvas harnofinos with,  holm for front iind back M�� and  a canvas arrangement to support  thoir heads, Pieces of rrtMwr  lioso are placed over each of iho  sharp liornn. .,.������.���_... .������,,,.'  After. tlio trapjilng la nom*  nlotcd, Iho Ronta aro ^trapped lo  lioraes and tlio Kouta, h��a��la  IM'otrudlns from tho canvas, aro  randy far tlio trip,  It i��n comical wlKbt to ueo-such  a caravan of u^K their chin*  wliiBkors whvIiik in tho wind, kp  down a mountain trail, hnrnplns  up and down wllh tho moveinonta  pi thu pack animals,   ,  ����������� .L|ll< '   �� HKP^IIIIWIIH I  THRMOIWAINOOAT  Hy Im FJenbura  'iho billy Koat ha�� ��ot hla pnmo   iror>|}oinB..wbtio.nn(l jibnauyi.  ilia rondoxvom la alwnya foimii  .   On ledges high aw" craggy,  Ho wears his ��onteo on bis chin  To show his ai*o and al?^i  Ills bright nyt-j* aro a fixture  Wndnunted by mtrj-riRe.  Hla sturdy fo��t aro padded  With a tiny vacuum cup,  Unknown tQ him is dipping  Uoth Kolng down or up,  U��'s nwr cnuglit for unecdlng,  No "ppecd cops'' on hia bunt-  Only onco bo fi��t�� a ticket-  When no longer on hia feet,  Kootenay Mko kokanco aro  returning In largo numbers to the  man-mow ��pawnlntJ. channel in  Meadow Creek, a tributary of  DupconBlver, Thlfl ciifinnel, two  ml|ea In loni'th, waa deiBigned hy  tlio Kish and WlWllforirnnehHnd  con^tnicted by 11,0, Hydro nnd  Power Authority tn compensate  for ppawplnR nrea displaced hy  Duncan dnm^ The  ^60,000 ���  channel waa completed In 1P07.  'nn<)^pRPomfnof)ntf'fV-'-'l)<HliliftO-'  wwwplnti kokanco In tlw fall of  that year,  Kokaneo in this wtrenm are  four ycara okl at inaterlry and  tiicrcforo thp flub TPtnrnfniiJo  Meadow Crack this year Include  shell nut,on the ipprH^* Tn tho  bird hunter this means moro  MiliHn load, fewer mioses and  fewer wounded'birds ��� truly a  blB step in conservation,   ,  These new, shells ora loaded  Willi 1 H/lfl ounces of phot and  como in flh"Mwfl-1i!��i und *)> This  weight of phPt cpmlpB l^Q ol nn  pjinco \am than thp usual V/*  ounce shot load Is adequate when  Ibo pattern N properly cantrod,  with an additional reductipn In  rcpoll from Iho heavier phot  charts,  Tost results wore US folloyysi (14  i por copt In the ad-lpoh circle at W.  yards on Iho pattern shoot which  Js four per cent ahove wh��t ��  modified choke Is pjmecled to  jjlvo, This was wltlrNo, 4 shot.  In cn��o you do not quite uriipp  tho Jmportonco of n donso Innor  pircln. fpr any gun nnd sholl  pombinaiion te bo n long-rani*o  game getter, tlio, centra portion  pf#0 -Mittcrri must huvo at l������t  ' half tho porcentnge of tho 30-lneh  Jlnch, My.teflt'i rovonled tlwt.lh��.,  now high-voloclty duck lowtj  cxceedcil this figure by a foil  peven percent,  Whe*l you complele a healing  Iho first progeny of ihoupnwnors trip  stop   your   motor   by  using Iho cpnnol, Already Mils disconnecting tho fuel line and  autumn    flAO-,001)    kokaneo n||pw t|jo motor te run at Idling  upwncr/J lwve entered Meodow speed until It plops, TWfl IffV-  Q-cck, Including somo 200,000 In , denies Iho carburetor. \m nm  iho spawning channel, and tlio1 dry, Then wl��on yon wt your,  run la mpogM to cpntlnuo for motor In Um car trunk tWo'fl uo  anothor montli. i^no left te eplll out,          \ "'  ji. ���  -��  y  ^irfta^iifrJiiSiMiWia**  wimiMTtiitiw/iiy*  . CiiiMiiiiii.niiiiiuii.  is only half the picture  Tim other Imii is  Winchester ammunition*  Whal'Q epacmi sDom! Winchester? Plenty, In our model P2QQ  BhotQun for example; twin s||ria $m Qlye ll the invest m\\m  of any aHtfe'. action ahotoMn on the mprMt, An<1 i? pM'o \iw  an pxplMslyo front locking rotniina hall (or greflier Btr^nQih*  ������"��� An*1 If you want automatic action, did you Know thnt  the wifiche-jter rrjOftei 2400 can h�� lir*?d w-qulPWywypu  oan work your IrlQQer llnoer? II, too, features qiTr oxcltinlve  front iQcMnQ ayRiem.        , ''���' , '  There'a 0 lot to recommend your choice otn fwHwInfllnOi   ��  smooth worklna Winchester shotgun, Including ihe price,  put why stop there?  yv.nche8|f*r nnomupltlon ref|ec|a this^ame Mnd ol Induatry  iQfuierahlp, > ,.. ;  por example, the MftrK Five shot a|ie|| \\m features like  ^.patent plqstlc,CQllflr,-whlchlve|p8.put4Q%��mor^ pellets��.  Into h 30" clrcjo at forty yards. Its Improved shot qualify  cofpes hy a totally pew manufacturing method Ihnl gives  perfect roundness lo every pellet, And Winchester, casinos   '  are made o| p strong souff-proof and waterproof high quality  plnsllc. Everything about these Canadian-loaded shot sheila   ,  (jives bolter perlormenco over longer rapqes. Oyer a century;    '  of oxpiiilonoo end expertise pinkos sure oi ihal, Winchester *  holds more patents In ammtlnltlon improvements than all ,  other North American mandlfleturors combined,  If you're looking for a better year's hunting, lei Winchester  oompletp the picture for you. '  ,   Winchester quality-made shotguns and shot shells, at  .-.  better dealers across Canada, they re worth shopping lor,  1 * 1  i $*+  1;  ll��t.  *z  j.  ,*i  J  ;  !���  I*,,,  ; i  1 tt-  ii*  'ft  '4!  if  * i  ,^..���Vl.  m^000tom*a*mi*W0m00rfr*1**i*,m  ,S*  "3 .'-������ m  m%*v  6  00jm,m^m  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT  OCTOBER, 1971  1   I I  '  II   ll   I  qi  I  1  \t  11  ���l  ��� t  F\tBmi  -I  J\l<  There's still many wonderful While the outboard is still in the  hours of boating fun left these fall' water warm up the motor and  4ays hut come freeze-up time you remove cowling, Put the motor in  Should be ready to winterize your . neutral and disconnect fuel line,  putboard motor,   ���        '         _.   While the engine is idling inject  You can always call  your storage seal (purchased at any  dealer to do the job hut if you boat dealer's) into the carburetor  plan to do the job yourself here is  he way to go about it;  f ^  i'  ���fi_  mgh,  IE  SiW  rtDDINB  fa<  Focus so  Fast-you'll  th'mkit's  Automatic!  Your thumb rides the blue button,  instantly snaps the picture sharp and  clear. Keeps ,t that way for every  second of fast action viewing! The  slow center focus is gone . . Insta-  Focus is almost as fast as the  human eyel  Now you can identify and sue up  your quarry the instant you raise  your glasses to your eyes . . when  every second counts, there's no  struggle to clear up a fuzzy picture  . . no chance of overshooting the  sharpest focus Unbeatable for run  nlng game . .   for action sports!  "SQUI-NTVPRUF" FRONT LfNSE.8  iscyeen put reflected,jlare.from Wat:  ar, fjaze, .j>nbyy and saridl Matched  ofttjps throughout prevent eyestrain.  , ROM--DOWN RUBBER EYECUPS ex-  pand your vision with eyeglasses,  sun and shooting glasses-extended, they cut out annoying side light.  Bushnell offers the greatest  range of binoculars available ���  priced from $29.95. See your  Bushnell Dealer or write for the  brand new.  1970 BUSHNELL CATALOG.  STB!  SsM  09* Wast 6th Avenue  VANCOUVER 9. PC,  air intake. As the carbureter  starts to run dry apply extra  dose. This will distribute the seal  throughout the crankcase.  Remove motor from transom,  keep it upright until, qll water has -  drained from driveshaft housing,.  Flush the cooling system with  fresh   water   according   to  manufacturer's instructions,  Operate the manual starter  until the waterpump has forced  all water  from the cooling  system,  Make sure that all water drain  holes in gear housing are open  and flushing plug is removed so  all water will drain out.  Trapped water may freeze and  crack the housing or water pump  if stored in a cold place,  Remove spark plugs and inject  small amount of storage seal into  , each hole. Put plugs back and  operate   manual   starter  to  distribute storage seal.  Lubricate swivel pin and all  linkages as shown in your  owner's guide.  Remove air vent screw and  grease fullerplug and washers,  Insert a tube of lubricant  recommended for your out-  board's lower unit into grease  filler hole and inject new grease  until old grease flows out of air  vent holes. Replace vent screw,  filler screw and washers.  Spray powerhead with a  coating of corrosion preventative  to protect finish of parts beneath  the cowl- Exterior should also be  sprayed to protect the finish.  Remove propeller and ejean  shaft ,with steel wool Apply  graphite or silicon grease and reinstall propellor, *  Disconnect battery terminals,  Clean battery, removing  corrosion around terminal posts.  Apply eatteripr corrosion apd rust  preventative.  store your motor in a clean,  dry location in a constant temperature, neither too "hot or too  ;col6;, otherwise condensation  vyiil occur, It should be covered  but there should be enough air  circulation to prevent moisture  buildup.  -r-V-���rr  B��������*��.   "it  '���*]    ~  '.-1    "Si  ��&ag&*$*?9%^^  SMpfrVV  K*��  *g  I  i  %  fi  i  i  TRAMPING through the snow is one of the pleasures of being out in the winter wonderland. Snow changes the terrain into a white scenic vista and the air is invigorating.  (Photo courtesy of Sunshine Valley)  spore  oke tho  or ��� wormf  By RAY MORENO  Camping in the winter time or  even the cold days of fall is a lot  different than pitching a tent in  the summer,  And wliile there may be some  readers remark that anyone who  deliberately goes out into the cold  te pitch a tept may be a little bit  off, there are plenty of hunters,  hikers and outdoorsmen that'  enjoy it, T1"  If you are going to try it this  fall or winter here are some  suggestions to make your stay a  pleasant one,  Warmth is a big factor when  choosing your campsite, Be sure  it is protected from the wind, And  try and pick a spot that has a  southern exposure so ypu can  *ick,iip some warmth from the  sun.  And if possible -stay off a bare  ;., side ofa mountain, Winds Wave if  tendency to blow down the side of,  a mountain into the valley during.  the night,  IV��  Ducks can become extremely wary and decoy-shy  after they've been shot at a few times. They'll,  take a long, hard look at any decoy set-up that looks  the least bit suspicious, But if you place a few  ^ ������������    crow decoys in a nearby tree or bush, ducks  seem to be reassured ahd drop jn, wi,tbu less  7/~-��* hesitation,  And there'll be ho hesitation on your part if  yoif-'re shooting a dependable, sure-handling  shotgun like the Browning Antomatic-5,  For ah A��to-5 is crafted to take the touglv  punishment of duck hunting - "  day-ln and day-out,f,for your  lifetime, About all you ever  have, to'do to keep it going  is to load it,  uillhlMtimiillluiiLiiiiZiT.*  _^J  Try and pitch your tent and get  the camp all set up before a thaw  sets in during the day. This way  your tent will be dry and there  will be no slush around,  Don't camp under a large tree,  Frost can crack a dead branch  right off a tree' and it can come  crashing through your tent.  IjEiyou are expecting^ heavy  . ? wira**:;tt"s *a ir good' idea - to hank  snow around the sides of the tent.  It will help hold the tent down and  Will also act as an Insulation from  the cold.  If you are travelling in a truck,  snowmobile or. a big sleigh take  along some straw and spread It  pp the canvas floor pf thp tent, }t  adds extra warmth. If this is not  possible .cut some evergreen  boughs, hemlock, spruce or fjr  ��� are best, and spread them over  the floor of the tent With Uie bow  end up.  On top of this you can place a  rubber foam rhatfess' or an air  mattress., If ypu have ono with  you, Be sure your sleeping bag Is  pf the proper weight for the cold-  temperature and If possible  invest ih a down-filled bag. A  wool or flannelette liner sewn on  tlie end and sides can be slipped  Inside the. bug, It adds extra  warmth and builds, up an "air  Insulation;  A Spare blanket is also handy  io throw over the bag if it looks  like the thermometer Is heading  for the bottom of tbe bulb,  Bp sure to have a toque or a  ('Balaclava", to wear to bed and  ulso outeide. llie "Balaclava" Is  the old army woollen face mask  . witli eye and mouth openipgs tliat  pull right down over your chin  and neck,  ypu can use a lantern, tent  heater or* camp, stove to heat im  the tent once ypu have It erected,  .But ageless dependability Is only one reason why  it's America's waterfowllng favorite,J^eatureyike fts _.  ~eh\rW4}*w.ii^  ' ��� "*"  faster than any othei* shotgun, A M^mirio Cut-Off  allows you to quickly switch shells in the chamber,  such as a gpoae load for a duck load, without disturbing ihe shells in the inagjizine, And with (maily  Interchnngmhle ektrn bartvto an Auto-5 gives you the  versatility to hunt everything from doves to deer,  Models are available for hunting and skeet as well  as the Buck Special with rifle sights in i?��� 16,  and 20 gauge, plus \?, and 20 gauge 3" Magnums,  All popular chokes and barrel lengths from $221,50, ,  Extra barrels with matted or ventilated ribs  from $77,50,  1  (Thjs js an excerpt from a talfi on  Imperilled Heritage given by Mr-  R.P. Fineggn)  ByR.P.FINEGAN  The heritage that I will speak  of is not what you are expecting,  although it is a part, a very ���  important part of it. You are  expecting me to tell you of all the  filthy insidious poisons that are  killing of four wildlife, destroying  their ability to reproduce,  devastating and sterilizing their  habitat (and ours), bathing them  in air, soil and water clouded and. <  rotten with chemicals that maim  and deform the yet unborn  young.  There is no point in my telling  you of these things, because you  already know them., You are  outdoorsmen who see, and sense  what you cannot see, the evil  influence of uncontrolled  technology son our wild and  beautiful land.  Now, what I have to talk about  is more precious yet ��� the gem  that sparkles and reflects in our  eyes so that it dazzles us so .much  that sometimes we lose our way  ��� our freedom; our freedom to  enjoy our property, our freedom  to breathe fresh air, our freedom  to listen to the voice of nature,  our freedom to earn our living in  whatever way we choose so long*  as it harms no one else, our  freedom to hunt and fish, our  freedom to bear arms, our  freedom to go onto the land and  the sea, to seek out and enjoy the  full blessed fruits of our country.  I do not have to dwell on our  right tP breathe clean a|r and.  ". drink clean water, but I will say  something about our freedom to  hunt and fish, our freedom as  free men tp bear arms for our  safety, for our country, and for"  our enjoyment, and fop pur rights,  to go on the land to enjoy that  which belongs tp all.  Freedom to hunt and fish  ~ let me quote-the words of  Cerard Winstanley, who died in  vm-    ���  ��� '.-������' '������  ��� 'Man fpllp'iyiu*'* his pwn sepr  suallty, became a devourer of the  creatures, and an inclpser, not  content that another should enjoy  the same privilege as himself,  but incloseth all from his  Brother, so that all the land,  trees, beasts, fish, fowl etc. are  inclosed in a fe\V mercenary  hands, and all the rest deprived  and made their slaves, so that if  they cut a tree for fire they are to  be punished j or if they hunt'a  fowl  It is imprisonment, . ,"  Winstanley wes writing at a  time when the right te hunt and  fish in England was beginning to  be lost, and it was lost to a great  extent until the Ground Game  Act of 1B80 reaffirmed the rights  of a man to take cprtain game on  his own land; regardless pf who  owned the hunting rights, Winstanley, wes describing the  ' alienation of hunting rights In Ihe  17th Century < Now we are faced  with demands for alienation of  hunting rights In this Province In  the 20th Century,  ���As matters stand now, ns far  as I can determine, hunting  rights are vested In the Crown  and administered by thp Fish and  Wildlife Branch, Private rights  do not appear M�� exlst-nt least I  do not see anyone paying taxes  for bunting rights pn their  properties, I do not see landowners paying damages to  other parlies hp account of deer  or'birds from, tlieir land running  or flying onto a road and causing  accidents tp motor vehicles.  However, I do see landowners  obtaining exclusive rights tp* hunt  by posting "no trespassing"  Act lays down, in the  regulations,   that  the  hunter"must obtain permission  also from the land&wner, |,e., the  Wildlife  hunting  signs, and even charging fees to   holder of the agricultural and  people who trespass ip pursuit of  other rights. This is a  gepd  protection for the landowner, but  is being abused by unreasonable  exclusion of hunters from some  lands, and especially so where  "trespass fees" are charged.  In my view to charge such fees  should be made an offence in that  it defrauds the rightful holder pf  the hunting rights, and tends tu  usurp the rights pf the "sporting  pwner" (i.e. there are two  estates in the same land:  "Agricultural estate" and  "sporting estate").  For a gopd system I would  refer to that used in Alberta until  1963���Land posted against  hunting was closed even to the  owner, lands not posted were  open to hunting.  game.  I hope they declare such  revenue to the income tax people.  However, exactly what trespass  is occurring if a licenced hunter  enters onto private property?  There are at least two kinds:  1) He is trespassing against the  agricultural rights of the landowner,  2) He is trespassing against the  hunting rights * vested in the  Crown,  Mere entry onto the land by a  licenced hunter, with permission  of the holder of the hunting rights  cannot be a trespass against the  agricultural rights*~there must  first be damage to the  agricultural values, In fact the  This supplement is one of two  published annually by  WESTERN REGIONAL  NEWSPAPERS LTD., a nonprofit organization of community  newspapers serving forty-one  non-metropolitan centres in  British Columbia and Alberta.  Each Spring and Fall, WR-  Newspapers distribute these  supplements - in their  newspapers, . accompanying  them with locally-printed second  sections, or special pages, while  additional copies of this main  supplement are also distributed  to other communities through  regional and local Fish ahd  Game, tourist, Ski, Snowmobile,  and other organizations.  In each supplement, the key  subject is OUTDOORS, The  Spring issue jigp- features,.  :;sy*viMEfPiW'*v7i^  travel, camping, games,.. while  the Fall edition's added features  are HUNTING, and WINTER  SPQRTS . . , Skiing,  Snowmobiling, etc., etc.  Through these supplements,  and their locally-printed ''second  sections" the Newspapers of the  WESTERN REGIONAL group  fill a void in supplying to this  outdoors-minded audipnee articles of great Interest on all  subjects relating to outdoors  activities, wilh considerable  emphasis heing placed on  ecology, antl-lltterlng, and other  subjects of importance",    .  Additional copies of this  supplement are available to  those v/\]9 may wish them Uw  .mailing to d|afant friends and  relatives, The complete list of  WESTERN It RG ION Ah  NEWSPAPERS carrying this  particular Issue Is given below , t  .write to any of tliern far your  requirements i  BRITISH (OIiUMHIAi  Abbbtaford, Sumas & Matacpil  News, Abbotsfnrd, B,(J,  Campbell    River    Courier,  Campbell Riyer, 3,C,  Chllllwaok Progress, ci)lll|wnMr  B.c, . ' ���  , ���������   .'  ���Cranbrook Courier, Cranbrook,  ��� ,u.c,  Creston Review, Crestop, H,C,  Dawsan Creek peace River  Black News', Dawsen Creek,  B.C.  Duncan    Ccwichan    Leader, -  Duncan, B.C.  Kamloops  News  Advertiser,  Kamloops, B.C.  Kimberley    Daily    Bulletin,  Kimberley, B.C.  tadysmtth-Chemainus  Chronicle, LadysmithrRA   i  Langley Advance, Langley, B,C  Fraser Valley Record, Missien,  . B.C.  P&well  River  News,  PeweH  Jtiver, B.C.   ,  CaHbep Observer, Quesnel, B.C.  Revelstoke Review, I^evelsteke,  B.Cl  Salman Arm Observer, Salman  Arm, B.C.  Sechelt    Peninsula    Times,  Sechelt, B.C.  (Sidney & Gulf Islands Rpyiaw,  r*S|dhey, h.G. '-"���"���-'���<������,!^'���'*:������*  Smithers    ' Interior     News,  Smithers, b,C-  Surrey Leader, P.O. Box 1180,  Surrey, B.C.  Terrace Herald, Terrace, B.C,  ALBERTA:  Breoks Bulletin, Brooks, Alta.  Canirose  Canadian,  Camrose,  Alta,  CoaWale  Sunny  South   News,  Caaldale, Alta.  DrumhelJer Mall, Drumheller,  Alta,  Fairview Post, Fairvlew, Alta.  High River Times, High River,  AUa.  Innisfail Provlpce,, Innisfail,  Alta.  ;J��ucombe Globe, Lacomhe,. Alto.  Jidun   Representative,   l/edu��,  Alta.  Olds Gazette, Olds, Alto.  RlmlHiy Record, Rlmbey, Alta,  Rocky Mountain House. Mountaineer, ' Rocky   Mountain  House, AUa.  St. Paul Journal/St, Paiil, Alia,  titattler   Independent,   fttettler,  -Alia,    ,  Talier Times, T'lber, Alia, ���  ���, Throe Hills Capital, Three Hills,.  .    Alta.  Vermilion Standard, 'Vermilion,  V Am.   A J J. 7      7'  '.'  Vulcan Advocate,  Vulcan,  AUa,  Westlocl' News, Wesllock, Alta,  Welasklwln Times, Weiasklwln,  AUa.  1     J  k afe. 000 00.    **mK���%  ^V-py-lfM ��� JtyrwwwU* Aim pwy��fly *WJ  BROWNINQ  JiLyonVtB a wtJcWer for ihe //w^.,, right down t<>  the -stitching In your boots, try Browning hunting  clothes and boots, A broad assortment to choose  from for the eniire family,  wmjtIM'Qr Ni'W mm nuww, imurmuiii catamxi   '  niovvi'lnij Ann* Co, of Cfliiwla, |,ti|,, |>rj��t, 4itl "  l��. O, lion mi, M��iMr<p*l Mm, liu*. ��� --,  �����������#���* 0*j     ' t *      i  V. \M^/r-J    *-^,^~^'*JvL.*~ '  II you're a d��M|��r wllboui  ��� mttyimii-i,),,, wi>,.,i���  Hi, l\fi) tnnlnt  ��� llln^r, ��� Ollilr {Wfi* nl instil  IxtHty tiitficotlifO  Nr* l>l��li tlflir <lui,h ttrrilnt  IVfolyl,��k  m*^  0 l\,t\,r. Vlll tMRlfir wlrly itvllili  ,*"       �� l/fli,��M'|t|ri* ,UI,ili|v I,,,,,,  ���,_ "m>Mi> lr*ik H��f,i("  If** ihtl imtj\ftflltttft ini,, ��,W I*h*I .,at*..*  fiitiil bliimiiniin^ ant Ki��ni I*,,, \,m, ||,|, ���  tuinltf't ��ln,iii/r*| ,  liAROTTO HVQUIH  MOmON WHOIfSAM fOM WIVHHN i ANAHA  VM MmlinM.I Ht>.il it, (*lfi*n, All,r,ii ��n ', ,4j7,,4  $i'orphm, Mil W^roilo, Wo un put you on Hit- ��|Khi |M,|,,  0  t  "I  >j?iyjWi^ff'tj|WWgltW^^  ���>    ^^M^^^E^^^t'S^^^W^^J^Sd  tm&mmmfiiitwpmMfmifmyiiiiaii- iimtHiv^w %��wwi*i!ibii*��!^  "���* - <*f* * ���*. ���5,.***'***"ij Jl**r.'-i:'ei.*>-**" ~iS"jl^-.-t^w v&ppp't *ij*uf�� "ipiifrff.*����?''**'&, j#**&���*&0&a,<&L-i0pv^j/SwiSrvi  X^avSfCs^lSEilJsC^^  'wwiwH^M^PUfHAi i^'niji^ninwiumi-njy1*  ���f0m^j^^^m\mtim^��9vtm��  m^mrti^w\ym)$mm i ^w  im^r ,i, AB4<r.��Af^  ^4Wd^��i1*ws*u,>*'^an'   ' ByROGER VPNARLES  This year's restricted game  regulations pre going to mean  slim pickins( for R. C. hunters  usecf to better times.  But I wonder how many people  Will question why the cut-packs  were made. Certainly eyerypne  who buys a lipenpe should,  maybe even a few will, bpt how  many will really think, and net  simply stop the precess at. "It  Was a bad winter last year", er  Jit's the fault ef those biologists,  they're making up for past  mistakes."  No doubt in certain cases both  comments are fair bail, but there  is more to it than blaming the  weather or���*���alleged  mismanagement, and the sooner  r British Columbia's 150 thousand  or mere hunters realize this the  better.  Snows can pile up on the  mountain tops and we can have  the worst management  imaginable, but if their habitat  stays intact there is always a  chance for wildlife. The animals  haye gat to, have a place to liye  and they are choosy, net just any  aid chunk pf bush or mountain  side will dp.  Darns, strip mines, inadequate  grazing legislation, destructive  legging practices, and a hast pf  more subtle factors are working  to gobble up habitat at an ever  increasing rate. Animal  populations have only one way to  go when 'this happens -��� down.  Hunting suffers accordingly.  So this year when you pick up  your copy of the regulations, and  wonder why ypu are allowed pnly  one mopse, elk, goat, paribpu,  sheep or grizzly, think of Mpran  _.. Pam; thlnjt-lnf the hydro  prpppsals fpr the Dean, Morice,  the Nanika and the Iskut Rivers.  Think of the 20 large mines that  B. C, Hydro's Dr- Gordon ghrum  says a dam on the iskut would  \ppwer, and think of M. K. Scurry-  (-Rainbolv's proposal to divert five  miles pf the Elk River in order to  extract coal. Consider all of these  things   and   wonder   what  tomorrow holds for wildlife.  More important give some  thought as to what you can do  about it. This season's restricted  regulations mny only be the  beginning.  Fpr mora than IS years the B.  C. Wildlife Federation has been  ��'  -* ** 00  trying to hammer home the fact  that fish and wildlife will not be  here tomorrow unless someone  stands up far them.  Fpr more than 15 years the  same organization was carrying  on this complex chore with the  support of LESS THAN 10 PER  CENT OF B.C'S HUNTERS  AND FISHERMEN.  The Federation's  achievements during these years  were second to none. Strip  mining legislation was never  heard of in this province until the  Federation started making  wayes.  Access to public forest lands  was the privilege of fprest  companies until the Federation  picked up the challenge.  Pollution, ecology, environmental degradation were  just words until the Federation  put meanings to them.  What's more it did it alpne,  because, until just a few years  ago there ware no iPSCs or  ���sierra ciubs fif any pHier'en-*  virprunental group tp help us  carry the lead. ������'"    .  But the scene has changed.  Things are happening top fast,  and the problems are too many  and top complex fpr a pitiful 10  per cent to handle. The  Federation needs the backing of  the ether 00 per cent, and if that  0Q per cent wants to continue  hunting and fishing, it needs the  Federation.  For information on how you  can help write B. C. Wildlife  Federation, 3020 Sumner  Avenue, Burnaby 2, B. C. Phone  434-6671  ���*����:  hy-yrM' J~y\iL ��� ���  ^-JJlS'iAJ^AJy  ���*-   c* v-vy* *    !***"**��� * ' -   �� *  >".!-, * l, J. '  ��� -I ,  RECREATION VALUE of snowmobiles Is shnwp \r\ this scene. The ypup,gstef hangs on  behind as driver fakes his machine for a spin across'th? Sunshine- Va||ey snoyy meadows  that have been c|eaj*ed of fences.  OUTDOOR SUPPLEMENT - QCTQBEEM9?!,  SnpwmoWUng is the newest  and fastest ' growing outdoor  Winter sport In Canada, and  already places-second to skiing in  popularity.  The ; Canada Safety Council  points out that properly handled  |t can provide ' safe and  exhilarating enjoyment. The  skills and aMllty iieeded to  handle a snowmobile aro easily  mastered and properly handled,  a snowmobile can provide an  enjoyable ride through winter's  wonderland..  The Canada Safety Council  put forward the following  Suggestions.  A snowmobile is as safe aa tlie  person operating It and the Hey to  tlie 'operation; is a good  Imovvledgo pf Uie yehlde, geod  Judgement and cpurtesy,  Never cross a lake pr stream  without, first knowing th�� condition of -tbo Ice and the  thickness, Moving water thins Ico  from below. -Make sure Jt cap  support both you and your  snowmobile, Unsafe |po pauses  more sripwmpblle fatalities than  any other factor* Itewaro pf Ice  that has a different color than the  rest, it may be'lhln In that snot,  Also bewaro of rotten Ice (full  of air boles j In the late winter, It  ' may be thick but if It Is beginning  lo break up It loses Its landing  sirongih and will not hold much  weight, ,i        i-..y.   ',  \ki pot attempt a long trip  alone, Always )��t others (mow,  .-your,-destination and ,l|m��  arrival. Carry emergency  supplies, snowshoes, flares, first  uid kit, map, axe, extra fuel,  waieiproofou matches wn<J dry  rations. Ws�� tb�� "Middy" system  Jn unknown territory.  join a snowmobile club and  Other DO's you should fpllow  include: Obtain operating instructions. Sit ifown With both  feet inside the cab, or on the  boards.but not locked into the  foot-rests. This is ideal fpr long  stretches of even terrain.  On bumpy terrain place ope  knee on tfjie seat for bettor  balance and when ���-side-hilling"  lean into the hill from thla  position.  When teaching children how te  drive tha snawmobile hava ypur  dealer lengthen the tbrpttje cable  so llio throttle Is pnly ?& per cent  -*ngnged7Warb the children  against speed apd carelessness-  Never let them snowmobile  alone. Re sure tlie children knew  llio safety rules and operatlen of  thpvphlclp.     : ���������  When you haye children  aboard avoid . treacherous  sidehiiis and broken terrain, flo  sure the child keeps a firm grip  on the grabb��ndles and Is seafei|  wirrpctly,  Wliep snowmoblilng at night bo  sure ypur lights m worklpg and  don't rely on the moan, Avobl  river and lake crossings at night,  Stay on marked trolls, don't try  new terrain-* and keep clear of  wlro fences, guy wJres and heavy  l>msb whero 'there may be  o^erlianglng branches,  Always , flress \yarmly.  Sriowmobllo speeds Increase the  ciiill factor, Waterproof jump  suits and boots are �� must, See  your snowmobile dealer for  o{   (wnplete snowrpoblle oi'WIISa' .,,  Wiref<ipocs, especially barbed  A new ruling by the Canadian  Transport epmmissipp will be of  major inipprtance tp^bejoiirist  industry jp northern Ontarip and  will probably have a bearing on  the U. S*. tourist industry in  northern B. C. and Alberta.  Thp commission-has ordered a  Strict limit on the access to the  north-western area of Ontario by  United States aircraft.  This will bar U. S. pilots from  ferrying sportsmen ��� from the  United ^States to remote lakes  and rivers in northern Canada.  In tlje future, charter operators  will be required tp land  passengers at a licensed tourist  resort or air base. On return  flights they will have to make a  stop at a Canadian customs post.  At present the rdilng'covei-s an*  area between the Manitoba -  Ontario harder and a line north  frpm Blind River, Ont. However ^  resort operators and outfitters in  ~ northwestern B..G..have, asked  that the ruling include the Alaska  border also.  There fraye been some minor  arguments at the Alaskan border  between "tourist sportsmen"  pnd law pnd customs officials pn  both skjes pf the border ip repent  ni*pimi(^fiw that ruling has  come in effipl ip Ontario it is  expected there will be niapy  arguments put forward for  rulings in other northern preas ef'..  Canada.  The action to limit U. S. pir-,  craft access was based on  growing niirhberg of complaints  frpm Ontario tourist outfitters  and Canadian aircraft charter  operators tjhiat business wis  being destroyed and stocks of  fish and game serjously depleted  by y; |. 's^rtsiji^p7 "*���  Thp Canadian putfitters argued  that the li. S. sportsmen were  being allowed to enjoy Canadian  natural resources without contributing anything tp tjie  Canadian economy.;  Co-operation of timber companies in keeping Vancouver  Island streams and lakes clear of  debris is shown in a report of the  B. C. Fish and Wildlife Branch of  the Department of Recreation  and Conservation.  Rayonier Canada, at its Part  McNeill division, has made^ure  thpt logging operations will not  damage fish habitat ip this area..  An experienced logger was  given the responsibility of ensuring that the four small Wauk-  Waas Riyer tributaries were  protected from damage to the  ecology,     - ''  Logs yifere yarded away from  the streambapks and work crows  hand-picked debris frpm the  stream channels.  Willow and cottonwppd cuttings have beep planted atong  some pf the stream banks to  provide immediate coyep.  A later survey hag-j:iyea|ed  coho fry and cutthroat trout  living in all the tributaries. V'  "fpe Crpwri ��?!��$ (jp. js in  the prpces^ of clearing jogging  '4ebrls from Ropanza |^ke?: the  F^pkish division near Beaver  Cave, and several access roads  have been made tp the iakeshore.  Wood is being removed and  stapled for burping.  m British -Columbia. !>now:   M��ipi pe    Regioppt    Q)im,   ^mppstrptipn apd plin|c he|c* at  Vehicle A��spc|atipp has hned pr   pipnships at Ifcjmfoops. eaph pehtrp op a'May af-  'a cemprehenwe ^ntl v-aned %T|ie ' 'grlti��h, * Colpmbia terrippn (n front of, th'p ^rancj-  program for the 1Q7W2 seaspp Championships wlU be "the stant| for' the 'benefit fif ^,e  that govers everything frprp pHlmlpatiop pf all the regiopal spectators. * ���' ��� " "7  more cprnprebonsive safety ' phampiqnshjps gnd all thp area Thpre will ^lso be mpch^mprp  clinies t6 an expanoeq rMjpg " champippships wjll r^ezvous sppwmpbile safpty ijtgrajpre  program entJ ecplp^|p��l nt yprnpn fpr the 1*^. p. Charp- dl^rlbjted^'Vnpre'argBB in the  researph. piopshlps pp Feb-12-13.      ���      prpvippe. The' safety'elintgj  sThe g. p. Assgciation, * ip 'Oie^. C. r��noff�� pt Vernon will sorted fa^t-season;" will taliein  copjupctiqn With the .3. C. be held ip popjunction wm the mpre" pities'town's m*\ villages'  Fegtiypl of Spprts; is planning'*i   appppl Verppn Winter Carniyai   than'preYiOHsly-.   ' -  |qng-<listanpe snowmobile race to aiic| there will be mapy othef There pave p|sq' peep pew  be held DecrH-r Ig at Reyelstoke   snpwmobile evepts being l^el^ at   regulations"% drawn   qn ��� for  13. C. This will be the first of an   that time.  snowmobile  racing." They ' ip-  apnual Festival of gRorts.race,      In acjditiop tq the racing thp   pli|^e:  llic additipp ef fStopk  but fptpre races wjll probqblybp   RCSYA this segson will bp in:   Classes up tq ^40 cc. The agflitio-r  InJappafy. 9*       *        yolyedjn'g greatly expanded   pf p 300 q'c class. The addition pf "  Last sepsppjhe first long-   safety cjipic prpgram. 7   Jpriior Stock Clqssr^ces iip |q 34(1  distance rgce was the Ceptepnial At each Regioppi A Ciass^ cc. The banning nf cxetlc raping  300 held |p eprly iyiprph in Championship race, mentioned fqels, spch ps ajcohol'. ��tqn(|grd  eppJupctiop with the  *%���  O.   'jbove, there will- be p safety   entry fees gnc| safety regulations-  Centifnnial   pe|ebt*ptipps.   It ' '    Started itj the Hazelton area and  wept prpswfoimtry to �� finish  near Prinpe Qeqrge.  ' Ipadditibn to the December  Festival of Sports race the BCr  SVA. is 'sanctioning * sevenc  * regiopal A Class events plus the  annual B.C. Champippsjiips to be  held ip yprnon^"'  Confirmed regional rqcp sites  for tips season's activities pre  Revelstoke, Ferpie and 100 Mjle  HquserTlie, otKisr thf-gei^gippil'  rqce�� pre expected to |e held at  Wm ^epFge, KaiplbpRS ��pq  Kelowna- ���������"���'.  Dates for the Class A Regional  Weet ��� iiqmpionships sfflctipng-i  by the gCSVA pre: ftec; 1W2,  Rev"eistpke| /an \&. , 1072,  Cariboo Regional Champiopships  pt 100 Mjle Hpijse; dap. 8rp,  Qkanagpii fteglehal Cpam:  pionships at Kelowna; Jan. 1*5-16,  Kpbtenay Regional Championships at Fernie; Jan. 22-23,  races sanctioned by t^e BC^VA  and the Alberta NWSRA iyir thp  Cup ��t wen. & p;  wlro, (ire yery haw'tow npd If  ihey pro narll��lly povoro'i wllh  ��now cap Ncomo a dapger In lh��  daytime as well as night*  , And dop't forget to clean MP  ypur campsite or pl��nl�� spot  lake mm \*mm from tho, on*, fm m ar�� Nvjrig ypur sh��p In  in�� wiu"uness.  THE FACTS  *        . ' ' ' ! ���     ' ��  ,;,Ski"D6ov72 Has more gpins for you!  f��rt��. ������ ,-������  Cant|ou, comuipn sense and  n��urle��y, tho Ihreo ,C'��, cap  iMmitmlo \\\o majority of' ��o-  i.'jdenia with cars; which rate  hi|(h In th�� wiowipobllo accident  win,  ��,��llin'il��d  Mb"  Qolm  6  10  Id  n  75  ���i'l  35  ln  WM  m  tun  t.  m,  Out permission In iwe prlvolo  property for snowmoblllng nndl  tlnn'l cut fep'-'es or damage ko*rt.f  fibrnbs. watering ponds, fcte,  1 And dop't toko your  wiowmobllo on ski slopes,  WM CMH Chan  lr,Gpif.r7iiw crj" ""~*  liLAtyJ^.M^^^L^M^L^ aa���  ''(jUlVMllHli   T��lllf'��fMll"��  W    VI 90    30    10  ^    37 11     16  40    'J a ID     ^  30    85! 0     -d  n   m * -io|.��  30     Jf* 0    -J5   -?."}  i*f)     13 ^s-lfl   -33  jt7   ii i-�� -20 >n  W , )0 -fi   -at   -37  utit.J><"iW .  chvlh*d)ln,en)  i'T)  10      0   -10 -30  Jl)f-3f)   -46  .30  �����  .48  ���49  -63'  ���W  ���03  ���07  4-3  PanoM  1"��W  ,30   -40  -30-47  -60   -m  ���B0   ���/? [-86  ���57 f-M -9f-  ���74 -0*1 '104  -79 -94 -109  m -90 .��)3  -00 -I0Q <M6  ftntrum*  Ptrnqft  Ftom f/a**>li>9 0|  ��po>>*ii tmh  8TnBNQTHAM0l-l��AUTV   DPAtBf) 8BBVICB  SSffi'imSi$!Xff&m to.*******- w��'*'  (ro/rio, to Iho '01101*1 polyflorbonafo  i nob every Bhi.uqo unowmobllo -�����  Iwlwr, r,lmr.wJforbQlh  BlfflPOlli and qualliy, ChocKtart on  Ilia iJfttwinu ht^ata. Cltriciiotl lo ,  !h�� factory, Th-H'*) a faM,  nolyyorK In Iho biielnofto. Wo vo  ool ovor PQ0Q deolers liom  fipftftf|0-no��*��f;--~--~u���'*"-"-  And ovoiyopfl of Ihom honoMffl oi/r  ���wflriwnly. Thoy bbck'it i-p wllh  Inml, fa|lol)lo ��erv|co ond gonulno  8M-f)oo pons,,, Thot't*! a (act,  And (ftdf aro whoi Ski-Ooo m  jn oil ftboulj  CHOICE!  $��y��n dlfttlncily dllferflnt wlpi  and ovftr (24mpdpis, Th��* IMly  Olymplquft lor all round perform-  - ffn; f fa wmhri tp'Vjwity il���  weipnl, tow co��l fSlan. ftil, too  holfe��(l slooh -pftcploB on Wo WW.  Tpfl ��wln book VAlmont ond rMplp����  for (Jeep fnowpfalri ���nowf ��n  UUitMil lot iho proleeelons  1  onolrocor,  ALPINE DISTRIBUTORS - SKI-DOO B.C.  '     Consult your Vellow Pimm for lh�� 'l^'b'*" he��rost you  ByARNlE BARROW  This year, after U years aw$y  from the slopes, I decided it was  tjnie tp ihtrp<iucecur brppd tp the  exhilaration pf the schusse apd  the gglandespjruhg. I let my two  sons watch' ps I lifted my  lamingted hickories down frpm  tjie' "jiJygty.: ^erajge'rpek, sandpfl  wm fjpp, appiieti yarn'sb apci  9 neff'ba����-t9:nj8s? item &\mm  lik? nsw:  The djy came f 6F lh? *��'��! fi? "TO*  ;i.}!*i*|gyngt-yrsl��|fp^  formef **|aMlin| skill? ��rid pf the  ability oiw fim $m Wm?-  cprpe'spPW ailfi i?�� cfinditlPps pp  a steep mountain grade.  1 pxpeetcd piy fepftiigije tfi bp %  to thjs the ski "policeman" (??"���  pressed daiibt about the ef;  fipiency of ipy bindings which he  described as "heap traps",," J  assured hipi that I had used thpsc  "bear traps" jn som,e Pf the best  ski couptfy around.  The final blovy cpme whep ppe  of the lodge pwnersofferedme a  |pgf| price for rpy skis, whigl] \\*-  claimed were interesting  miis'eum piepes. \ spltj him t|i"p  sjkis,and went jback to thtf car to  wilt for the kids/  With the engine purring apej  Warni air cprcula ting arqupd ipy  poj.^ legs from, the very efficient  cat; heater, 1 relaxedPa ljtl*ie"apd  L��^,W��#nyj:Wei^(t��f�����[!���!    became more philosophic  'iip^nH,'��rN'''r&tt^:^^��^w*'-i"w-^ 7 '   ..   .    ! .;���.,  il years. My paralle} skiing       The boys jotneq! me, pitching  " *       " *���" *""    har^lfcr new skis and boc|s. They  frtEprmed me there wag spme  Japanese equipment ��Vcr at t|ie  'ski shack. !!If it's as gnod as the  jpatsun,". my oldest boy~saidj  ���l|t'ls got"to be the greatest}"  technigwe ^jc|h?t rgtprn as fast as  Iiiadpxpppt*2d.... apd J fpfla lp|.  whs-iwk at v*HfH��!. wr v.\. wfiat 1" $.M\ pifRgct was fp be  Jap. 29r��0' Northern ftegipnalordprcdp ���"."."'  " ampifihships   st   Prince,    ttseaipl^hat safety harhessis  e;   Fob-  6rfi,  Iptepipr-   regylred ttjege glgys. Iii ��($%��  Tinted" glass ip frqpt  , radMf-ep. glare.^pd there'a, .���,   .  a heated rear wipdow  for better visfbilily.  The ppiy thing that's  gope- right th's winter  Is my Datsijn.  Np need to bMnd|e qp,  Dajsun's ci-speed  heater/defroster will  keep you warm  as toast all the way  to the chalrlift.  don't care If the back seat  8 pomy and comfpflable.  Next time we go up  the pipunlain I want to  a(t pp fropt wfth Hans.  ���"^���t.     ���*"     0-3T     yp~���-'f'X*.*, rj"���.  y''l(  i-^'lfc'*  ,-. y.\ \J\* r/ti  ���������'hi ���*   * i}rfA\if  . /.***   *"  **  47   '' ���  ���'i"A'-  *��*\       I*****    t  ''-1 ,,i~A :y''i  *  ;  t>\> -;-s5^  ^^lOv)^  -Hxcpllopf fpad |iapd||ng  In ,IIip yyoroi  wipjer ppn^iippp,  ^mnumi  ^J3Cf^i%.  ���" \. '*<��� k *:  **. *��*   ij- rtrl-��n��  -  ������-    1,/V\    -   ���-    .-'    r *������"���   O  inni-^r-', .v~��.w���:i' ���     ���   ">   fr,odo|o... podona.>' fpolback  ^f^,.^  At pof^un yyo bu||r| ^p|ld, ro||pb|o  pMfQp)qf-||pi* lhat moot ovorv.  Canadian Bafo|y apd po||pf|on  Roniroi roqulrofponl. mit,  bocauso |l'o still p|co tq cjrlvo  aoinolhlhg y,QM oop loyo a IflHo  too. v/o iTJnKo o r.|)o|co pf polouri   "-].       ���: ���       ��� ���    -  ut:i     a wwon, P pf-Ki/p apf? Wflll P QT  npnm par, pptqiin is mi tbo wttenn  all iho cars) you roplly ppod,  PRODUCT  ��� ��  patbun iwo a^RAN frpm ^220^' ib�� rnor^^fo^ypMr-mori^y car ���  rnwwuui  [oi^iasAN  iugu����l��tl rtl*ll>rl(t tot), y^ncpuviri Toicnio, HoMttml, IIHIIbk w��r��hou>��i   lotil /relptil, Uotncn, ;>rovincl��l I,,, If *ui.||c��L>l��, n>lia  \^m*rm*i.it*mmi<m*r~0r****00<*>0**^*<*00^i0^^ ��*n^.i**,,^,m.m.^iUjM^MW* ^Ma.a****'^*''�����*�����.^wJ^Mi********^^***!^*.^' J-f"(,^a'"i*"Mi-V��^u.ii>.t,t��  '���'J 1  r *  . r.    ��  ���**,        . *,  *     ��  .A  '������*.   " i  ���fA  t '  1 ��  J*  \1  ��� **l  1*  '  :\ :  ��� r  i  '>..  <"  i  1  t ���  V  ���VWWMVWpPi  <*^\*, '  -'i,    ���^  "*   .     ��� *��� 0 * ���     *  ' 0-1' J**,-, * r*  "--*������ '       '    r" ,1   ii^�����,*#i..ii���ff   v-.  * 'f. *  l,-^' .fc*��5  If   sr *  ��***-:  "..-   I*  "���^w^v:  .*  *'    0  &'*.  *���<       ���**  ;; *  �����. * v *  y ; *r--i-*<*:**-��� :*-  <^?/.V./v..*v%. ^'HX>^--^ ^^i^^^i:.;  I1Hi%7.;sV^7 77sl77^( .��\ ' ^^*,7;-v7^7'.7, -r,  114^  "V.f^'^7 V''      ���- ���   ' '" ��� > ;���' ���  ' ���  '   A  III- J''    . Vl-v v, ��� v *��� . < <*  m>M** * "*������**, !7 *"���-.,��� '���'���' ,'';''' r*-    -   "  <��� "(     y       ?   ���*'���      - <*     *���  i    1   il    I  J   "A 'J *"���?' * ' v      U       '  144''''i�� ?' 83js .       OUTDOORSUPPIEMI5NT��OCTOBER, 1971'  ^  1 "  L4*  ��   !  71  \ i  ���,.  * i  I  \~'h*l  Iv  \y  n  'I  I'  V  I  r  f< ������  it'  !'  ''  h  "*��  ill  I 11  l'i*  ��      fa  , f  I'  Skiers cqfj  fry for star  By DR. PETER ANDREWS  Sometime, in Deeemher, a  group pf ski pros from S.CVa*  mpjor ski resorts wUllacf on skis  and^knife down a giant,slalom:  course, The mountain te not,,   "Ski B,,p,*�� has h^omethe  important, but the skier's time tq   rallying cry for the, ski -set who  manoeuvre Uw 20-gate .course is, tv are rapidly finding that British  as i\ -slides towards the sea, at a  The times will he recordetTaw   Columbia has more ski areas   rate of about a foot every ^wq  posted,  Ai$ Molstar will be underway.  Molstar? -*-���*   ,,  X  X^SS^r-J^  00***  Spelled out, it stands for  MolsonjStendarriRace, a scheme f ^ \iMm^\^mt9^  .than   any, other   Canadian  province.  The ski season fe also longer,  with most areas running well into  May and some te early summer,  Apd if you are interested in     The same ia true in the1 late In-fact it was so steep that  seeing what a glacier looks like   spring at Apex-Alpine at Pen- when they held a championship  ... u. _���,.-.���,- *^ .     mQ^ Blg ^^ ^ KejQWlWi roeet there most of the eastei*--  Silver Star^at Vernon, Todd  devised last ,year to stimulate  interest amongst, recreationsd  skiers in British Columbia* Some  5,000 skiers took part, Such was  their enthusiasm that Molstar hi'  1970-72 will expand to roost m  areas in the province.  Basically, Molstar works this  way, A standard time, or prime ,  par, is set by the top Canadian ski  instructors on the giant slalomv  course. Comparable pars wW be  set on similar courses at various  tows, etc, compare with any in  miss the giuckS*��as they whiz?  North Ameripa and the runs   by, v  average out aa the longest ip  Canada, -   '   ,  in faet in all of tlie major M,  areas the long runs afe more  than one mile long and two  yoara, then you can hook fop Mountain at Kamloops, or any of  glacier ski tours in the early the Kootensy and contra! interior  spring. There is Wapta and ski, resorts that have lower  Waputick in March' and Mum-' altitude lakes near^y^  mery pnd Freshfield in, April, All this of course is a long jump  Be wretoheqntimeyou might (you'll pardon tbe_exp>ession)  back, in those days there was a  For information on aU these ski small alpine hut for warmth Jthe  tours in the Canadian Reckles, skiing was cross countrysfon long  plus, climbing tours' and other narrow skis made for that type of  special trips, write to Canadian activity, and ski jumping,   r  Mountain Holidays, Box  583, Today there afe'baBjrsfapes,  them, in the Rocky Mountain   Banff, Alta., or phone (403) 762*   novice slopes, intermediato and  j,  areas, have runs of more than 10  miles,  There are more thatf 40 ski  develapmepts inB, C that the B,'  C, Department of Travel Industry, Parliament Buildings,  B,C, ski areas, but .always? �������* ^ZSXLJSrS  te the natianal standard,    Vl��\��rUi> ^l ^J"1^?" ��J��  3709 or 678-5755,  And while mentiehing these  Reeky Mountain ski trips, it  should bo noted that "Ski  Canada" has the Cariboos trip in  a 10-passenger helicopter from  expert slopes for slalom and  downhill runs, with chalrlifts, T  bars, Poma Lifts and even Mltey-  Mites waiting to get you back en  top of the mountain.  In   the   oid-  days   it   was  relative  Recreational skiers are thus  able to test their skill against par  and depending on their times,,  can win gold, silver or bronze  Melstar pins and, effectively,  compare their ability against the  nation's top professional instructors. And, perhaps more  important, against fellow  recreational skiers.  Courses are fairly simple ���  open giant slaloms ��� with some  20 gates on a moderate slope. The  courses are ail designed so that  an average skier canskim down  without mishap.  The,Canada West Ski Areas  Association has information on  all the major ski areas in its  publication Ski Canada West.  Post office box number is 3292,  Vancouver 3, Q4.C  The booklet covers skiing  accommodations, slopes,  facilities, etc.  The "Ski Beautiful British  Columbia" booklet, put out by  the B, C. Travel Industry mentioned above, is a comprehensive  Mar, 6* April 17. The vertical rise r-^^'herringbone" up the slope or  is 7,000 feet, the longest run is 10  miles and there is no night skiing.  It is situated right near  Valemoirst, B, C, right on the  Albert|,-B,C, border and net to be  confused with the Cariboo area in  the central interior of British  Columbia, where there are other  ski areas?  For information on major B, C,  ski events contact Mrs, R, E.  Bartley, secretary-treasurer,  Western Division, Canadian Ski  directory, taking in all theJlsted -Agseciation, 120Q W, Broadway,  resorts. You can also pick up ski   Vancouver 9, B. C,  carry your skis over your  shoulder and hike up the trail,  knee-deep in snow.  Most of the skiing on the B. C.  cpast was at Grause, Seymour,  Hollyburn, or Vancouver Island,  There was some in the Kootenays  and of course at Revelstoke,  Revelstoke was the place  where all the Scandinavians'" got  together and built a jump. And  "By Viminy it was a Vump,"  nefs wouldn't go oyer it,  The B. C, skiers, nearly all  firom Revelstoke, "leaped" to an  early lead with some'American  record jumps (they were uuof--  ficial because of the hill), and  won the meet.  But today's skiing is just as  arduous and much more exciting  .than it was 30 years ago. Today,  ih plpce of sliding through the-  trees, the skier is taken high  above the timberline and his  downhill runs have been cleared  of trees, and the course planned  so he getMtje maximum speed  and excitement out pf the sport,  Runs vary from a 700 fuot  vertical rise to 6-7,000 feet in the  Rockies and as mentioned above  there is a slope for every type of  skier.  Incidentally most ski areas  have an information service,  either through the newspapers,  radio, TV, tourist bureau, or  sporting goods stores, giving the  latest weather and snow^ conditions.  Contact them for road conditions, accommodation and  other information on the resort  you have in mind,  >***-.   i '* ,7���7.  * /- J/yy\  LEAPING into space is this skier, bound for powdery snow slopes below. Alberta and B.C.  have some of the finest ski slopes in North America. Contact your tourist bureau for information. ~     ������r  * ' ' (B.C.Gov't. Photo)  ��  o  ��  Theiise of snowshoes as a form  of winter transportation goes  back hundreds and hundreds of  years. And while skis are  recognized as mankind's oldest  snow transportation, the  snowshoe substituted for the ski  t when the snow was deep and soft.  The early inhabitants of,  Central Asia, the Arctic anct~  North America were the * co-  inventors of the snewshoe., And  while Canadian Indians had no  communication or contact with  ather nertherh races they were  using snewshpes that were  almost identical with European  makes, when the white man  discovered North America,  Through the centuries two  basic types of snowshoes have  evolved for tjtonsperting put-  dporsmen when the snow lies  deep,  There are the leng, narrow  raqing types, known bb  ' "pickerels" and the broad short  "bearpaws." There are  variations such as ' the  "beavertall", a slightly  elongated bearpaw .and tho  "cross-cpuntry" a cress between  tho pickerel and beavertall,  The bearpaws are used in bosh  country. The beavertall and  cross-country are used where t  there is a variation in the terrain'  between* bush and open country.  The pickerel is for fast travel in  open,-country, and it is this  narrow, light type that is used in  racing in Eastern-Canada and  *New England, In fact there are  hundreds of racing and hiking  snowshoe  clubs  in  Eastern  Canada and the United States.  There are keen racing competitions  and  a' top racing  snawsheer can travel a hundred  yards in under J2 secends and a  mile race will be travelled in just  over 5Vk minutes. Then there are  12-mlle  marathons  that  take  around \% hours, which Is pretty  fast going .even If ypu were  running the" distance on firm  ground,     >  Snowshoes tn many cases are  better than skis to get you out In  the wilderness as you do not have  to follow any set cleared area and  you can get Into bush country  with soft deep snow, that would  bog down a skier,  If you ore just starting this  Invigorating sport you will first,  have to get used to the  snowshoeing. Novices worry  about "straddling," but if you  walk With your legs pnly slightly  farther apart than usual you will  walk on your "winter webs"  quite comfortably,  "FYactise a stride with bent  knees, develop a smooth walking  rhythm keeping the toes pointed  straight ahead and allowing the  tail of the shoe to drag.  Walking is easy if the harness  is adjusted properly. The toearid  heel straps should be snug so the  snowshoes pivot at the binding  and the tall drags, Test the adjustment by lifting your knees, Jf  the tall stays on the ground the  harness Is correctly fitted.  Remember It should not be so  tight that It impairs circulation in  the feet. The harness encircles ���  the instep.' and the heel and the  toes ore wedged under a strap of  leather. This holds the shoe firm  under the ball of the foot but lets  It swing ot the heel,  Your balance Is forward, not  aft. and, as mentioned above, the  tall of the shoo should drag with  each step, ' .  All skiers' times will be  clucked and rated against the  respective course's designated  par. A time within 20 percent  earns a gold pin. Similarly, 20 to  35 percent earns a silver pin and  35 to 55 percent snares a bronze  award, women's percentages 5-  10 percent higher.  The Molstar program is administered by CSA Western  Division and endorsed by the  Canadian Ski Instructor's  Chance. All professional ski  instructors are members of the  CSIA.  folders and booklets at any local  travel bureau that has resorts in  that area, or at a sporting goods  store.  And if you're looking for  something different, try a ski  tour of the Rogers Pass, Little  Yoho_or the Northern Selkirks.  It's put on by Canadian Mountain  Holidays.  There's also a helicopter ski  .-4our of the Cariboo, the  Monashees, or the Bugaboos by  the same firm. That last one,  situated in the East Kootenays in  the Purcells Range, south-west of  Golden, Is the place that Prime  Minister Trudeau flew into by  helicopter for a ski holiday two  years ago  She will give you information  on racing, festivals, etc.  All of B. C.'s ski resorts are  situated on mountain ranges,  and, naturally, on top or near the  crown of the highest peaks. The  result is they can boast plenty of  good powder snow with a solid  base, and the majority are open  for skiing from December  through to April or May,  Some of the resorts, such m the  Garibaldi-Whistler, Grouse and  Mount Seymour, all near Vancouver, have skiing on their  northern slopes right into early  summer. You can ski in the  morning and by early afternoon  be swimming in the Pacific  -Ocean.  Series expanded  The Canadian-American ski series, of Alpine races,  first held last season, will be expanded this season. Two  of the major events will be held on Whistler and Grouse  Mountains, near Vancouver/ in mid-AAarchi  The downhill event, tentatively set for Saturday,  March 18, will be held at Whistler, which is one of the  most exciting courses in North America.  The Slalom and Giant Slalom will be held at Grouse,  and the tentative time is the Monday and Tuesday  following Saturday's downhill event-  The Alpine race series is a joint venture between the  United States Ski Association and the Canadian Ski  Association. It is a replacement to the now defunct B  World Cup races. , ^  The first series, held last season, was a tremendous  success with every race extremely close. Points are  awarded for the top 10 places in the men's and women's  divisions in the Downhill, Slalom apd Giant Slalom.  ran  .      **,l      I      .*,.��    .      ^y,4��*i'*4' "    I' ���*     l,*L**r  ..   laff^feWj*'*   * *    i*  <      * ' I  ,*& '**, ijJU V ,1 i     ' ,   ' i  I  SNOWSHOEING l�� a winter sport that con tnko vou Into atonic spots you couldn't roach  by hiking. This scene Is on n trnll nt'Sunahlno vnlloy, 12 mllos oast pf Hopo, B,C on  Princeton R6ad, whoro there la snowshoolno, snowmobile rohlnls, slolohlno, sleeping  Accommodation nnd skiing at Silver Tip. Tho recreation spot lion separate arena ahd  trails forall winter aporta.i  i    ���.  Tho sqrnG onglneorlno trial's bohln^tho  flngor-tlp starting Lawn-Boy power mowqrand  dependable Evlnrqdo and Johnson outboard ~ *  motors, is behind the now Holiday H, You'll find  It In tho way the saw starts bo easily with  "Easy-Arc" starting, A gentle pull and It's going!  And you'll find It In the advanced carburetor ~  and Ignition system that ensure omobtli running.  I weight chaii  asyg fast��acti  eitllf$154��  It's In features like - automatic chain oiling and  lhe tough ���%" Sureguard antl��k|cK chain that  ��� races through wood, But these features aro  only tho beginning. See  more at your Pioneer dealer's,  ThoHolldayJIr-Gflsyto  Btnrt, oasy to hnndio,  easy to buy.  CHAIN SAWS,  1    BY TMG MANUFACTynena OP EVINMUDG AN'D JOHNSON.  on) nomi) mo i oho and lawn-hoy mowIh mow? hb  l*olutl)t)ii)uuli,OnUHio,Coofl(i(i  ���\ , GfiloBhuro, IMinoln. u h,a  -    /.'  \S  m\9fjp9mtmmmmrm^nm mmmut  Lift �����   p    nij,'  i^MWW^p��W��jyiMI('l��^^^i'^).l  &,.' ISWietiM&r ^J"ife��fc��SW��KlSaiB-a.a����!a'��*l!X1 lT.�� r~*-*f-*i ���^��f-~'��'��",m~7:>,fw lH��V<^��S��-,��������SS��':',S��i-r0H*e*0*&t*l "���" " ��       **T. J7-&i7Z����**c *   iB    SaBaSH*- 1  I I      '*  W|W^ti>J��^J,llU^,,lU^W��fti,||I^JllW''HLMUJJlll^,^lWIWillMllWaaMrt|^U1^ffjJM.,wW  w  9  AM  *a ra"*jSI  ?yy3  Hi,  I'vffJ  M  ���y, ,4  JA  rra  b1  ���tfl-'.M***' -*"1^<��-W,"j5i..  jj-.t��-is-l��'*���    S��  ^^-^a*-****^^  i��^����"��^^^^


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items