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The Peninsula Times Feb 20, 1974

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 vifflSJSfl*  2nd Class Mail  Registration  No. 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), Including1 Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams'Landing, Gibsons, Robeits Creek,  WHson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, .Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork, Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  Emergency tinancing requested . .  / j  This Issue 16 Pages -  Unior- <*ft'S2p��   _abe'  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Vol: 11, No: 13 ��� WEDNESDAY,, FEBRUARY 20, 1974  .f  1  jt  ,"���������  V<  I".  iU  ^4��L&|  r  _? ^  _\ 3^\ ����� * JL-     * - *iiMW" ���"___W  ' SECHELT���Tom Robilliard has been re-  r' elected chief of the Sechelt Volunteer  Fire Department.'  >,f Other officers named at the annual  meeting were: Butch Ono, assistant chief;  number one captain, Colin Spencer; number two,captain, Peter Hemstreet; number one lieutenant, Tony Pike; number  two lieutenant, Al Robins; training officer, Bill Billingsley; chairman, George  Flay; secretary Dean Robilliard; finance  committee, Bill Billingsley and George  Flay; entertainment, Al Robinsj Peter ^Ya-  * tes, - Peter" Hemstreet; publicity, Terry .  Booth. .  1 Robilliard said that a Bauer high pressure compressor, with a four-bottle cascade, system has been ordered. The four  bottles' have- a capacity of 1,200 cubic  ieet of compressed air for servicing the >  Scott breathing, apparatus. The' depart-  ' ment has" 11 bottles for four complete  Scott breathing apparatus. Each bottle has  enough compressed air in it to, provide  15. to 25 "minutes of use. With the new  system, said - publicity 'chairman; _ Terry  Booth; "we will be able' to fill nine empty bottles without running the compressor.",  ���*  fA'mutual aid agreement has 'been set  up between the four fire departments  of Gibsons, Roberts Creek, Sechelt and  Pender Harbour. The plan is to provide  help and back-up protection in case of  : emergencies.  "   jThe. department will be  known officially' as 'Sechelt Volunteer  Fire  Department. Members agreed by a _ vote of  ���23, out of 25 to change ; the name from  Sechelt Volunteer Fire Brigade.  '. The  provincial fire' marshal's   office  is,'sending a training unit to Sechelt to  provide ��� a three session course on new  and old fire-fighting techniques.  ..May 4 will be the provincial firemen's  "recognition- day with "the fire hall and  - its. equipment open to the public." k  SECHELT school board  has applied ito  the department of education for approval to'"finance construction of a junior  secondary school in the Sechelt area  without a referendum.  Trustees agreed on the move Feb. 14, '  noting that the insurance settlement for  reconstrutcion of Elphinstone Secondary  School would not cover the cost of a new  junior secondary facility, also.  Under section 217 of the Public Schools  Act, the department- is empowered to  authorize school districts to borrow fund-  without a referendum in emergency situations. -  ' Construction of the two schools Will  cost $2,001,200 over and above the replacement value for Elphinstone,' according to secretary-treasurer Jim Metzler,  and the board agreed to ask Victoria for  approval to borrow that amount.  Metzler -said he was not convinced  that the department would authorize the  district to borrow such a large sum under its  emergency financing  provisions.  "That's a lot of money to spend without consutling the people," said chairman  Agnes Labonte. '  Metzler said it, was rumored that the  department of education was considering  abolishing the referendum procedure for  school building projects. t  "It is possible that the spending-may  be approved by an internal bylaw of  the board, approved by the minister (of  education)," he added,' stressing that no  official word had yet been received on  this procedural change. ...   '  In case that the department rejects  the board's request, a second resolution  ��� was passed requesting approval to borrow  $539,600 under section 217 "to provide  the necessary funds for immediate- construction of a junior-senior secondary  facility at Gibsons."  Financial arrangements for a junior  secondary school at Sechelt would- be  made later ,the resolution read.  Both resolutions were supported unanimously by trustees.  PROVISIONAL BUDGET  School   district  spending- will   reach ���  $2,817,040   in   1974,   according   to  provi-  sional budget estimates. ���  This is an increase bf almost $370,000  over last year's figure,' due,, mainly, to  teachers'  salary boosts. -  Total budget projections 'are $222,957  ��� over the department of education maxi-*  mum for this district, and a vote^ of the,  board was necessary Feb. 7 to authorize'  the over expenditure.  Metzler. estimated the operating section of the'budget to be $2,537,510, compared, to $2,168,555 in 1973.  The remainder of the budget estimate  comprises non-operating costs, debt service and a capital expenditure of $1,000.  Trustees approved inclusion i in the1  provisional budget of $16,000 for special  educational services and $4,000 for the  rental of additional portable classrooms.  The budget now goes to Victoria for  approval by the department of education.  Larger iaciliiies needed  s set  dnSaturday  IF A referendum is necessary to authorize construction of a new junior secondary school near' Sechelt, voters also  may be asked to give the go-ahead for  new libraries in many of the district's  elementary schools.  Trustee Pat Murphy suggested the  move Feb. 14 after district librarian  Allan Crane described libraries in the  schools as, "woefully inadequate."  In his annual report, Crane said: "I  have been endeavoring to acquaint the  school board with the inadequacy of  school library facilities and services in  the district and attempting to> persuade  them to take positive steps to remedy  the situation.  ondary   School   or   the   one-   and   two-  roomed schools in the district.  "Without such personnel, the vigorous  promotion of good books, the training in  research and library skills- and the love  and respect for books resulting from a  student-librarian relationship remain  highly necessary and desirable, but unrealized educational goals."  Crane quoted from the Levir's report  on school libraries to support his contention that existing facilities are inadequate.  Trustee Joe Horvath explained that  when many of the district's elementary  schools were built, department of education regulations -allowed only' for construction , of' half-sized libraries. - ���. ' . '-  The bluebbok (of building standards)  "More than four years later, I am sorry  _��� ^__ , _ __���   H'TAG..days will, be held in Sechelt ;and    to say that the progress made in this    has now. been,.upgraded,'.',and,includes  hf 'V-iGibsops on 'Saturday-with' the iriferi-    regard-has been" negligible."'      .," . provision 'for' full-sized  libraries, added  ;&>tioW'^"raising' funds- for the transport--;  ( , The ��� librarian -singled ���" out. Langdale,  ' superintendent Roland .Hanna,  f4-tion'"committee1 of': the'Sunshine' Coast'."MadeiraI'Park"'and' -Roberts"Oreelc  Ele-,w" "'Murpfiy'safd'ttie c._strict's mi  Sechelt arena  SECHELT���One hundred, nlntey class A  debentures for the Sechelt arena have  been sold, Gordon Dixon, president of the  arena association, told The Times.  "At the persent rate of sales, which'  is four or live per day,. we will reach  260 by March 15," said Dixon. '!In addition, we have over 20 class B debentures  sold and many donations,"  Class A debentures sell, for $250 each  while class B debentures soil for $200.  Total value of debentures sold tops  $50,000.  The association .Is taking on tho contract for. the septic tank and field and  the undcrslab drainage. ;  Donations, from the following organizations have been'received, said Dixon.  , Secholt Indian band, gravel for base;  Rivtow, drain rock; L & H Swanson,  concrete; Fisher Forms, concrete forms;  Gibsons Building Supplies, pipe; Parker's  Hardware, pipe; Erwln Benner, backhoo;  Frank Jorgcnson, backhoo and hauling;  Shoal Developments, IX Fraser, hauling.  '' "We have not canvassed other .firms  as yet but we will be approaching them  for help.' Cash donations have been received from 'Canadian Iron and Dayton  and Knight Engineering; Superior Welding has agreed to do welding on the  header pipes for the refrigeration.  "Our association members will be doing the labor on a voluntary basis,'"   ,  Contracts for the electrical and plumbing will be called March 5. Several local  firms have Indicated Interest on .bidding  for this work.,  Dixon added that the main1 con tractor,  Nlmpklsh Construction, has approached  some local firms to subcontract the  foundations for the building, "so It would  appear that,much ot the building will  bo done by local people."   '  A committee under the chairmanship  'Of. Ted Joe has been formed to co-ordinate all aspects of minor hockey and  other junior, activities. Committee mom-  , R & R Trucking, Poto Rotluff, hauling;    bora aro Jim Gray,  Mel Houslcy, Bob  Pete's Trucking, Pete'Hemstreet, hauling;    Ogdon and Bill Saunders, ,  GOOD JOB well done could be the  secondary motto of the cubs' standard 'Be Prepared'. These five, wolf  cubs of the First Sechelt Pack are  well prepared and they did their  good deed to note cub-scout, week.  The boys went out and picked up  rubbish and litter along the highway.  It was all part of their way of noting  the special week put aside to honor  them; The proud *y��un_ fellows are  from left: Donald MaedeV Richard  Leitner, Jim DeHart, Richie DeHart  and David Maedel, Cubmistress is  Nora Robinson.  Free Polynesian show  set Sunday allegion  ; SECHELT��� A Polynesian    show with  Jesse Nfakooka and his Maul Lu Hulu  Maidens,, will perform Sunday', at 2:30  p.m.. in the new Sechelt Legion Hall,  said Gilbert Joe. , .',.,������.,,      .;..,.,.,  Tho show ls free, Joe told Tho Times  and tho troupe Is performing at his Invitation. ' "������   ,������'  "The show, will bo In full Hawaiian  regalia," Joe said and Invited all residents  on the Sunshine Coast to attend.  John Miller, manager of the Maul ku  resort on Maul, naid that ho would bring  the rovuo to Secholt when Joo invited  Co-ordinating' Council -of Health and-  Human Resources.' l  ' 'N The committee,' which recently sponsored the Snoopy teaser ads in The Times,  wants to raise $10,000 to purchase a completely outfitted van that would seat 12 '  to 15 passengers. As health is the key  word, this van would provide transportation for patients of all ages to the outpatients departments of St. Mary's Hospital and to the medical clinics, dental  appointments and similar services, said  John Lewis, chairman of the committee.  The bus will pick up prescriptions at  drug stores and it can be used to take  extended-care patients, children and  others for outings.  "Its  possibilities   are  quite  endless,"  said Lewis.  The council was formed last July to  indentify the health, social, recreational  and educational needs on the Sunshine  Coast ahd to coordinate all the groups  which had been working separately or  alone so that unified action could hp ,  taken to meet the needs.; Some of the  needs Included: homemaker service, family counselling, mental health service,  crisis line, transportation, intermediate  care centre, meals oh wheels.  "The council Is working toward, unlfy-  ��� Ing all'fund-raising activities In order to  avoid countless knocks on your.door, In  the meantime, the transportation committee has moved into, high gear with Target  10,000," Lewis tojd The Times.  mentary./.schoo]s ��� as having  particularly  unsatisfactory libraries.  Not only tire they,too small he said,  "but are also only available half the  time, anyway, because they double as  remedial teaching areas."  , Crane said there was virtually no librarian service for Pender Harbour Sec-  ' maintenance  crew'should examine; the library, problem  and establish .priorities "for.expanding the  facilities.  Hanna explained that a building referendum would be necessary before full-  sized libraries could' be constructed.  Murphy felt: "If we have to put on  ���_ee  page. A-B  Federal subsidy  SECHELT���-The only way to control the  .dogfish problem is to develop a, viable  commercial dogfish fishery.  .This was the conclusion of Jack Davis,  federal fisheries minister, lh a reply "to  Colin McKlnnon of Tililcum Bay Marina,  who contacted' Davis on behalf of the  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce, McKlnnon and Jack Mercer, Buccaneer . Marina, has protested that the  overabundance,'of dogfish was destroying  the sport salmon fishing Industry. McKlnnon and Mercer'had made their" com-'  Near Twilight Theatre  ments to the chamber meeting last November.  :/'...       \  ','',' In reply, Davis said: "I share your,  concern regarding, the Increasing abundance of that spqeies and as an extreme  nuisance to both sport and commercial  fishermen. In reviewing the best approach, to be taken to control, the dogfish population, I have concluded that  the only sound'long-term method of reducing the size of those populations Is  to develop a viable commercial dogfish  ; fishery.  '     ' ;,���   ���' '��� L i      .''.;'���'  "In' that regard fishermen are now  being paid a $50 ton subsidy and to dote,  approximately 000 ton's of dogfish have  been processed for hutnan Consumption.  The marketing conditions are now Improving very rapidly and .there is a real  probability thtit a major dogfish operation will develop over tho next two or  three years, '  "In answer to your comment on a  salt water sport fish liconce, I ��m now  reviewing the advisability of Implementing such licence on the basis that the  funds generated would bo .used to con-  ���wmaiaaiaaataaiaiaiiaiHiiiiHiiil iiiuaiaiitiaaauiaiiaiiHHaiai piiiaiaaiaiiMiiaiaaiiiiiiiaaatiaiiaiaMaiaiaiiaiiiapaiiiiaiiiaiiaiiiaiiMHiiiiiapaMiaiaaiiia iaiaia��iaiaa��aiaaa>maan i  WmilwtoBM^^^^  >uns  casta  ITS EITHER,a cattle dohornor or a tool  for 'working on a who fence,  I'm referring  to tho picture of the  tool that was published in last week's  Times. '    ,        ...  ,   ���  There's an old ndwspapcr truism���If  you don't know what something is, run  a plpturo of it and somebody will sure  tell you In a hurry, Well, I wasn't disappointed but I wnsn't ready for tho  onslaught of phono calls that Tho Times  received from experts and others either  Idling ua what tho mysterious "tool was  or naltlng naif wo found out,  .  �����-   ��-  Fnr and away tho most replica enmo  from persons who snld the tool was a  cottlo dehorncr. Thia' Hat Is long and tho  comments nro Interesting. Other orithu-  fllastn aro Just an certain that iho tool  wrtfl used to mnkeand repair wiref fences,  First, loVs* hoar from tho cattlemen.  Ted ChnmboT- of Secholt���ho used them  n lot on the prnlrlcs; Goorgo nugglen of  Cllbsonn; Mr. Brnc��w��lt. Hopkins Landing | Guy Wfttrs, W. D. Fn����or, Roberta  Creek;   Kolth  Sundqulnl;   Roy  Holgnt��\  Holfmoon Bay, says ho still has ono In  use; John Browning, Wilson Creek who  describes< himself as an -Alberta plow  Jockey, anya.it's a dohornor; Cap*. John  Bunynn of Sechelt, a sea-going man,  recalls them being used on farms in1,  South Vancouver when he was n hoy;  Hugh Woathorby, West Sechelt, another  prairie typo, snys dohornor; Davo fHmma  of Powell' River recalls using similar  instruments on tho praLrles; Richard  Mnccda of Gibsons, said tho tool looka  .,���. like ..a. dehorncr, "It's ��� like^ one. my, father,,.  used to nso in the States," ho said, and,  in fact, lined It right up to latter years.  BlU Hoofuloot, Socholt, dohornor and  Rhowcd un catalogue pictures of now  ones, which were similar; Ed Morrlnoy  ,���.of. Port,Moody-said,It's, a dehorncr,and.  ho has a brand new ono he'll ��how us  next time ho'fllh town; other dchornorn:  Jack WorJhlngtfm, Ed TJonavold, Halfmoon Bay; Dave Stlgllts, Pender Harbour,       '  An  Interesting comment  camo from  by DICK  PhOCTOR  Hoxb Stolnbrunnor of Gibsons, who said  that his father used to farm on what la  now tho trailer filte in Gibsons and ho  added that particular tool looked exactly  Hko a dehorncr his father used to ,uso,  '"Tlio last timo ho used it was on a four-  year old bull who was acting up, That,  was In 1020,"  ��� > liorb said that' hla father, WHlUuii,  SlonbrunnoT, canto to the Sunshine Coast  In 1800 nnd farmed on thnt slto, "Ho  used to dehorn cattle for Union steamships,"  centre in tho village's upper level havQ  fallen through,, It was roportcd to council Fob. 12.  Aldermen gave tentative approval  Sept, 4 to proposals to construct a 10-unlt  shopping centre adjacent to tho Twilight  Theatre,  Ken Crosby of Charles English Ltd,  revealed that his clients, n group of local  more salmon as you have suggested."  plox on Marino Drive,  Company directors and their lawyers         ���    ., ,  are  slated  to   meet  council's   planning   jf ,r."^��T'll,^T,-t',_"',",?_ "M,"_  committee Fob, 25 to discuss dvcrall do- �����������--�� ���--��.--. ���   - -..  volopmont of tho area, centred around  Gibsons pool hall.  Flro committee chairman Bill Lalhg  roportcd that fire chief Dick Ranniger  requested Installation of n hydrant on  Winn Road, The .hydrant is on hand at  businessmen Intended to develop tho con-tdo municipal woTjka yard, Lnlng paid.  tro with tho emphasis on professional  offices nnd small stores, coupled with  parking for 104 cars.  But muulolpnl clerk Jack Copland  told council last weak that tho proposal  was now defunct,  In n letter dated Jan. 23, Crosby applied for rozonlng of tho proponed slto  Copland  snld  It would  ho  Installed'  whon tho winter water level dropped.  Aid. Winston Robinson recommended  council support of tho Kinsmen swimming'  pool project, (  He reported that representatives of  the service dub.met recently with'school  board nnd council officials and discussed  TIDES FOR  February 20th to 26rh  air Point Atkinson  -��� Not to bo mad for navlaatlon ���4  Now on tho other sldorC, P. LUly of    from CDA��(comprohonolvo dovolopmont ,J^  ' Selma Park Insisted It was a fonco tool  ond .said he had used one,exactly like  It for many years. Tho tool Js used, ho  said, to bring tho wire to tho stake.  J. 8. T. WlHlnmn also said It wna a fence  tool and he described Its action similarly  lo Lilly's. RnJph Dug)-** of Gibsons said  it's a wire fence tool,  Owner Cliff Boulhwood said that ho  found it {n a Bhack on a piece of pro-  �����oo pago A-B  -amaaaMiKiaiatiMuiaMaaai ia��aaafaaaaaaa(aaaaaaMMaaaaaa<M��aaiiaaaiaaaaaiaiaaaaaaMaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa>paaiaM����(il>aa��aaaaaaaaaaaMaaiHaaMH>MM  nrbn) to commercial  Copland said, however, that since the  loiter was written, tho project had fallen  through, .,'   . ,  Noting that no plnns had been submitted with Crosliy'n rozonihg applica^  tion, aldermen stressed that all relevant  information nnd plans should accompany  rozonlng requests,  Under other business, council agreed  to meet with roprcaonlatlvea of Zommor-  sot Hostelry Ltd, to discuss tho group's  porty.  It was BugKcntcd that council take over  tho pool administration when It Is completed and loose tho slto from the school  board at n "nominal" fee, said Robinson,  .���^IIo..��,cautloncd,;���J��owever,._..that���counclL  should not commit Itself to financial sup-  port until operating coshi of tho pro-:  poactjl pool wore known,  On Iho water system upgrading project,, Aid, Kurt Hoehne snld his finance  committee was studying tho financing of  tho project,  w.  0330 14.2  So. - ���  0625 14,0  20  1100 9.9  23  1230 7.7  1555 12.7  1010 13.1  ��� 2245 4.5  Th,  0550 14.3  Su.  0020 5.9  21  1130 9.2  24  0645 14,7  1640 13.0  1310 6.0  2315 4.0  1053 13,0  Fr���  0610 14.3  Mo.  0055 6.0  22  1200 0.5  25  0710 14,7  .������������,...  1725 13,1  ..,���,.��,���,..  1343-6,0  2345 5,2  1950 12,9  Tu,  26  0125 7.9  0735 14,6  1425 5.3  2050 12,7  L OMC Part* & Marino Accessories  TRAIL. BAY  SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt G 885-25)2  "laaiiiMliMliltMiiiiaiiiioHililHHI Mi,iai,iiaia,ti,a,,���,  r,  * I  a-*,,  Q'  From Parliament Hill .  Poae A-2      '   The Peninsula-Times  Wednesday, February 20, 1974  estigates      ^/e believe  grope, boycott issue  '��*  *;  HARRY  OLAUSSEN  MP for,- Q>ast-Cl_Ucolin  EARLY in January "this- year I travelled "to California in order to look-into  the well-publicized grape boycott.  ���I spoke to farmworkers and a number - of other, people  who helped provide  me with details relat-,  ing.' to the present  situation involving the  growers,' the Team--  sters and the United  Farm Workers.  I also spoke to Harry   Bernstein,   labour  columnist for the Los  Angeles   Times,   who  provided    me     with  many essential details.  The few days that I spent in gathering' the necessary information also included  a toip",',W Delano, -in the heart  of the California'', grape growing region.  People who are unaware of the problems faced by the farm workers in California and.other parts.of the U.S. cannot comprehend' the ' suffering and the  neglect that have resulted * from a nonunion labour contractor system and the  lack of control in the use of pesticides.  (According to a 1969 Report of Senate  Subcommittees on Migratory Labor farm  -work is classified as the third most dangerous occupation in the country.)  Perhaps it's time for Canadians to take  a greater. interest in the present grape  boycott and the events that have led to  ra__s_~ffi_3  _j____i_  \ ;AUTOMiyriC  ANSWERING SERVICE  �� Answers phone (in your own  voice)  ��   Records incoming messages  $149.95 EACH  (installation and, batteries incl.)  For free .demonstration call  Ed Nicholson ��� 885-2896  ^mmsm^mmmm^Sr  this. ' ' " ' -  ��� The recent decline in UFW member-  ship from- a peak of ��� 40,000 to less than  10,000 was due to'the refusal of growers  to sign contracts with the' United Farm  Workers.  Instead, a number of growers signed  with the Teamsters within hours of expiration of UFW contracts in April, 1973  without consulting the field'workers who  were still members of the .United Farm  Workers. ���*   ��� -  '  There had been violence during the  strike that followed.- Two UFW strikers  were killed on August 17; 1973, and the  strike wa's called off by the UFW to  prevent further tragedies.  - - The present boycott resulting from  the grape dispute has the support of the  Canadian Labour' Congress and has been  endorsed by the AFL-CIO and its 14  million members, by groups such as,the  , National.Council of Catholic Bishops and,  the.Unitarian General Assembly and by  thousands of consumers around the world.  - ���   Farmworkers who' are now involved  . with the present boycott have struggled  for years for a decent living at great sacrifices to themselves and their families.  - They have known the injustices of a  "labour contractor" system that has virtually enslaved them for decades. ���  They are demanding a hiring hall  system as the only alternative to the  favoritism of the' "labour- contractor"  system and the resultant discrimination  against older workers and" women. It is  the only alternative to a system in which  economic necessity has forced thousands  of children to work in fields to add to  the   meager   incomes   of  their  families.  My trip to Delano- provided me with  an opportunity to visit the UFW Service  Center. I was impressed by the services  offered and by plans for future operations on behalf of farmworkers.  Every UFW field office includes a  ' hiring hall and an service center. The .  service center provides help on. legal  problems ;and on a multitude of other  matters including welfare, immigration,  schools, income tax, disability compensation, workmen's compensation, etc.  There is also a medical clinic in Delano as well as a child center. A retirement village was under construction at  the time  of my visit.  There is no doubt that the fieldwork-  ers have much to gain and much to be  thankful for through the efforts of Ceasar  Chavez and others who havevstruggled  over the years to improve their living  conditions and enable them to find human dignity in theif struggle for a decent  and honest living. -."  Cancer facts  VIRUS t research   is  another ,, promising ,  ... area1 in the'continuing program that ���  probes the secrets of cancer, according to  the Canadian Cancer Society.  An increasing number of animal tumors have been \ found to have viruses  associated with them. Investigators sus- "  pect that viruses must be associated with  human tumors, too.  So far, a cancer-causing virus has  never been identified in a solid human  tumor, and virus-like particles found in  association with leukemia have had an  ambiguous, relationship to the .disease, if  indeed there has been any relationship. .  One of the difficulties is that some  viruses disappear once they enter a cell,  so that they could be present in human  tumors yet never be found. Another difficulty is that some viruses just go along  for the ride, so to speak. They are present in a tumor yet have nothing to do  with causing It, Others may be helper  viruses, which work only in conjunction  with other viruses to produce tumors.  Australian television  s 'Beachcombers'  THE Beachcombers will soon be seen on  , Australian television, following the recent, sale of 39 episodes of tho series to  that country's broadcasting commission.  The popular CBC series, which ls produced in Gibsons and stars Bruno Ger-  ussl, Is now in its second season.  ' Australia/is the first country to buy  the series. '.  By Elder and Sister Warren L. Jones  Church   of   Jesus   Christ   of   Latter-day  Saints." ,  AN IMPORTANT economic and social  enterprise of the Mormon Church is  called the church welfare program. It  began in 1936 when people throughout  the world were weathering a severe depression. Our members'were decreasing'  in the pioneer virtues of independence  and self-reliance.    , ' ' .  , After careful study and .prayer by a'  special committee, a plan was presented  to the church. "Our primary purpose'was  to set up, insofar as possible, a system-  .under-which the curse, of idleness would  be done away with, the evils of the dole-  abolished and- independence, . industry  thrift and self-respect be once more established amongst our people. The aim of  the church'is to help people to help themselves. Work is to be, re-enthroned as the  ruling,principle of the lives of our church,  membership." ,   '  Idleness is a curse and work a blessing.  Nothing  demoralizes, a  man more  -Work gives him a  Cub-dad. .meal ,  held success  1 " i *        r f  PENDER^ HARBOUR���A ' near   100- .per  cent turnout of cubs and their dads  made the' father-son ��� banquet a ' success,"  Friday  night. .       '    '      '<     .     \  The   banquet,   held   at the  Sunshine  Inn, was catered by Albert Ouelette and  dinr.or was served by mothers, -���   .   ''   ..  Following dinner the boys performed  skits   which   they   prepared   themselves  and cubmaster Gary Bennett accompanied he boys on the guitar and conducted  a sing song. He was aided by assistant  cubmaster Alan Thompson.- "*>'.','",  ' Guests attending the banquet includ-  ed Jack Adair, field representative from  Scout House, Vancouver'and Bob.Sim-  ��� mbns of Vancouver, a freelancer /who devotes many hours of his time to the scouting  movement.  He  has  earned, his  50-  ' year badge. Other head table guests were  Vern  Wishlove  of  the  Sunshine   Coast  District Council and ,Ivan Smith of Sechelt, president of the council.-.  "Vancouver people were impressed by  the tremendous .turnout���almost 100 per  cent," said a spokesman for the cubs.  The First Pender Harbour Cub pack  is ee part of this community  . .. joiii St. Mary's Hospital! Society now!  +tmmmKn*nmmmmnmm**Mmmmmtmtmaimiuiivtiuutmiiimtimiiiiimitm,  Enclosed is $2.00 for my membership.  .    Mail to: St. Mary's Hospital Society, Box 777, Sechelt  J H ^  NAME . . '...:..  ADDRESS  _j ���1 :_H ______   vie��mmmtM<mtv^mmmmmtmmtmmmn^��w^mf��i^��mmt��v^wmmmevmmmmmmtwmtw*^mt��v^*v��mu��uvitwmm^  than unemployment  sense of accomplishment and pride, which, ��is the only branch of scouting presently  raises his self-esteem and enables him. to.'   operating in the Pender Harbour area.  live  comfortably   and  happily.  For this purpose many industries such  as: farms, ranches,, orchards, grain elevators, flour mills, canneries, dairies, milk- ���  processing -plants and clothing factories '  are church-owned  and  operated.  These  industries provide employment for church*  members. The products are not for sale"  but, for  distribution  to   those members  who are in need of assistance., ,  We are counselled to avoid debt, and  to have on hand'a year's supply of food  and clothing in case of unemployment or ,  other emergency. We assume the respons-'  ibility of assisting our parents, brothers  and sisters and married children when  they need it and if we are able to do  so. Otherwise they may call upon" the  church for assistance.  A   committee  decides   approximately -  how many people in the church will need  material aid next year and what these  ' goods are. These requirements are allocated among the areas-of the church to ,  ��� produce and place in regional storehouses  for distribution when needed. As much;  as possible, money is eliminated from  the operation. Those who receive assistance are given the opportunity to earn  their support. Many others donate time  and labor to these projects.  The social services department was  established in 1969 to assist members who  require help in this area. The' health  services corporation was created in 1970  to coordinate theN activities of church-  owned hospitals, and to assist in preventing disease and disability. In 1972 the  welfare plan, social services and" health  services were brought together.  Over the years, the welfare plan of,,  the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-'  Day Saints has proved successful in pro-,  viding   for   the physical   and   spiritual  Recently at a skating party at Hotel  Lake, four boys got their skating badges. Presently the pack is concentrating  on knot* -work, compass reading, map-  work and they expect to start hiking  and nature studies soon.  The boys will attend a weekend camp.  at.Camp Byng, Roberts Creek, June 1, 2.  -*n*        -**  MEN'S & 1ADIES' JEWELRY 7  sl*cKsr  ZJ~ind these and mutuj more at,  III  Marine Priyo il Gibsons ��  886-2.116  needs ,of - church members.  THE NEWLY formed Sechelt Sketch Club  was founded Feb. 12 at Murray's Stu- ;  dio, Selma Park.  Sixteen members make up the group  and others, have expressed interest in  joining the club.   ' '   |  Members agreed to forming a non-profit organization and meetings will be  held monthly at Murray's. Next meeting  is March 12, 8 p.m.  Art shows will be held at the termination of each session with the first being  planned for May. It will be an outdoor  event in Sechelt village, in the shopping  mall or possibly the small park across  from the Cenotaph. The arts council will  sponsor the larger shows. Club term is  from March 2 to May 12 and the fall session wil be the last week in September  to November and will start again January to May.  Artists from Roberts Creek to Halfmoon Bay, actively engaged in painting  and drawing, will work on one landscape  each month from a designated point. Oth-  - ers will bring work done in- their own  studios.  This  work will be ,on display  AT OUR NEW LOCATION  The GULF STAT I0fcS - Sechelt  j?fciat the  meetings.  >  We have 3 only . . .  NEW 1974 G.M.C V* TON PICKUPS FOR  CAMPERS, ETC. HEAVY DUTY  at city prices!  1  1  1  1  >  1  1  ���  ���  'i--"-"~-��--"'~����~i~~'''--~--~-��~--~---~-------'~~---'--~~-,'----~---��----''--,*-----~~i  ��  USED TRUCKS, PICKUPS & WALK-IN VAN  6 GOOD SELECTION OF USED CARS from $250 up  ,aiai��ili��ai��������i-����M����i������r-��r����aiM��ia-����__��i_��-��-_��-��������������B����������iuai��w��M�������i-u-����������i��MaM-ji;  1 "     ' ' I  Due to a very active February we need j  I some used cars and trucks. !  ���  PHONE NOW FOR CASH I  ��--��-��---���----������------ ---------------------------��---------M��-- ���  KJpen  Oi>  Phone: Sechelt 885-2528  *venina&  />(-,'  Think of it this way:  No one has to tell you that the time has come for  all of us to begin using energy resources  responsibly. You probably try to do that already.  But here's another way to look at it: In almost  every case, when you save energy, you save on  your pocketbook too.  Have you looked around your home lately to see;  if there are any causes of heat loss that might be  easily, remedied? Here is a checklist that may help  you conserve valuable energy and lower your  heating costs:  TEMPERATURE:  Dooa your houao roolly have to bo as wnrm  1 m you hnvo It? You probably would bo quite  comlortabio nt 70�� nnd whan you aro  worKIno or ootfvo nround tho houao, 06��  con bo quite ndoqunto, 06�� la olno a oood  lovol to lonvo tho houao whon ovoryono la,  nt work or school, Do you want to sloop ���������'������  bettor? Try �� nloht nt 00", You may find thnt  you wnko moro rofroahod, Finally, If you    '  tnkon winter vaontlon or naklwookond,  "88�� la qulto ndoqunto and you'll bonbio to"  , tjot tompornturoa bnak to n comfortnblo  lovol soon nftor you return,  UNOCCUPIED ROOMS:  Thoro la ronlly no point In paying for vnlunblo  hont for nrona you're not uslnn, Try thla,  Cloao tha registers or radiator valves of  unoccupied rooma, Whoro you hnvo oloctrlo  baseboards; turn tho thermostat down,,     <  Afterwards, choch to soo II thoro Is any--,    s  dampness or condensation, If no. lot just  enough hont In to establish a satisfactory  ntmonphoro, 8lm,plo to do hut It can anvo  good monoy ovor a winter,  FIREPLACES:  Whenever you'ro not using, your fireplace,  bo auro that you hoop your damper tlohtly  ��� olooo<irlf you find that your damper doos -���;���  not closo tlohtly, or la corrodod, or( If your  llrnplaco dooa not havo ndampor, seal otf  your flroplnco oponlno with �� docoratlvo  panol, An opon flroplnco can 00 unnoticed,  yet bo one of Iho blagost sources of hont  loss In your homnl  FURNACE FILTERS;  Horo's an Mom that la often forootton,  plltors Bhould bo oloanod periodically nnd  roptncod twice n yoar to onauro offlclont  hont trnnalor to tho ilvlno. nroaa of tho homo,  And now Ian oood tlmo,  FURNACE FANS:  Durlno the cold wonthor, your furnnoo fan  should opqrato Almost continually, This  prevents hot and cold spots and provldoa   '  bolter co'mlort nt lowor tompornturoa, |f tho  fan nnd motor havo bonrlno oil cups, It la  good maintenance practice to Injoct 2 or 3  drops of lubrlcntlna oil nt tho namo tlmo you  ��� nro changing, your filters, Naturally, units  that aro sonlod will not roqulro ihla attention,  II your fan la bolt driven, chock that It Is not  allpplnn, (Notoi For your own ernfoly, always  shut off Iho powor to the furnnao when  lubrlcntlna or chnnglna Hilars,)  DRAPES:*  On n bright and sunny wlntor day, lonvo  your drapoa opon nnd bonotll Irom tho tun's  "���onoray, At niaht nnd on dim riaya. Koop   thom closed for Insulation,   '  Those nro simple stops that you can tnKo  rlaht now, If you'd like moro information on  envlng hont through proper Insulation and  construction, contact; Customor Advisory  * "_���rvfcari"B,c1 Hydro,  B.C. HYDRO��  "<CT  rSsely  Beat the Energy Crisis Before ft Starts,  Ifc-Ink- HanflHijIa _.���_�������.  y . i  Happenings around the Harbour  by Kathleen Yull 883-9068  ganizing volunteer staff to operate the-  The Peninsula Times Page A-3  Wednesday. February 20,  .97,4  Pioneer girls plan  encampment service  age  the gift of life." .  They've" arranged for - a first in the  community���the first time a Red Cross  Blood Donors Clinic will be held here.  Florence Edwards, assistant director of  the Red Cross- blood donor, clinics in  ��� Vancouver, has agreed to have the mobile  will culminate in an encampment service  Sunday evening, Feb. 24 at Calvary Bap-,  tist Church.  Girls and guides will, participate in  the service with scripture reading, prayer, memory work,-singing and the Colonists will presents skit entitled, The Gold-'  PENDER 'Harbour Volunteer  Fire  Bri    _, _,.-..   , ,        ��� ������ ���_  gSLS a challenge. They defy facility three days a^ week   and m�� g.  _��__ *.��_.                          wVintavpr dire During this period, one of her pioys ior  fy ^IZ^l^thatu^TZ^nl making  residents aware of  the  library, GIBSONS-Growing up like Him is the  a��_eoTifcS5_^^��S3-�� to <%ve ' service's available, was to hold an arts        theme of Pioneer girls  week which  age oi its memoers vuiuin-cxme  ��   g* an(j prafts sale on the~premises.                  ,.,m -,,i����i��_t��� ,��� an *noamnment service  In the last two years Carol Maynard  has headed the dedicated group of volunteers who work very hard, with the limited funds available from the nominal  "annual   membership  fees,   to  keep   the  ������r,m���vKi ���_.a��,_x-_ ~     collection up  to  date,  and  the library  cUiSc  vfsit  Madlira Park  on  its  next   open." A great job, ladies! I've heard our   en Chain of Missions  circuit  of  Lower. Mainland  centres,  in   local effort favorably compared with that        Ranks and badges will be presented  March of   another,   financially  better   off   one    to the giris> an(_ handcraft will be on dis-  Since World War II, the Red Cross    using paid librarians. -   , piay.        '  ' has operated a national blood transfusion Robbie Peters called���her voice was pioneer girls have enjoyed a good  service which-provides every hospital in still husky with the effects of her recent year at Calvary Baptist, with consistent  Canada with blood, "thus guaranteeing bout of influenza���to report on the recent attendance on the part of most of the  that any patient hospitalized in Canada executive meeting of the Pender Harbour gj-jg several guides and committee mem-  receive adequate transfusion therapy Community Club. Starting this past Sun- _ers attended a Pioneer girls workshop  regardless of his ability to pay for or day, the club has decided to provide an(j seminar at The Firs conference  replace blood received. -   ' roller skating for those under 13 years   grounds at Bellingham, Wash, recently,  Al Vance tells me that, to make hold-    of age on Sunday afternoons from 2 to    ana reported a beneficial.time,    3:30 p.m. This is in addition to the Tuesday evening session for those 13 years  of age and over. And the good old volunteer firemen have once again stepped  into the breach���they'll provide supervision for both weekly sessions.  This is the month of the Community  ing a clinic here worthwhile, it will be  necessary for the Pender Harbour area  to come .up with 100 volunteer blood  donors. This- certainly puts our small  community on its mettle. But the PHV-  FB is confident that we'll rise to the  challenge.  Parents and friends of the girls are  encouraged to attend the encampment-  service Sunday evening.  If you will volunteer to take part, it   Club's annual membership drive, so be  Squaringly yours  would be helpful for the firemen to know  this in advance, so that they can make a  promise of at least 100 donations. They  ask, therefore, that you tell Willie Mattis,  at the Maderia Park Store, that you are  going to do your part.to ensure that "no  one in Canada need die for want of  blood." Please do this first time you're  in the area.  And don't forget the gauntlet flung  down by the firemen: any organization-  Lions Club or Chamber of Commerce,  drama group or Home and School Association, Senior Citizens of Community  Club���they defy you to produce a larger  percentage of your membership as volunteers. If you're over 18 years of age  (males, over 17 with parents' consent),  you're eligible. Which group will successfully respond to this dare?  TOP STUDENTS  ' If you think 100 donors a lot to ask  of a communiity this "size, stop and consider. Did you know that Pender Harbour Secondary School had topped all  the schools in British Columbia���all the -  schools, regardless of size���in its contribution to the Red Cross Pakistan Relief  Fund late last year? These young people  from our area raised the phenomenal  sum of $825 through their Walkathon!  And -it was our local firemen who  topped all groups in the province in the  number of participants it sent to the  course for fireworks instructors.  We aren't just any small community,  we're the residents of Pender Harbour  a place uniquely endowed in its human  population as well as in its geography. If  the high school Jridscan show their  exceptional ability, so can we!  Still another group in our area has  made-an outstanding effort in behalf of  :r: alt of ms, : and that is our local library- -  committee., I've been- impressed with the  collection of books  available here,  but  .only recently, learned that this is entirely a local effort provided by volunteers.  , A community the size of ours is not  eligible for either federal or provincial  grants to stock a library. But about 1965,  a group of three local residents���Joan  Rae, Doreen Lee and Eleanor Warnock���  decided to take matters into their own  hands.  ,���'���';: First they asked for donations of  books, and about 500 or 600. were contributed. The collection now numbers  something in excess 2,500 volumes). Marshall Rae,-Ray Mair and Bill Thompson  worked to provide shelving and suitable  decorating, and the Community Club  made space available, and the library  was born.     '..��������� ��� ��� '.- '.  VOLUNTEER LIBRARIANS  Two years later, as a centennial project, the addition to the .Community Hall  was built, and this still houses the, collection. Mollie Payne took over the ad-,  ministration���cataloguing the books, or-  ready to receive a caller seeking your  enrolment in the next few weeks. They'll  be asking for a $21 single membership  fee or $3 for a family.  The club also made a donation of $50.  towards the traditional Easter egg hunt.  STILL MISSING  There is still no news of Jim Collins,  who has been missing sinnc he left the  Harbour early in the New Year. Jim was  due to arrive in Victoria on Jan. 15 by  boat, but failed to turn up. A search  was instituted, but" to date no clue as to  his whereabouts has been found. We hope  there'll be information on the fate of  this old-time Whisky Slough resident  before long. ���'  Kay White has now returned home  after undergoing minor surgery,, and is  reportedly back in good health.  Last Friday night was the occasion of  the Valentine dance at the Pender Harbour Secondary School; and there were  special guests in attendance. The senior  basketball team from Howe Sound was  there to take a breather between the two  exhibition games played on Friday and  Saturday.  If any of you were having trouble late  last week reaching, Egmont by telephone,  it was because a local nimrod accidentally put a .22 bullet through a telephone  wire, interrupting service for a while.  However, B.C. Tel had things back to  normal speedily.  The Egmont Community Association  was pleased at the success of their Valentine's Tea, held in the Hall on Feb. 13;  and they're now planning for a rummage  sale on March 6. Remember that date, all  you bargain hunters. ,  John Seabrook reports work progressing well on the.renovations to the Hall.  -Comerposts have been replaced' and the  exterior of. the buildng cleared up, and  the team is ready to start on the new  roof as soon as materials are available.  Meanwhile they plan to proceed with  some repainting.  And now back to the garden, where  we're engaged in an early spring cleanup. What a pleasant job that is, with buds  swelling everywhere and new life pushing  its way up from the soil. Can't wait for  my/ first sight of the dogwood blossoms  in a few weeks!  NDP banquet-dance  set at Legion Hall  SEOHELT���Ernie Hall, provincial secretary, provincial government, Don  Lockstead, MLA and Harry Olaussen,  MP, will be special guests '������ at the Mackenzie NDP constituency's banquet and  ball to be held Feb 23 at the Legion Hall,  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  HERE we go again, on any subject of  interest to the general public or to the '  people who need something to complain  about. You will always find that I am  ready and willing to help, within reason,  that is.  I understand that one of my sisters,  over on Vancouver Island, who happens  to be a little on the plump side, has  come up w4$h a very easy way of reducing without cutting down on her appetite.  Yes, she has taken to sleeping on a rubber mattress. She figures with all the  tossing and turning a person does in a  normal night's sleep that she will soon  erase- several pounds.  Last Friday was the third lesson for  the kids at the Roberts Creek School and  I have to admit that they are doing very.  well indeed. Some of the kids have made  it right back to their school, work from  the gym. Why? Well' maybe they don't'  want' to  learn  a real fun hobby  like  square dancing, who knows, but the other  seven and a half. sets,  that's, about 60  kids, were moving   all in time' to the  music  and  listening  to the calls, both'  these items are very important, and, well,  they are doing just great.  Last week the Country Stars were all  right in there like you wouldn't believe,  just a learning .all. the new calls and figures I could toss their way.. In fact, I  really had to work but the progress' we  made will make calling next week a lot  easier.  Once in a while, being the president  of the Country Stars, I get" the odd complaint that someone may be a little rough  on the floor, or acting up too much when  beginners are trying their darndest to *  learn the art of square dancing as fast  as they can so as not to hold up the  square dancers who have been dancing  for some time. Well, it's a touchy subject.  I am a firm believer of the old saying,  that when in .Rome, do as the Romans  do. Being a show-off may seem fun to  some, but it also throws the rest, of the  set out of gear.  Being rough may be a delight to  , some, or it might just be a case of nerves  when a dancer hangs on too tight and  pulls an arm off the corner lady, Or,  when teaching new square, dancers, let  the caller stop the floor and show'anyone'  who needs to have an extra walk through  a figure. If one finds that he or she has  to give directions, kindly don't shove or  pull too hard, best to give verbal directions. At one time or another all of.us  have been pulled or ��� pushed. If your  square does break down, calmly square  it up againi don't, rush to try and catch  up, to the .calls, it can't be done without  Persons wishing to attend the event    .someone being insulted, hurt or just plain  may call Gordon Dewar, 885-9830, Tickets    stretched out of shape. I rest my case  are $7 per person. Tangerines of Gibsons andhope to see at least 10 sets out at the  Will perform.  , i" next square dance.  Let us show you how to  defer your income tax-  Do you want to pay loss Incomo tax for 1973? Of course you dol Then why not toko a  fow momentB to drop In and talk about Roglstorod Rotlrmont Savings Plans..  Hero's how thoy work. Undor the present Income tax regulations you are entitled tq sot  aside a tax-doforrablo amount foryour retirement years, This amount |s 20% of your ���   i  oarnod Incomo up to a maximum of $2,500 for poople who already participate In a  company pension plan and up to $4,000 for self-        ,  employed people.  Thoso tax deferrals, together with any . . ,  Incomo and capital gains thoy oarn, don't  bocomo, taxable until you withdraw thom;  and If you wait until you rotlro, chances aro  your tax rato will bo lower than It la now,  So youKiotor^^ incomo tax todayandyoii Bulid  a neat egg for tomorrow.  Wo can holp you chart your R,R,S,P,  program, Don't lot this opportunity slip by,  Your plan muat bo roglatorod boforo tho ond  of February to qualify for your 1073 tax  doforral, Drop In and noo ua noon,  Community Corner  FEBRUARY %\ 8  OiOO p.m. Dlnflo, PafHaer Harbour  Community Hall, '  ��.  ���y%&��y.-\���dtot^s ]tfJK;r  ���_��� _������*��� jj#  *  v.  Al DribnenkifMonagor  serving British Columbia  MadolraPark  Tblophono: 003-2711  ��_^lrAY/_ft.ii!-ft��. .  Mlomri'l-    ���   Color ll.��  rinu Tunino ��    /  Cohtrnnl  <"&.  Color  lnlun.lt,  Inota-Matlc  Color Tuning  f'-C___J88.*  >_>.^w?^-^?&  *.*��.  ^'���JS*****^?'.^  >% 11 'i**WffihmEsVr  _��_H2^'  ' -Sill *  ���aisi-fc-  .�����aa_i_ii6__@i__s  It  "Wj  _!<____^_0_K_��___Z  ._-.  .*__-_.,.,  H <���>����������-���aB.W.  ��< _   ��   ���-     ->     ...    v ^r ��� -     ����� -       .���   i * �����_ PHONE 885-9654 -  885-2635 -886-2121  For Fast Ad-Brief Service  COMING EVENTS  AUTOPLAN  Obtain' your  Vehicle Licence  and  Insurance   quickly,   no ,  lineups.- ' ��� ;  Phone MARY or JO-ANNE  for Appointments at 885-2235  , 24  hrs.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  corner   of Trail   and   Cowrie  8810-11  t.i-,111,   -I.,.���  .I- ��� a  .,..-_ ..m-    ���    an ��,-���-  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons. -886 2827  Thursday i Friday, Saturday '*  February-21, ?% and 23  "LOST HOil_?ON"  Peter Finch - and' Liv l Ullman  GENERAL  ~ Sunday, Monday, Tuesday  February 24,. 25, 26  , "PAT GARRETT & - -  BILLY. THE KID"  RESTRICTED  Warning���Frequent    violence,  coarse language and swearing.,,  All shows 8 p.m. and in color  8835 13  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WKSTffRN DRUGS  . . . ore pfeattd to sponsor litis  _rrt& AnMuncemont space, and  cxtentjs Beit Wishes to tha happy  poi_nts.  COATES���Robert \rand Diane  (nee Denford),,arft pleased to  announce the arrival of their  -son  Darryl   Robert   Allan,   7  lbs., 4 oz. A brother for Leonard   at St.  Mary's Hospital,  January 18, 1974.- v      4206-13 "  Marriage Announcements  MR. AND MRSr.N. B. Sim-  mons are pleased to announce the'"wedding of, their  daughter Valerie Simmons to  Fred Swanson, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Len SwansotrbT Gibsons."  The wedding will take place  in Gibsons. Anglican Church  on March 9, 1974_, at 3 p.m.  with Rev. Brov^i^officating.  The reception will/be held in ���  Roberts Creek Legion Hall at  4:30 p.m. 4068-13  OBITUARY r~"  DIMOPOULOS���-   Constantine  (Stan) suddenly at his home  ,in Maderia Park on February  9,  1974, aged 58 years.  Survived by his loving wife Julia,  one son Stephen C_ of Vancouver and daughter Helen J.  of    Surrey, , B.C.; , also    his,  mpther,,and.sister jn,Istanbul,  Turkey and other relations in  Greece. A  Memorial  Service-  ' was held in Boal Chapel, North  Vancouver, February 12, 1974.  - Interment   Fraser   Cemetery.  New Westminster, B.C. Flowers   gratefully   declined.   Arrangements through "Memorial  Society   of   B.C.    and    First  Memorial Services Ltd.  4193-13  PERSONAL  BAHA'I World *_.th, and plan  for  all  mankittcLV Ph.   885-  9450,   886-2078.      ^    4105-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall, Phone 885,-0327. ��� In  Madeira Park meetings Wednesdays at 8:30 p.m. in the  Community Hall. Phone 883-  2401. 3952-tfn  PERSONAL (Continued)  CLASSES in  creative acting,  starting soon. Davis Bay. Ph. -  885-9450. '        4106-tfn  ��i.- ,i i���������-������_....>-iUi ���i - -m���.I��� .���., i .. i _,  ,��� ���_,    ���_..  .  ���  AUTOPLAN  Obtain your Vehicle  Licence  and  Insurance  quickly,  no  lineups  Phone MARY or JO-ANNE  for appointment at 885-2235   ,  " 24  hrs.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd. ,  corner .pi  Trail  and   Cowrie  . 8811-11  FOUND  LADY'S ring, enquire at RCMP office, Sechelt.   4062-13  PETS  >' 3 BLACK male -Lab s puppies.  Free to good homes. Phone  885-9421. - 9776-13  WANTED TO BUY  LARGE   view   lot   zoned  for  , mobile   home.   Phone   (112)  859-9124   or   write1 33721   Es-  sendene Ave., Abbotsford.  ; -'4136-14  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  ,   ILLNESS FORCES SALE  THRIVING HOBBY SHOP  Steady and growing clienteL  All stock, 2 year lease with  option. Plus $1800 revenue  from sublet. $7000' cash, terms  on balance of $3000 at 8 per  cent. Enquiries write Box 737,  Sechelt, B.C.  '  , 8801-tfn  OPPORTUNITY for semi-retired person; must have  some knowledge of the. sea  and be able to handle a power  boat. Terms can be discussed.  Write, Box 4056, Peninsula  Times, P.O. Box 310, Sechelt,  VON 3A0. 4056-14  EQUIPMENT. RENTALS  Rental yard for sale-by owner. - A going concern includes  all rental equipment plus - 2  bedroom^ older home���electric  heat, on" V_ acre. Earning approximately $2000 per month  on> rentals. A natural for" retired gentleman or ' business  could be increased by Energetic operator. Only yard in  the area���other interest forces  sale fo_ronly $55,0000. Will consider some'trade and terms.  PHONE 886-2848  ���\, -.',      ..',   ,.'���      ���-    '..    ;8837-13  HELP WANTED  EXP ERIENCED    hairstylist,  full   or   part   time.   Phone  885-2339. 9783-tfn  SECRETARY for Sea Caval-  cade. Must be able to type.  Volunteer and enjoy -involvement in an exciting community project. For information  call 886-2968.        �� 9782-J3  ' MATURE woman to work in  store Monday to Friday, 3  p.m.   to  10   p.m.   Phone   885-  9474 after 5 p.m. 977813  ENUMERATORS required to  . conduct a house-to-house  enumeration of voters in the  Village of Sechelt for the  forthcoming Municipal Elections, Please leave your name  - and phone number at the Se-  phelt Municipal Hall.  4072-14  Page A-4���:Peninsula Times, Wednesday/ Feb. 20, 1974  .���   CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  RATES  .   Phone:   885-9654  or 885-2635.    Gibsons: 886-2121  WORK WANTED (Cont.)       FOR RENT (Continued/  Published Wednesdays by ���'  Powell   River  News Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ,, ot Sechelt B.C.  Established 1963   ,  , Member, Audit. Bureau  \ of Circulations  September 30, ,1973-  Gross Circulation 3950  Paid Circulation 3744 ,  As filed with the" Audit Bureau  of Circulation/ subject to audit.  Classified Advertising.Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  Dne Insertion���-: __ $1.20  Three Insertions ' $2.40  Extra lines (4 words) ] 35c  (This rote does not apply to. '  commercial Ad-Briefs),  Box Numbers 50c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal er Reader advertising 40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam. Marriage ond Engagement  notices are $4,00 (up to 14 lines)  and,35c per line after that. Four  words per line.,  Birth] Notices, Coming Events take  \  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates:  .  By Mail:  Local Area , $7.00yr.,  Outside Local Area ���$8.00 yr.  US.A.  : $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local, Area ���  Single Copies   .$6.00  :__15c.  Copyright and/or property" rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by 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.     ' _ ,  HELP WANTED (Cont.)  PART-TIME babysitter for  one "year, old child in Grantham's. My home preferred.  P,lease "v/rite stating hourly  rates, to Box 4202, c/b-Penin-'  sula Times, Box 739, Gibsons.  ,  4202-13  WORK WANTED  MAN for odd jobs, painting,  have equipment; wood cutting, have chain saw etc.; windows, gardens etc. Phone 885-  2779. , 4103-13  SECRETARIAL services avail-  able.   Call  Sharon  883-2663  or * write   Box   178,   Madeira  Park. '     4063-15  WILL butcher,  dress  or  cut  your meat  or  game,  your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.   3044-tfn  DIGGING sewer    lines, garden, etc. Tree service, wood  cutting,    cat   work.   Insured.  886-9597. 3629-tfn  WORK WANTED (Cont.)  FURNACE   installations   and  burner   service.   Free��� estimates.  Ph.-886-7111.      36-tfn  GENERAL house repair, handyman   and ' light  hauling.  Ph. 886-2770. ,4113-13  TEENAGE .girl, wants -afternoon   babysitting   job.  Will  also   do   light   housekeeping.  Phone 885-9335, Colleen.  ���  4074-13  LICENSED heavy duty mechanic and welder. Phone 886-  2603. 4167-14  GENERAL    handyman.    Car-"  pentry,  painting  and ' light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  FOR all your carpentry needs,  call A. Sheppard Contract- -  ing at 885-2978. 3783-tfn  LIGHT hauling, deliveries,'  house and garden clean up,  gardening, furniture moving,  etc. Free estimates. Phone  886-9503. 3274-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services���  ' Guaranteed    insured   work.  Phone, 885-2109. 1887-tfn  FISHING rod repairs, custom  work,  reasonable.   Ph., 885-  9750. " .   4135*17  WANTED TO RENT        "'  COUPLE seek, small house on  Peninsula 'or nearby island  to   caretake.   Reply  Box   303,  Gibsons.   ,     '    4203-13  THE BEACHCOMBERS  ARE BACK!  . . . and we need accommodation. ' Contact   Joe   Battista,  P.O.    Box    4600,    Vancouver  V6B 4A2 or call 684-0246.  8813-tfn  FOR RENT  RUBY  Lake   Motel ��� cabins  available   at   winter   rates.  $110 per month. 883-2269.  3369-tfn  2  BEDROOM  house in  West  Sechelt,   available  March  1  to July. $125 mo. Phone-885-  9581. 4181-14  AUTOPLAN .  Obtain your Vehicle  Licence  and   Insurance   quickly,   no  lineups  Phone MARY or JO-ANNE  for appointment at 885-2235  24   hrs.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  corner  of   Trail   and   Cowrie  8807-11  IN GIBSONS area, various  size buildings. Largest is  20'x30\ 10' ceiling. Write Box  4205, c-o Peninsula Times,  Box 739,,Gibsons. 4205-13  RITZ Motel, reasonable daily  and weekly rates.  886-2401.  , ' 3407-tfn  HALL for rent. Wilson' Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.  '3246-tfn  MODERN 1 BR apartment a-1  vailable   immedately. ��� W-W  carpet, colored   app.,   3   piece  bath, parking, $165. Also bat-  chelor apt. $150. Call-886-2415.,  9779-13  MODERN  2- bedroorn  waterfront  home,   Redrooffs   Road.  Available March  1st to - June'  30th,    washer,, ~elec. " range,--  fridge. Ph. 885r2881.     4065-15  REAL ESTATE  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,'  $80,000. Write Box 310, c/o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  3212 tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  Retirement income with this  6,yr. old lakeside motel with  400' waterfront and 6 rentals  'plus owners quarters. Camper  spaces and lots of room "for"  expansion on 21 acres; within  walking distance to salt water.  Asking $99,000.  Over 800' waterfront on 5%  acres of level land. 300' or  ' more of floats in' safest harbour in area. 5 yr. old 3 bedroom, full basement home plus  2 summer cabins. Numerous  trailer and camper pads. Ask- '  ing only $160,000 for the bargain.  Large    level   semi-waterfront  lot on Francis Peninsula Road.1'  JACK NOBLE  Rochester Realty Ltd.  883-2701   or  936-7292  8839-13  WANTED   to   buy   ���   Small  house   on  acre. Have - cash.  Write Box 4060 c-o Peninsula  Times P.O. "Box 310, Sechelt.,  4060-13  WANTED to buy before July  1, acreage with or without  house.   Cash  available.  Write  Box 593, Gibsons, B.C.  3325-tin  LOT  31   in  Langdale  Chines  subdivision. Phone 886-9244.  4073-13  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  ��OX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  MOVE IN NOW  AND ENJOY THIS DAVID BAY VIEW HOME  DAVIS BAY DUPLEX  Modern up and-down 2 bedrooms each  unit,  Good view oyer  Trial   Island and .Gulf,  one block  to public  Beach.' Full  price  $38,000. Coll Stan or Jack Anderson.  1240 sq. ft. on each floor.  1% bathroom upstairs. Roughed in  fireplace and  plumbing in  basement.  On  large  lot.   F.P,  only  $44,900. Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond.  VIEW LOTS - WILSON CREEK  A new subdivision of view properties by Cameo Lands. %  mile  from Highway  KM, on Airport Rood,  Black top roads ond all  services on the  land.  Gentle  south  slope  and  easy  lot access  make   these  lots, good   building  sites.' Priced   from   $6750.00.  ��� an i   ii    ���������..    .-i,   a     ���  ���������        .i-i     ���        .._-���  a     ���...-. n_._.__.       a���.    ,-.-_���   ,    ��� ���.      a ___-. ���_w_, _. - ,     ,      ._        ������  _n  CREEK FRONT LOT  Only   $5250   full   price.   Roberts   Creek   area   close   to   beach,.  access, Tall trees. Serviced with water and power. Call Jack or  Stan Anderson,  SECHELT AND AREA  RECREATIONAL ��?< RESIDENTIAL LOTS  SECLUDED TREED LOTS  Within one mile of Marina, Shopping Centre, Schools, lco  Arena, Hospital,  Beach. Several  lots available for under  $10,000.00. Call Len or Suzanhe Van Egmond. -'  GOWER POINT VIEW LOT  Vz  acre  of' treed  privacy  with  all  services.   Future  subdivision  potential. F.P, $12,000.00. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.,  N        REDROOFFS -STATES  Large treed, properties approx. % acre treed. Zoned R2, trallors  allowed.  Paved  roads, close to  Sargent  Bay,   hot fishing  spot.  Priced, from $6,250. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  HARBOUR REALTY LID.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  ���  ���    -UK  -*rwr  wt  i'- 'l  AUTHORIZED   ,<  -I. ��,*  AGENT  PENPER HARBOUR - EGMONT - EARL COVE  ACREAGE���- approx, 5 viev/ acres on Francis Ren-  Insujlo.. Paved r&ad through property. Good Investment,'  at $P.2,500v       .;,    '  WATERFROHlf:,,'���- 2.5 acres with largo solid home;  right In Madoira Park. Lovely estate for $70,000 F.P,  WATERFRONT- LOT ���- 80', lovely view - Power and  ���*J^.tetd_i&J^  MODEST HOME ���-.Neat 2 bedroom bungalow on  level view lot, Southern exposure, Only $21,000 F,P.,  ���������'''���    ������?*,'     ��� ���  ���, ��������� ��� ������     -"���'   .'...'���'..-".��� ���'  CEDAR HOME--��- On lovely view property, Leasehold  land. 3 bedrooms, fully furnished; only $29,500,  ���  NELSON ISLAND -^ 23 acres, 400,0' of beach. Good  sumrrier homo. Asking $140,000, ($50,090 down,  balance at 9%.  ALSO 1 ACRE LOT,-- 285' beach, F,P. $30,000.  .*   >  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� Approx. macron with  350' watorfront and summer cottage, on Francis Po'n-  *"    *7    Insula; $60,000 with good terms, -  LARGE LOT  ly 1 % miles r<  ted. Only $8,900,00. Try your offer. ,Coll Suzapne Van Egmond.  Nicely treed.-Approximately 1% miles to Sechelt. Trailers permit-  '  On'   * "  :     . WEST SECHELT  Trallor site, 243'  on Nor-West  Bay Road.   $9500,  F.P. Call  ;.'.':,��� ,' Stan or Jack Anderson.,  '     TREED R2 LOT    '   '.'���<������������   ���    ''     '���'  Cleared site for mobile home, serviced. $8/450. F,P. Call Jack  , or Stop Anderson,  TREES - VIEW - BEACH  Waterfront property, Redrooffs Ropd. Approx.  1 acre, Full prlco  $ 16,7,00 cash. Call Daye Roberts,  ....ii..ia_-_.ili  1_-.ii_.i_.ii-i-_. ��� in i    i   ������in     a-unalM _,....ii���.  ,_._, _.,_��� _....���-___    m�� a a-   ua. _.,_,,_-.._, aawna ,  ���','    ,.    : REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA   WEST SECHELT  Residential lot 83x170, cleared With, creek easy access on to tho  lot and beach accoss across the road. Shade trees on the lot,  F.P. $9,500i Call: Jack or Stan Andorson,  1 TRAILOR LOT��� WEST SECHELT  9Q'x2G5' on Wakefield Road, Fully) serviced, yoar,round crcok,  good soil, partially cleared. F.P.  $10,500. Call Stan or Jack  ���",,���,"   Andorson.  WATERFRONT LOT . 1 ACRE ,  Close to Sechelt, Southern exposure. Great view of Merry Island  and Strait of Georgia. Only $18,500, Call Len or Suxanne Van  ,������  i -.,'.'���, Egmond. .   ;"J '' .','������ '' .'��� TUWANEK ___,  ,!���"   ;'���.     SEM.I-WATERFRONT  Year round brook, ocean vlow and seclusion make this unusual  Hoxlgon Home truly unique. Land Is almost an acre of cleared  park. All, electric' with a ccntrpl stone fireplace, P.P. $38,900,  , Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  trn  6  PEARSON  ISLAND ���- 24 acres, closo to Pender  Harbour. Good Investment at $125,000.  PHONE 883-2794  ��� WE NEED LISTINGS  John Breon  803-9978  Archie Drayton  883-9926'  Jock Hormon  883-2745  MASON ROAD - WEST SECHELT  2 bedroom 720 sq. ft. cottage on % acre of pood land. Some  fruit trees, easy-access, closo to primary schiool, .F.P, $18,500,  Call Jack' or Stan Andorson,  PENDER HARBOUR  SELMA PARK  Jmmflculqt��L2,bodroom,,homo<.Vfllh,a,ponoramlc,,v|ow,of.,(ho Gulf,;^,^  Only I snort block to safe beach and boat moorage, small low,  maintenance lot. All landscaped.  P.P.  $24,250, Call Jack or  ;"',,, Stan Anderson.   "^ , :'      ���' " , ���  '   '   ���'   ''-,"" '  "'" "'.���'��� ''.5 ACRES' "."'  KING-ROA^D -GIBSONS  Heavily trood  land  with   farm potential,  Powor on  Iho  site,  Gazetted Road on one side partially in. A flood buy at $21,500.  Call Stan or Jack Anderson. '  800' WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Southern, exposure, Protected deep watot moorago for fishing and  boafinfl.   Beautiful   park-like   upland -and   pobble   boqqh   for  :,    BWlmmlng. Excellent for group Investment or subdivision. '  F,P, $125,000, Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond,  DAVIS BAY  ���",     DAVIS PAY �� VIEW - ONLY % BLOCK TO BEACH  Delightful post and beam 3 bedroom homo. Wall established so  all  landscoplnp  done.1 Attached  carport,   Huflo   sundeck  with  wrought Iron railing. Patio door. All codar aiding, F.P, $37,500,00,  Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond,       '  ,,���, Do you Want an  EXCELLENT VIEW LOT  Now Is your chance to bo among tho first to pick out a  cholco lot In this now subdivision by Cameo. Lands,  ��� cleared roady to build on i��� close to beach ������> water  and hydro available ���; on Airport Rood -��� pavod( roads  ,���, aurroundlna land In agrlCMltural(land freeze,  PRICED LOW  from $6750 - act now boforo thoy are gono,  CALL LEN or SUZANNE VAN EGMOND or JACK or STAN  >       ANDERSON,  Looking for a" now homo ��� contact us ��� wohavo a good selection to choose from. Call Lon  j^^-^J,        _       'or Suzanno Van Egmond, 885-2241, 885-9683,     ,  I hayo a cash buyer for a sound 3 or 4 bedroom house on 1-2 acres within a 5 mllo radius of Gibsons, Ploaso call  me If you hayo a property like this to offer, Dave Roberts.  Ik-  Davo Roberts  Eves, Phono OBS-9705  Len or Suzanne Van Egmond  Eves, Phone 805-96B3  Jock or Stan Andor��on  Eves, phone 885-2053 or 883-2385  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU-5,5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  /       SINCLAIR BAY ROAD.  Good family home-3  BR, full  basement with  roughed-in  extra  bedroom, sundeck on 2 sides. Needs some finishing. Owner will  complete for $33,000.  COHO MARINA AT MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 800' waterfront, 3,93 acres of park-like land. 2 BR  owner's home, 4 HK units, camper* and trailer sites, washroom.  Marine ways, concrete boat launching ramp, 8 rental boats and'  motors, foreshore lease. Marine repair shop, office, sales of  marine and fishing supplies. Approx. 650 lineal ft. of floats.  Mercunj franchise. Home Oil and Srarcraft Boats dealer. $260,000  ���, plus stock.  TRAILER. PARKS  1. 7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK ��� 3 acres approx., dose to  Madeira Park on Hwy. 101, overlooking Malaspina "Strait. 11  trailer spaces ready,  room  for expansion.   $60,000.  2. SUNDANCE TRAILER COURT ��� 21 spaces on Hwy. 101 at  Sechelt. 2% acres approx. of leased land - 24 years remaining on lease. $150,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Lot No. 4 - Large treed view lot. $7,000.  EGMONT MARINA -1 FISHING RESORT  %���  Approx. 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units,  owner's 3 BR home, lodge with 8 sleeping rooms, restaurant and  store (leased out). Standard Marine station, bait soles, floots,  launching ramp, 8 rental boats, i camper space and room 'for  expansion. $250,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  165' deep waterfront. 7 acres of treed property. Water access  only. $25,000  ACREAGE  1. Near Madeira Park ��� approx. 2% acres on Hwy. 101.  $25,000.  2. KLEINDALE ��� 20 acres approx. nicely treed property,  $35,000.  3. FRANCIS PENINSULA ��� approx. 37 acres, partially developed with approx. 3,900' of primary roads constructed.  Possible 86 lot subdivision.  $150,000.  4. MIDDLE,POINT ��� 20 acres approx. of nice view property  on Highway 101. Treed, with, roads and trails throughout.  Small cabin on property,  $33,000.  HOME & SWIMMING POOL ��� MADEIRA PARK  10ix33' mobile home with well built 12'x33' addition - 2  BR's, WAV shag carpet, fireplace. 16'x32' pool-with diving  board and ladder. Also an 8'x29' trailer, rented for $90 per  mth. Landscaped. Walking distance .to school, P.O., stores and  marinas.  $45,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  i- office. $6,000 to $10,500.  EARL COVE  Corner lot.  Level commercial lot on corner of Jervis Road and  Highway 101.  $11,000.  RAE'S MARINA  2.21 acre's in Madeira Park with 180' waterfront - good grovel  beach, boat launching ramp, floats, boot shop 24'x50' with all  necessary heavy shop equipment, marine ways (35 ton capacity  with 2 carriages), foreshore lease. 4 BR home with partial bose-  ment, 1% bathrooms, oil furnace, good view. $105,000.  GUNBOAT BAY  675'   very   choice   waterfront.   Approx.   15   acres   of   privacy,  beautifully treed, Southern exposure, Water access only, $77,000. '  GARDEN BAY  1,542 sq. ft. 3 BR home with den, oil furnaco, partial basoment,  carport, landscaped lot. Lot could possibly be divided in two when  road and water comes through at the, back, Close to marinas,  stores and post off Ice, $43,000j ;  ROALCOGOR RANCH AT PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 26-acre ranch on Garden Bay Road with approx. 15 acres  fenced and seeded. Near new 31 x55' barn, shed, rodeo pens, viewing stand and concession stand. Oldor 2 BR house, fruit trees, two  year-round streams through property; $75,000.        '  '"���'.y, ,.'':;'.��� ..EGMONT", ���-'���     ;' , V ���.���',,'  ), Very largo 4 BR home, approx, 244' waterfront on three separate lots. Float, Excellent for a group purchase, $105,000,  2, 2Vfe  BR home on 70' watorfront  lot' with float. Good  for  summer   homo  or   year   round   residence,   $31,000;  3, Approx.'l%,acro view,property, with 111' frontago on Egmont  Road and 637' frontage on Maple Road, Has oldor 2 BR homo,  , rented for, $75! per month, small cabin (12x24) rented for  $20, por month, Lot could possibly bo subdivided Into several  lots', $47,500.  4, Lot  )7~-vlew lot with .cottage, $13,000.  5, Approx; 3/5 aero lot with 550' on Maple Road- lovoL treed,  Good location for a summer cottage or moblla homo, Closo to  Egmont Marina, $)0,'5Q0, ��� ,  7 ISLES RESTAURANT BUSINESS  Equipment and business, 3 BR suite for operator, Not operating  at prosontrbvf could beTqulckly^roodled for*opcratlonrAsking*  $18,500, Open to offers,  ���    ���      '        i pui���iiima-iiii,    ��� i  iiMH-aim -. ma  )  CLAY'S MApEIRA MARINA  Approx. 3 acres, 250' choice watorfront In Madoira Park, 3Q'x80'.  concrete shop building with repair facilities, display and solos  room, offlco, stockroom. Owner's 2 BR homo!, 7 motel units,  facilities for camper and trallor units. 5 rontal boats and motors,  launching ramp, floats, foreshore lease, Largo up-lo-dato stock  of boats, motors, parts, marlno hardware, Evlnrudo sales and tor-  vice, $250,000 plus cash for stock  MADEIRA PARK LOTS  VIEW LOTS - sorvlcod with water and hydro, $7,500 to $9,800,  COMMERCIAL LOTS- In Madeira Park, $16,000 and $20,000,  NARROWS ROAD  '  Cloared, level lot, ready for building, ,$10,000,  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  .., .REALTY^LTD... '  Madeira Park, B.C,  Phono Pondqr Harbour 883-2233 REAL ESTATE (Con'*)  BUYING a home? Talk to the  Royal Bank for your mortgage. New mortgages and refinancing available. Royal  Bank,  Sechelt.  885-2201.     _  3854-tfn  AUTOPLAN  Obtain  your Vehicle  Licence  and   Insurance   quickly,   no  lineups       '  Phone MARY or JO-ANNE  for appointment at 885-2235  24  hrs.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  corner  of   Trail   and   Cowrie  8808rll  NEW 3 bedroom house. Phone  886-2417. 2551-tfn  LEVEL   treed   lot,   103'x401\  On   all   services.   Driveway  in. $13,500, terms. Phone (112)  826-9208. 4038-tfn  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterside of Lower Road, between Joe and Bayview Rds.  Lots serviced with water and  paved roads. Easy beach access. Ideal summer cottage or  > residential site. Sign on.  CALL OWNER 886-7316  or write Box 9503, c-o Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.   9523-7  FOUND   a  house you  want?  Mortgage   money   available.  Bank   of   Montreal,   Gibsons,  Sechelt and Madeira Park.  4186-14  ROBERTS   CREEK���Beautiful  2 acre view lot, $23,900: Ph.  386-9301. 4111-13  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  All Types of Insurance  Gibsons, B.C. '  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  Sakinaw lakefront summer  cottage. 90' beach, boat float  in. Cottage is 2 rooms and is  completely furnished. Try  your offer to $27,500,.  In prime location. Attractive  4 room cottage on view lot.  All services. Priced for quick  sale, $23,500. Cash to 8% per  cent agreement.  Terrific view lots with 100'  frontage. Convenient to ferry,  etc. Only $8,500.  GRANTHAMS: If you're looking for a small home with  a view, we have it in this cozy  4 room cottage. The view is  terrific and nothing can block  it. The price is right at only  $30,000. Some terms may be  considered.  Approx. % ac. with unobstructed view at Langdale.  Only $16,000.  LISTINGS   WANTED!  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING     '  SERVICE  Norm Peterson 886-2607  Freda DuMont 886-7105   8838-13  LAND available in- Sechelt  village. Will build to suit.  Contact Mission Point Developments Ltd. Box 547, Sechelt  or phone 885-9951,       3913-tfn  NICELY treed view lot, fully  serviced. Lot 19 Wesjack Rd.  near Madeira Park. By owner.  Ph.   (112)   594-0656.      3786-13  MOBILE HOMES  1971 2 bedroom, 12x60', unfurnished, completely set up  in , trailer park at Wilson  Creek. 8'x7' storage shed. Ph.  885-9868 after 6 p.m.    4102-13  Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park and Sales  Hwy. 101 Gibsons Ph. 880-9826  New models now on display.  12x66 Statesman, 3 BR, utility room, $13,000, incl. .tax  12x08 Diploirnat, deluxe 3 BR,  separate DR, fireplace, $14,700  12x60 Ambassador, 3 BR, 2  bathrooms, fireplace, dishwasher, $16,000,  12x00 Statesman, 3 Bit. Bhag  carpet in MBR and J-R, $12,000  24x48 Embassy, twin-wide, 3  BR, fireplace, DR, dishwasher,  $101700. ,  All models Jncludo 2 dr, frost  freo fridges, doluxo ranges,  washers and dryers, custom-  made furniture, delivery and  complete pot-up, All taxes included, no hidden charges, No  extras to buy,  8818-tfn  MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)  AYERS   Mobile   Home  Park.  We have two trailer spaces  available.  8851-2375.       3946-tfn  DOUBLE   WlDE  *  -,      AS LOW AS  $12,900  i > ���  Your choice of Decor and  Options  Price' includes   delivery   and  set up. 100 per cent financing  available O.A.C.  Call Collect  434-8771 or 936-6524  Regal Mobile Homes Ltd. ���  6655 Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C.  MDL 25012    8824-tfn  MOBILE- home   space   available-- March   1.   Big   Maple  Trailer Court. 885-9513.  ,,;    4120-tfn  WE HAVE trailer space  av-   .  ailable. Phone 885-2375.  4067-tfn  AUTOS. TRUCKS, ESc  '70 JEEP Wagoneer, all extras  included.   Air   cond.   $4500.  Phone 885-2339. 9784-tfn  1960 FOUR wheel drive Land-  Rover,   28,000   miles.   Warn  hubs, camper back. Cash of-  fers.  Ph. 886-7168.        4195-14  1970 PONTIAC Tempest, 2 dr.  H/T; .350   V-8;   P.S.,   M/B.  Dual exhaust, 8 track stereo.  Ph. 885-2793 evenings. 4059-13  LET us finance your next vehicle!   Arrange your  financing  first   and   save,   at  the  Royal Bank, Sechelt, 885-2201.  3855-tfn  1958 1 TON flat deck on baby  duals,  $450 or offer as is.  Phone   886-2546. , 4190-13  '58 GMC % ton pickup with  cannopy. Excellent running  condition. Phone 886-2472.  4208-13  '69 CHEV pickup, 31,000 mi.,  needs some body work. 307  engine. $1500. Madeira Marina,  883-2266. '     4189-14  '63 ECONOLINE. Engine and  body    excellent    condition.  Phone  886-9632.       -    9780-13  ������V  .insula Tii  /  Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Feb. 20, 1974���Page A-5  BOATS & ENGINES (Conr.i    FOR SALE  -13' FIBREGLAS 'Whaler' type  > runabout, on trailer, 40 H.P.  Johnson with steering controls '  and elec. start. $1200. Phone  (112) 261-6034. - 4199-15 r  .16' CLINKER boat, with new  Seagull 10y4 H.P. O/B.'$400.  Phone 885-2398. 4197-13  13'   F1BREGLASS   boat  with  20 H.P.,Merc and trailer, all  in good condition, $1000. Ph.  886-9130.    . 4137-tfn  21' VINTAGE trolling launch  in   good   condition.   Former  yacht tender, $2500. Ph. (112)  738-2741.         -, 4200-15  EIGHT-YEAR oW. 26-foot  Turner-style work boat.' Rebuilt Chrysler marine engine,  tow post and radio, $7,200,  will consider offers. Buccaneer Marina, 885-9563.     4055-14  TRAVEL     trailer,''   excellent  condition. 886-2459..   4207-13  1971 CASE 580 backhoe, 1900  hours,' new valve bank.  Available to view 3833 Lancaster Road, Victoria or phone  (112)  479-6820. , 4096-13  SPIN washer and dryer, excellent condition,, $70. Ph. 885-  9351. > - 4061-13  4 HARNESS table loom. New,  not used, $65. Darkroom ��� en-  larger, good condition, 6x6,  $35. Two brush floor polisher,  as new, ,$16. 886-7432.   4204-13  LIVESTOCK  1971   CORTINA.  886-2001.  Phone Doug  *   4191-13  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  2   HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  Cunnpngham's.   Phone   885-  9927. 3340-tfn  Come in and see our new  Tack display ...  QUALITY  FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa -v Hay - Straw  Garden Seeds - Seed Potatoes  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway'  -PHONE   886-7527  .   . 8826-tfn  CHICKS ��� dual purpose ���  Paymaster, Rhode Island,  Red Cross, White Leghorns,  White Rocks. ^Ship anywhere.  Napier Hatchery, 22470, 64th  Ave., RR 7, Langley, 534-6268.  3769-tfn  BRUSHWOOD  Farm,  R.R.  T,  Gibsons. Quarter horse stallion at stud. Phone 886-2160.  4145-tfn  TWO   '69   FORDS.   Ex-taxis  Good transportation. Offers.  885-2251.       , 3970-tfn  '66 CHEV Impala, $300. Phone  (112)883-2417. 9781-13  1972 COUNTRY Squire, 21,000  miles, full power, full equipment.   885-9563.       ��      4057-14  '70 . TOYOTA   Corolla    1200,  good condition. 38 'miles to  gallon, $1200, Phone 885-2507.  9777-13  MORTGAGES  BUYING  Contact  Montreal,  Sunshine  a   Mobllo   Homo?  ua   first:   Bunk of  serving  tho  ontiro  Coast. 4185-.14  >- AUTOPLAN  Obtain your Vehicle  Licence  and   Insurance   quickly,   no  lineups  Phone MARY or JO-ANNE  for appointment at 885-2235  24  hrs.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  corner  of   Trail   and   Cowrie  ���  8806-11  '69 DATSUN 4 dr. sedan, 4  speed, 4 cyl,, 510 deluxe  model, $45,000 mis, radio,  $1400. Also ��69 Cortina GT, 4  cyl., red exterior, black and  white interior, 4 new snow  tires, radio, $1400. Phone 885-  9747. 4066-13  1961 CHEV sedan, 61,000 orig.  miles,   new  shocks,   brakes,  valves,   tires,   $350.   Ph.   886-  2401. 3785-tfri  1973    DATSUN    240Z,    blue,  7,000  miles, Michelin  tires,  Cibie   lights.  $5499.   883-2227,  .;���;���,,���,;;,,; ,���'���;,/���,;.. ;;.���;  9802-tfn  1957   Vi   TON  Fargo   pickup,  Ex-clty HD truck. $200. 885-  2845. > 0752-13  '02   CHEVY   %   ton   pickup  with canopy. $300. 886-7816.  9751-13  CAMPERS & TRAILERS  3 TON Studobakor with camper, sloops 6, Highest offer.  ��� Phone  885-2398. 4106-13  BOATS & ENGINES ^  SAILBOAT.   24   OD,   320   A.  Randy for rigging, $5000 or  nearest offer. Phone 880-7003.  ���   ,   . - , 4177-14  .15  'RUNABOUT^wltliJKL. hp���  Evinrudo,  conv.   top,   pilgo  pump.   otc.   Trailer   included.  Madoira Marina, 803-2200.  4188-14  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  1      CORP. LTD.  2438  Marine  Drive,  West  Vancouver,  B.C.  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  MORTGAGE money available  ���Bank of Montreal, serving  the entire Sunshine Coast'.   _, 4187-14  MORTGAGES  Buying Homes  Building Homes  Building or Buying Rental  Property  Recreational Property or Cabins  Up to 95% Mortgages  For further information phone  ' ,        or call in at:  B of M, Gibsons, 886-2216  B of M, Sechelt, 885-2221  B of M, Madeira Park,  883-2423  .    "~\       8819-tfn  -   AUTOPLAN  Obtain 'your Vehicle  Licence  and   Insurance  quickly,   no  lineups   -  Phone MARY or JO-ANNE  for appointment at 885-2235  24  hrs.  Sechelt Agencies Ltd.  corner  of   Trail   and   Cowrie  8809-11.  RCA 12" portable TV, excellent working condition, $55.  Phone 886-7726.    . 4069-13  WHOLESALE   lumber,   rough  .,    and    planed, ' $50-$95    per  thousand   feet.    Call    collect  926-1024.       - '3784-tfn  SOFA and chair, coffee table,  vacuum cleaner, 5 j>jece dining room set and cabinet sewing machine. Phone 886-2831.  4071-13  JOHN Deere model 110 lawn  and garden tractor. -CYW  Flair mower, rotary motor and  sickle bar, $850. Fridge, $25.  Two 24" elec. ranges, $40 ea.  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Hwy.   101,   Gibsons.  886-9826.  3792-tfn  2-10 SPEED bikes in good  condition, $40 each. Ph. 885-  2628. 4194-13  BABY stroller, new condition,  with canopy. 885-2351.   4075-13  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder  and  fir.   Phone   885-  9311 or 883-2417. 3233-tfn  BEAUTIFUL junior sized piano accordion, includes lessons for home or record and  some music. Suitable for young  or old. $75. 886-9537.    9801-13  WRINGER washer, like new,  $65.   Phone   (112)   883-2563.  4100-13  ELECTROLUX Sales and Ser-  vice. Ph. 885-2007.    4192-tfn  PLAY Lions Community Bingo, cards available, $1.00 ea.  by phoning 885-2012 days  or  885-2027 nights. ' 4184-tfn  8"  BEAVER  table saw, with  extension, tilt arbour wooden stand, as is $125. Ph. 885-  9314. 4064-13  LEGAL NOTICES  To: Mrs. Pallas Marie Lalonde  Take notice that a hearing  will take place at the Provincial Court (Family Division) at Sechelt, B.C. on Wednesday, March 27, 1974, at  10:00  a.m.  The purpose of this hearing  wlil be to review the temporary wardship of the Superintendent of Child Welfare of  your child Diana Rose Lalonde, born November 22,  1970. For further information  Contact the Dept. of Human  Resources at Box 890, Sechelt,.  B.C. Phone 885-2288.  ;   8836-pub. Feb, 20, 1974  ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-248 V  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  CHASTER ROAD  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multlpla Listings Service  Pox 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE ,886-2248  HOPKINS LANDING ~- Lot 50x150' on corner. 150'  -       from gcwl beach, water available, $9,500.-  ROBERTS CREEK ���2Vi acres, good garden soil.  Fruit trees and nice lawn, Back portion nicely treed.  Solid 2 bedroom homo, guest cabin and workshop,  F.P. $45,000.  . 5 acres, flat, semi-cleared good  soil. $22,000.  T"  LISTI NGS   WANTED  M��mb*r Vancouver Real Estato Board  RON McSAYANEY B86-9656  NORTH ROAD - 5 acres level, partially cleared,  cased well. Building site cloared. $22,000  t  PRATT ROAD:2'/_ cleared acres with enlarged mobllo  1*5^-3 ���^^_ j g^grco^^^siiWdiBckr B011 f to "  look like a frame home. $36,900.  GOWER POINT - One of this area's finest post and  beam homes, 4 bedrooms with ensulte plumbing, attractively decorated, largo livlngroom, wall-to-wall  carpet, has feature brick fireplace with built-in fuel  box. Futuristic kitchen has brick background, opening onto dining area fhat has glass doors to sundeck/  Family room has separate bar-room, utility room completes this, 1,900 sq ft. of luxurious living. Property Is  150x175 and has a panoramic view of Georgia Straits,  Mako an appointment to seo this house now.  I    ,        , ��a. naai... ���- an�����*���-���������a--a.������ ,  NORTH ROAD - 5 acres, two trailers fully furnished  and third pad rented. All sites fully sprvlced, $41,500.'  Excellent Investment rovonuo,  ROBERTS CREEK - Leek Rood. 2 acres partly cleared.  $12,000.    , N  ROBERTS CREEK - 4.5 acres mostly cleared and  fenced with 2 bdrm. homo and vlow. $36,000.  LISTINGS     WANTED  K. A. Crosby 886-2098  MIM Planty 086-7436  J, Vl��w 866-2531  Don Sutherland 885-9362  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. &O.E.)  AGENCIES   UP* ,   BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  CORNER OF TRAIL AND .COWRIE   Open 6 Days a Week ��� No Lineups  I 4 "   i  Phone for Appointment  VX/t/i/'Al.  Mary  Obtain your Licence  and Insurance Quickly  ECONOMICAL  RETIREMENT #2-985  Unusually attractive two bedroom  moblte home on  permanent  foundation. Choicest soil, beautifully landscaped grounds, Large  patio and roofed carport. Full price $27,500. C.R. Gathercole  eves.  886-2785.  ACREAGE ��� GIBSONS #3-040  Beautifully treed acreage. Road frontage on oil sides. Hydro at  road. No water as yet but buildings in area predict good water  source. Approximately 1 mile from Gibsons   Full price $22,500.  Lee R. Brown eves. 885-2985.  DAVIS BAY ��� 3 BEDROOM VIEW HOME /       A#3-P97  All on one floor, 29% feet of view window, post and beam construction, 3 large bedrooms, utility room, auto, electric furnace,  'heatilator fireplace.   Insulated ceiling,' cedar plan  construction,  "a honey" $42,800. Lee R,, Brown eves. 885-2985.  BRAND NEW HOME IN SECHELT #19-3-057  Just about ready for you to move in, here's a two storey home,  with many extras, on- Dolphin Street, this house features large  living room entered from cross-the-front porch, bright modern  kitchen, two bedrooms with en suite > potential, immaculate  colored bathroom. Flooring mostly wall to;wallj cushion in Kitchen.  Lower floor has several rooms R.I., and contains another bathroom installed (could be rental suite). Tidy cleared lot (66x122'),  lane at rear, driveway in. Full price $42,000. Terms. Jack  White 886-2935.  SELMA PARK ��� SUPERB VIEW ��� 3 BEDROOMS #3-096  Almost new���delightfully planned view home, 2 bedrooms up,  one down, with full, grade level basement. Fireplace up and  down, wall to wall carpeting, electric heat. You won't believe the  view till you see it. Asking $43,000., has a mortgage. Lee R.  Brown eves. 885-2985.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� ACREAGE #15-3-076  Five acres of level wooded land (518x420) on a side road near  Beach' Drive.   Not   in   agricultural   freeze.   Jack   White   eves.  886-2935.  RECREATION LOT ��� REDROOFFS #3-101  Selectively cleared large lot.  100x250'. No services as yet, but  watch price rise when services are made available. Cleared area  for building.  Vendor wants action.' Full  price  $6,750.  Lee R.  Brown eves. 885-2985.  SARGEANT BAY ��� 100-FOOT BEACH #3-020  NOT for the faint hearted -  it's lovely, though steep terrain.  Very nice log home, one bedroom, electric furnace, stone fireplace, large deck.  Fisherman's joy. Asking $37,650,, financing  possible. Lee R. Brown eves. 885-2985.  PRIVACY AND RECREATION , #3r055  Well planned warmly built family home. Level grounds, good  garden soil. Almost four acres with ,150 feet steep waterfront-  age; deep moorage. School bus at the door, one mile to Madeira  Park. Area zoning permits keeping of livestock and poultry.  Full price $56,900. down payment $29,000. C. R. Gathercole  eves. 886-2785.  DOLPHIN STREET ��� SECHELT ��� #19-3-063  Drive past 1221 Dolphin Street, then call us for a look inside.  There's 1200 sq. ft..of living space, ond four (4) bedrooms,  ideal for a larger family. Roomy living room, dining area, sizeable  kitchen, mod bathroom, | utility. Lot is landscaped and very  attractive, lane at rear. ,$35,000 full'price, try your offer on  terms.   Jack White eves. 886-2935.  GIBSONS , _  t ��� ,    #6-3-029  Somebody Is missing a good thing. A half acre view property  next to a natural park with a large luxury home. You couldn t  replace it for the asking price of  $52,000. Jack Warn pves.  886-2681.  WATERFRONT RETIREMENT HOME -  EUREKA - REDROOFFS #3056  2 bedroom home on beautiful landscaped lot approximately %  acre,   southerly   view,   look   no  further  this  is  It,   full   Pf'ce  ,  .      ���     $35,000.00. Pat Murphy 885-9487 eves.  GIBSONS AREA . ���      _ o . J6*-?2]  480' highway frontage. Almost square. 4.8 acres of deep black  soil. On main ferry route.  F.P.  $20,000.00 Jack Warn eves,  ,    ' 886-2681.  QUALITY HOME������ ECONOMY ,     , , ; #3-083  Now 2 bedroom. Wall-to-wall 'twist'carpet; In living,;dining and  master bedroom.   Brook  nearby.  Short  distance  to   waterfront,  Many evergreens. Full price $28,750. Financing may be arranged.  '   Don Hadden eves, 885-9404.    / ,  WEST SECHELT  WATERFRONT #3-093  first time offered - largo remodelled  homo on 99.8 foot waterfront has 5  bedrooms, largo living ond dining  areas, electric; furnace, .brick fireplace, This merits a really good look;  Full price $55,000. Don Hadden  885-9504 ovos.  Q  ROBERTS CREEK #3-073  FARMERS, keep your horso, cow,  chickens on this 5 acre farm proporty  with 4 bedroom houso. Most of the  ground Uridor cultivation with wo|l,  established fruit trees and borrles,  Plenty of water for garden. Don  ,.<;���w-...,Hadden-8B5-9504,>,ovo9..���i.,w��������,  V"*'  CLEARED LOTS WITH VIEW ���  DAVIS BAY #3-058 fi, 3-059  Both have panoramic vlow of gulf,  with hydro, water and cablo vision by.  Large lot Is 142'xl35' for $21,000.  Regular lot fl7,9'x109.8' for $10,-  50O, Doth oxcollent building sites.  Don   Hadden   885-9504   eyes.  **  SEVEN ACRES ���  NEW HOME #15-3-090  Just completed to feature finishing  stage. This largo homo Is very adaptable to requirements of the purchaser, Complete step saving llvlnp  area on uoparato level from bed-  , roam* and .both, ofj hc&e areas sep-  orated from hobby, don and ullllly  aroa, Designed to obtain maximum  advantaga from natural llphtlng and  Immedllato surroundings. Features In-  cluda hoatllator flroplaco, electric  hoot, large lundocks, and two upper  t^kont��*. - Hom�� It.Ideally -situated  boslda a year round creek on seven  acres of secluded property, Owner  moving East, Wo look forward to  thawing you.this property. Full price  $79,000. Tnrms. John R, Goodwin  BQ5-2235 (24 Hours),   ,  fi "*  vj  ���\  MV  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  EVERY DAY���Phono Mary for your, Autoplan  Licence  and Insurance Appointment at 885-2235 24 hours.  OH_H_QBQBaBB-BD_BOBBaD_aa_0aBD0-a_Ba00H_i_BBB_Qa__H0B-B0n0El  EVERY MONDAY���1:45 p,m��� Community Hall Roberts Crook,  '.   i' Elphinstone Now HorUons carpet bowling, cards & films.  EVERY TUESDAY, 7l30 p.m,, Secholt Legion Hall, Secholt TOPS Club,  new members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8;00 p.m., Bingo, new Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���2 p.m. Sonlor Swinger, Old Legion Hall, Sechelt '  EVERY WEDNERDAY���8 p.m. Introductory LcctUTO on Trancondental  Modltatlpn, I.M.S, Centre, Gibsons,     .,���,.  EVERY THUKS."--8:00 p.m., Dingo, Ponder Harbour .Community Hall.  THURS, aftornoons "TOPS" mooting at Public Health Contro, l;30-3:0p  .-EVERY FRIDAY r~ ^Ibson's United Church Women's Thrift Shop,.)-3����,..  1       p.m. In United Church basement,  Feb, 20���8 p.m, Elphinstone Aoro club general mooting at Glbsons-  Sccholt Airport. .       ,     ,  Feb. 21���7:30 p.m. Welcome Beach Hall, Film show on B,iC.  Feb, 27���B p.m., Important organisational meeting for Sea Cavalcade  74. Kin Clubhousq (Douglas Park), Information! 886-2968,  Feb, 27���11  a,m, to  1  p,m. Tor)s Rummage Sale.' Old Legion Hall,  Sechelt, . '���  , Mar,  1 -���2 p,m, World Day of Prayer Service In St., Aldan's Church,  Roberto Creek,  Mar, 1 ���2 p.m. World Day of Prayer Servlco to be held Bethel  Baptist Church, Secholt.,  Mar, 6 ���8  p,m,   Sechelt  Garden  Club,   St.   Hilda's  Hall,  Sechelt.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  MulUpU Listing Service  Vancouver  Real   fitata'  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCiisTfD.'  Phono 885-2235 (24-Hours) Box 128, Socholt, B.C.  Vancouver Phono 689-5838  .1 Page A-6 The Peninsula Times  .   Wednesday/ February 20, 1974  MORE   ABOUT . . .'  �� Sunshine Coastings  , _f_a&_ p_0�� A-l  perty he used to own and he said it's a  fence tool.  So there it stands. If you want to  know  something,   just    ask    Sunshine ���  Coasters.      . '  Personally; I'll have to go with the  fencars���-they were the-most convincing.  They-generally took the trouble to .come  and see the instrument itself and when  they did, they were certain of its use.  The ��� cattlemen generally went by the  picture.  .There were a smattering of oher suggestions " ranging  from  mipe  cutter  to  nutcracker.  *      ���      *  B.C. Tel are listening!  At least that's what tfyey claim and  they want to know what people on .the  Sunshine Coast' think about interlisting  of telephone numbers in the next edition of the phone book. P'ihstance, if  you're looking for X. Y. Janes and you .  don't know if he lives in Gibsons or  Sechelt, you have to look in both places  for Jones, X. Y. Under an interlisting  plan, communities are done away with  all the Jones are lumped together, ie.  Jones, A. B��� Sechelt; Jones. X. Y., Gibsons. ,  Here's another problem. The ��� telephones in Roberts Creek are - going to  be split between Gibsons' and Sechelt  exchanges and the dividing line, will be  the creek itself. So, if you live on the  Sechelt side of Roberts Creek, you'll  have.an 885 exchange and on the Gibsons side, - a 886 exchange. People will  have to know which side of Roberts  Creek you live on if they want to ,look _  up your number.  Under interlisting, you just look for  the name and that's it Also, even though  it's a toll charge, to the rest of the Sunshine'Coast, there is no reason Pender  Harbour can't be interlisted with the rest  -   of -the community..  So,' if you want interlisting, > you'll  have to let B.C. Tel know and soon. Write  B.C. Tel yoursellf to: Gary Abbott, North  Shore district manager, B.C. Tel, 150 E.  8th Ave., 'North Vancouver; or let me  know and I'll pass the word along.  * *      ��� ,  "No way did the white man ever settle  Sechelt," said Clarence Joe, Sechelt Indian band manager. He was referring to  my comments last week when I said that  one of Sechelt's early founders was Bert  Whiitaker.  "'Indians are the founders of Canada,"  said Clarence. We'll put it this way, Whit-  taker was one of the first white settlers  in this area. ,  Sorry about that Clarence.  ��� ���      *  One: of'my first columns asked where  ' 'the term Sunshine Coast came from and  Capt. John Bunyan said that CV P. (Bal)  Ballantine of Gibsons coined the phrase.  Apparently we had the information in  The Times files all along and it's a good  thing Helen Dawe, being the historian  that she is, brouht the fact to my attention. .'..'.  L. H. Roberts, a Roberts Creek pioneer, said he painted! the name Sun- '  shin�� Belt in big white letters on the  bright red face of the first freight shed  on the first wharf at Roberts Creek.  . He said, that he painted it there so  that when people came ashore from  steamers they will see where the Sunshine Belt is... that was about 1901.  Mr.  Roberts  wrote    in  The  Times:  "When I left Roberts Creek in 1929-30,  Sunshine Belt was on that red face which  was not so bright or the  white paint.  , The young fellow who started the real  , estate office at Gibsons added the Coast."  Miss Dawe would like to know if there  is a picture of the old shed with ,the  painted name for this area; If. so, she  would like a picture of it, If any readers  have one they can contact me, and I'll  pass it along to Helen.  ,', ���'' ' ''''';" ''���'*.'      *','���',*��� ,   '���'������  Sunshine Coast Lions Club, Sechelt,  will host the first zone A-6, social Saturday, said zone chairman Bob Scales.  There are .expected to be representatives  from Texada Island, Powell River, Pender Harbour, Gibsons-and Vancouver,  Bob and Bwrlo Talt visited Prince  Rupert on the weekend. They attended  the L^ona district convention,  '"' ���;���,.���   ���������/';���  ���     ',���'   '   * ������.��� ���  Does anyone have a recent aerial  photograph of Sechelt, Lon van Egmond  would like a copy. Give him a call at  / .885-2241.   ���':;,:       ':"";'';   ! :������/'������������  If }rpu want to vote nt tho annual  meeting of St. Mary's Hospital Society',  you must be a member In good standing, says John Logon. New members must  havo a valid membership 30 days before  the meeting in order to vote. The meet*  ing is April 3 so thoro isn't much time  loft to get a membership, It's only'$2  ''������^pep"year,-!M[ernbew-ln'*'good-stnndlng-havo'  until the day of tho meeting to purchase  "a membership, ,  WHY iDON^T'THEY?  MMjorto MtcKoxwlo of Sechelt has this  most interesting Why don't thoy?  Why don't thoy build doorways in  houses,, that per/jona In wheelchairs can  pnss through? When a house ls being  built, it is no problem to make the doorways slightly -wider, Also, she adds, instead of ono or two stops, why not mako  V te  xC  \  ��-*-���<-���.  "V*  ���St'"  X  I'  t  A-l  MORE ABOUT . . .  ��� Library referendum  ���from page  a referendum for a Sechelt school, we -  could hold a library referendum at the  same time." -  Trustee Peter Prescesky supported a  suggestion from Horvath that existing  libraries could be utilized for remedial  classes when new facilities are built." -~  Presenting his budget,submission for  1974, Crane asked the board to consider  - purchasing  video tape equipment, at a  cost of $li;400.  Half of the cost would be' reimbursed  by the department of education, he said.  His budget called for. a purchase of  ' eight color receiver/monitors, four video  tape recorders, two video tape cameras .  and 40 blank black and white video tapes.  The color receivers were worth approximately    $500   each,  the  recorders  $1,200 each and the cameras $1,000 each,  he estimated:  Crane said that with the equipment,,  educational programs could be taped off  . the air and played back to. classes at a  suitable time.'  This would be of particular benefit  to students in the Pender Harbour area,  he felt, since television reception there  is   extremely limited.  "It would especially benefit the small  schools, allowing them to enjoy courses  normally found only in large schools,"  ���  he said. i  Allowing for the 50 per cent depart-  _��� ment of education contribution, 'for just  over $5,000, we .can have a system that  would  plroduce  a  significant  improve-  'ment in the teaching situation in this  district,", said Crane. '  Trustees  asked  Crane to  arrange  a  demonstration of video tape equipment at  .   its March. 14 meeting.  LOCAL Scouts and Guides  are in  the  midst of observing Scout-Guide Week,  proclaimed by the provincial government  from Feb. 17 to 24.  Most units are holding father and  son or mother and' daughter dinners, designed to invovle parents with their  children's activities.  Tomorrow (Thursday), a father and  daughter Guide banquet will b'e held in  the old Sechelt Legion Hall starting at  7 p.m.  Brownies are planning a mother and  daughter banquet Feb. 25 at 6:15 p.m.,  - also in the old Legion hall.  .Guides, Brownies, Cubs and Scouts  are slated to take part in a service at the  old Legion hall Feb. 24 at 1:30 p.m.  Rev. N. Godkin will officiate.,  GLASSES, cups and. saucers, dishes, kitchen utensils, strainers, rolling pins,  trays, golf cart, wig, sweaters, hats, purses  ���all on the "White Elephant" shelves  at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  MERALOAAAS players try to wrest  ball from Gibsons forward (striped  jersey) during first rugby game of  the season at Gibsons Feb: 16. Local  team made little headway and were  trailing 13-0 before they began to  mark up points. With only minutes  to play, a penalty try brought Gib-  .-sons a final four points and victory  , by, 14-13.  In Manhattan, New York Post columnist Leonard Lyons reported that in California a psychiatric patient was asked if  he were Napoleon. He craftily said "No."  A lie detector showed he was lying.  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  Classified AdBriefs reach more thon  2,500 homes every week.  THE TIMES  885.9654 or 885-2635 (Socholt)  886-2121 (Gibsoiu)  S-T-R-E-T-C-H-l-N-G for the ball in  lineout during first rugby game of  the season Feb. 16 is Meralomas  player (plain jersey). Outstretched,  on this occasion, are Gibsons man,  centre, and another Meralomas player. Gibsons went on to win 14-13.  ��� a ramp? A house built with these features will have extra selling potential.  Also, -why don't apartment builders  make a portion of the ground-floor suites  suitable for wheelchair bound - persons?  These homes and, apartments are hard to  come by, she says.  Marjorle reasons,that even tf a member of your family is noi presently confined to wheels, a person could easily ,  fall and break a leg and have to use  a wheelchair for a time, '  Why don't they make a place to tie  dogs  outside    of  stores?   asks  JUwtto  ������ Southgato, ���,��� ��� -  She's frustrated, she says, when she '  wants to, go Into a, store but cannot take  her dog and there Is no place to leave  him outside, One little place to tie ��  dog would not create too much of a  hardship on store owners, she feels,  And Poarl Kln_nn of' Hopkins Landing asks; Why don't they move the operation of. tho Beachcombers TV series to \  other parks of the Sunshine Coast? Why  ���the-heavy* concentration - of ^people-and-  equipment around tho Howe Sound end?  she asks, ',.���  Dlano Andorson, concerned with tho  mounting number'of accidents nt pavja  Bny near the United Church wants to  know: Why don't they put a warning  sign,saying Dangerous Curve, for southbound vehicles? Sha soys that many cars  are not aware of the sharp curve there  and there * have been several Instances  of cars ending up In people's yards and in  collisions, ,'" .'  UManaamnamamaaWMwaaaaataMiamwai  i i      hi ,i     > >   i _ ' __. _. _ _<___-_... __' <'     'i'ii  ��^'J)M��>��     i��i iMWfjMfiu-    <U,-m     U'��*���  .   ! S*?30 Www', to .1 s30 %MS. (k   .  'SATURDAY;' rtBft(jj|j^i_&  Boat In LIvo Entortoinmont  'MfWUki AVAILABLE,  "JOIN THE FUN"  PENINSULA HOTEL '  Highway 101�����. Coyer Chargo ��� 886-2472  ��__  s  i,  ���$  ��  mif^m^mT^rmWf^^t^m  2K2����1S3!2XSS��8M^  DEPARTMENT OF FINANCE  HOUSING  Last session, a new department in the British Columbia.Govern-  ment was established. The 1974 provincial budget includes several  major articles with respect lo housing. A budget of $72 million  has been established for the Departments Housing, including  $50 million for land assembly and servicing. Ten million dollars  will be provided for the construction of 1600 homes for elderly  citizens and an additional expenditure of $40 million will be made  available for first and second mortgages for homes,  RESOURCE DIVIDEND GRANT  A grant, to all residents up to theage of 65 renting living space  will be established. The annual grant will be $30; an Increase in '  thegrant to thoseresidents over ,65 will, bring their .total annual'  Resource Dividend Grant to $80. the grants are provided from  funds collected in the resource areas'and are, In fact, a return  of the resource dividends to the people of British Columbia.  This Resource Grant,, for the first lime, recognizes renters and  their contribution to school taxes, ���  ELDERLY CITIZENS  Tho'Homeownor'sGrant'lo those over theage of 65 will be ro��,  \alned at $250, As Well, the annual Renter's Grant will be Increased  from $50 to $8Q, and $10 million will be provided to build homos  lor the elderly citizens of British Columbia,; As well, $15,3 million  will, be providodjfor Mincomo (guaranteed minimum Income),  Which now Inoludos all roslcjonia 60 years of age and ovor, and,  Iho handlcappod; An addltfonal $10,5 million will bo provided for  Iho funding o| the Pharrnaoaro programme1 already Introduced,  Pharmacarowlll provide free proscription drugs for tho oldprly  citizens of British Columbia,  ,-. In tt\a past yanr, tho'provincial oasti  surplus lw Incmasocl moro than f4G mlHlqn yvhlla tho do fit  of tho provlnoo has boon rodupop py ovor 97B million, Tho  prldo I tool In this budgot la not amply tho prldo of a novorn*  montdodloatod to tho pooplo ot British cioumblti, our grontost  assot, It Is a prldo in tho onorgy ot ,  tho pooplo and <r doslro to onsuro '  that tho pooplo ol British Columbia  got a tafr roturn tor that onorgy  oxpandod, For tho first tlmo In tho  history ot Qrltish Columbia, budgol-  ary oxpondltttros will axaood $Z bll*  Hon, Thosooxpondlturos will bo wholly  tlnanaad from tha ordinary rovonuo  ot (his provlnoo, rovonw darlvod  from tho rosourco-rlch land, our second groatost assot. Wp British Co'  lumblans aro anxious to soo our groat provlnoo grow and  prosper with rospoot to what naturohasondowQdMWltfiMd���,  with a sonso ot obligation to our follow man, Tho oxpondlturos  ot this provlnoo In tho com/no fiscal your wilt, bo mada for  pooplo, All ot tha, pooplo In Orltlsh Columbia,  HEALTH AND WELFARE  An additional $87 million over last year will be provided to upgrade the operation of the province's hospitals, and $10 million  will go to the British Columbia Medical Centre. This year's budget  ��� calls for the establishment of a guaranteed income plan for farmers  with an Initial capital funding of $10 million and an additional  $10 million will be provided'for the development of secondary  Industry for agricultural products. Special emphasis will also be '  placed on Indian Affairs, to ensure that children will be able to  remain with their families on the reserves, and enjoy a higher  standard of living,  MUNICIPAL AFFAIRS  As previously announced, the government will be assuming the  costs ($15 rhililon).of administration of justicein municipalities,  These costs were formerly borne by local ratepayers, In addition,  , the municipal share of welfare costs will be dropped by }_ from  1596to 10%, The, per capita grant to municipalities will be increased by ��%%,   ,'.'������ , ; ,,-'  Taxation  There will be no increase In general laxes for the citizens of  British Columbia, As well, the 5% sales tax will be removed from ���  books and second-hand clothing and a special allocation of  $16 million wlllbe made for the reduction of education taxes from \  resident's properly. Each horrio owner will rocelvo a reduction of  sohool taxes by no less than $30 up lo a maximum of $40, In ,  addition, the exemption limit lor estates under Iho Succession  Duty M and the Probate Foos Act will be, increased '1% times  from a $2,000 exemption to a $5,000 oxomptlon, ,  COMMUNITY AFFAIRS  The Community Recreational Facilities fund will bo Increased by  , an additional $10 million to provldo addllldnal cost sharing capital  for Iho construction of community recreational conlros, As well,  "$5 million Will bo addod to the budgotaryfundino each, for oulturer-  physical fltnooa and amateur sports In the province,  A special allocation will bo used lor Iho construction of two now  terries and ono trucK carrier, all to bo built In British Columbia  by British Columbia craftsmen, Tho olloot of this $36 million  appropriation will rlpplo throughout supporting Industries na woll,  providing many additional jobs In sooondnry and lortlary  Industries, i   * ,  For your own oopy of tho 1074-1976 Provincial Budget, plonno  write to; Hon. D. Bnrrott, Minister of Flnnnco, parliament Build-  Inai,Victoria,PC, V8V1X4. '  i  i  > ���  t  i t  <  t i i  i  i  i  [Nflruu 11111��* 11111111��1111 ���>! i��i (i 111'  f\Q0{Qil(l t   ,   ,   i   ,   ,   ,   i   ,   ,   ,   t',   ,   ,   ,   ,   i   ,   ,   i   .   ,   ,   i   11 ,   i   i   (   .   t   t   t   I   I   i' i   t   I   ��   ��   i*i   t   (   i   i   i   (   i   t   i   i   i   i   t   i   ��   I   (   ���   M   '   M   !   '   '   ��   '   I   I   '   f   '   1   t   t   t   i   i   i   i   (   i  |   t   I   i   i   (  v^Z$\  Promlor and Minister ot Flnanco,  ffiSM^^^^^  g^stoiitfii-^ ��� V  ���P  '    '   'r-    V 'jlVJ,rr , , ���', L .V if"1 f~< "V ' -".V" ^    ; ',. -WecUie$d_y;' February 20  Wednesday, February 20, 1974    The Peninsula Times Page A-7  -Y  N-  _"-        'I1..  >T..     *_  ��� .�� ��r *��(���  ,v-a  /.itfi./W^   *l'-I  When public insurance was just a concept, the  "biggies" said that no one would believe it. When  public auto insurance was devised, they said  that it wouldn't work. When ICBC went into  business, the "giants" said they'd fight it. But  they forgot, that it's PUBLIC auto insurance,  that it's your insurance company, and  they can't beat it.  Even though everything isn't finished  yet, the claims centres not completed,  .  , the.cprnpyters not fully operational,  the mounds of papers not yet all  sorted, AUTOPLAN is working. It's  working because of the dedicated  people at ICBC who are doing the  superhuman task of creating the  largest insurance company in  the country, and we're doing it  because we believe in this province.  The people at ICBC aie very  glad that we've been able to do  this in one year. We only  wish that we could have done  more. So please bear with us.  We need your help to make  Autoplan work. You have a    |  stake in;it, too. After all,  it's your company.  i in  ,���1!  ���:tc"i . ���  'WM,t4l|.!..l..w.,���Ay..l,��,-  INSURANCE CORPORATION II OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  your insurance company Auxiliary appoints  council delegates  ROBERTS   CREEK���Monday,   March  11  will be the next regular meeting of  the Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary at  St. Aidan's Hall on Hall Road at 1:30 p.m.  The group which met Feb, 11 with  Mrs. Gladys Ironside presiding, welcomed  an "excellent" turnout, of 24 members  and a new member, Mrs. Florence Johnson.  Clara Nixon, Louise Dorey and Wilma  Rodgers reporteet��on activities of the  Thrift Shop, gift:.and catering.  Edith Fraser and' Neva Newman agreed to'act as alternatives to attend coordinating council meetings. The .new  ' slate of officers serving on the Gift Shop  executive was announced by. past chairman Madeline Grose. New member, Dorothy Morrow will be vice chairman.  The latest list of priority items requested by the hospital was enclosed with  the co-ordinating ;cpuncil report. A letter  was read-explaining a plan to purchase  and operate an "outfitted club bus."  John Logan: "of the publicity and  membership committee of St. Mary's Hospital Society gave-an interesting and informative talk; qn_ Jhe aims and purpose  of the Hospital-Society.  The meeting closed with refreshments  served by Neva" Newman and Flo Mc-  Savaney.  Joan Proctor  . . . Strait talk  WHOEVER it was that said, "Man's best  friend is dog,"- had obviously never  met our's. His best friend is any other  dog. He invites them all into our yard  where he willingly shares his food, water  and tree trunks. '  I've told him dozens of times we do  not believe in communal living. I've reminded him of his parentage and the  fact that his family would be apalled at  the gang he chooses to run with.' He  doesn't seem to.care. The moment we  open the door for him, he's off like a  shot, into the woods.  Page A-8      .   The Peninsula Times     Wednesday, February 20, 1974  Of At  eredt to   v I/omen  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073  Sechelt auxiliary .  or smorgasDora, aance  PHI LCO COLOR television is first  prize in Kiwanis Club raffle. Set was  donated by John    Harvey,  centre,  and Philco Canada. Looking on are  Kiwanians - Jdm Mtinro, left and  Ozzie Hincks.  His favorite hangout is the creek than    Proceeds   to  housing  PrOJeCf  ��� ���  runs past an adjacent property. There -he    -- ���      ���������.,������   loves to wallow in muck and mud with  his 'buddies. Believe me I know the true  meaning of "dirty dog."  The other day. I had a serious talk  with him about his roving ways. I told  him I'd refer ,hjm to.the board of the  . Kennel Club and see that he got expelled  for misconduct _if Jhe didn't start settling  down.  He knows the -meaning, of *'a dog's  life" alright. He's brushed, fed, walked  and loved. But still he wants to be free.  When we got him, no one told us  he'd come from a long line of barkers  and chasers. We had to find out the  hard way. It's no fun being ambushed  in your own driveway by your own dog.  But we didn't let it bother us, after all  even a dog's entitled to his own peculiar  brand of humor.  Maybe'we're doing something wrong., I  wonder if he resents us because he want-,  ed to be a show dog and we didn't know  enough to put weights' on his ears when  he was a puppy. Perhaps he feels he was  cheated of a show biz career like one  of his relatives had.  While other people's dogs' are faith-  fully bringing their, master's slippers to  his  side,  retrieving  the  newspaper,   or  '.'���''. lying contentedly by the fireside, our's is  off chasing the female  of his  species.  , Granted, they're asking for it. . . flaunting themselves, _ayln_ chase me, chase  met, But does he have to be such an  animal?  y local juwaxus \��iu  GIBSONS���Latest   funr-raising   venture  staged by the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  Club in support of its senior citizens'  housing project in" Gibsons,js a rafffle  with a^ 2,6-inch Philco color television as  first prize. *  The set was donated by John Harvey  of J. Harvey department store: and Philco  Canada.  Tickets, at $1 each, are available from  any Kiwanis member or at the^J. Harvey  department store and many other businesses in Gibsons and Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Village for  senior citizens will have.cost over $300,-  000 after landscaping and ditching are  c'ompleted, said a Kiwanis spokesman,  and any contributions would be appreciated.  Recent "healthy" donations towards  the project have been made-by the following individuals and companies:  !' The booming crew at L and K Lumber, D. Gillett, G. Dorais, G. Day, N.  Wolanski, H. Jackson, J. Johnston, D.  Hobbs, T. Grayson, J. Duffy, D. Davies,  R. Kurucz, L and K Lumber head office  in Vancouver, Howe Sound Farmers' In  stitute, G. Nimmo.  Funds from the old Gibsons', firemen's  ball team were signed over to the project"  by Ann Drum'mond and Loraine McKay.  Gibsons United Church Women- provided furnshings for Haley Hall, a lounge  area in the development. ...  The Kiwanis Club is grateful for individual donations from Maria Hubel of  the Cedars- Inn, Ken Fiedler, Mrs. G.  Winram and D. J. Roy.  Further funds ."for the village -vyere  contributed by Frida Kerbis and Bernis  Chamberlin, who have, been selling  flowers on behalf of the project for the  last four years. ' \  ' '  All' contributions,- are tax deductible,-  the Kiwanis Club reminds local residents.  SECHELT���Details about Sechelt hospital  ���\ ��� auxiliary's Mardi Gras ball were hot  revealed by Mrs. Margaret Humm, convenor. ;  Mrs. Humm not only refused to divulge the program at the monthly meeting of the group Feb. 14, she wouldn't  .indicate  the  names    of  the   king  and  ; queen. "They're all secret," she s,aid.  Mrs. Humm did say that the spring  smorgasbord and dance, with 'a Mardi  Gras theme, would be held March. 16 in  the old Legion Hall. Anyone wishing .  "tickets should contact her at 885-2840.  jMrs. Humm requested that members loan  'dishes, platters, bowls suitable for serving. - /  Mrs. Fay Lewis discussed the transportation project for the health and human resources council. She said that persons in many walks of'' life could be  helped. The committee would like to- buy  a 12-passenger bus for transportation of  patients to clinics and for other uses.  Mrs. Paula" Gibbons; volunteer chairman, read the report from volunteer director Peggy Connor. ,'  President Ina .Grafe read the coordinating ' council's annual report and also  their regular monthly meeting report.  A Valentine cake was the centrepiece  .on the table and tea was served at the  Arts scholarship  is now available  ANY student wishing to apply for the  annual Sunshine Coast Arts Council  scholarship should send their applications  to Box 101, Sechelt.  Last year the recipient of the council  was  Colleen Connor  of  Roberts  Creek  'Who received $150 to continue her studies  in balle^  Intention of the scholarship is "to aid  a qualified local student in the continuation of a talent.  end of the meeting.  An appreciation tea was held at St.  Mary's Hospital Sunday for all the auxiliaries on the Sunshine Coast.  For Quick Results  Use, Times Adbriefs  The annual general mooting of the  SECHELT & DIET H8���? ASSOCBATBOM  will be held  WEDNESDAY- FEBRUARY 20 AT 7:30 P.M.  IN THE SUNSHINE SCHOOL  __ __ __ j_3 ea _3 _a   ^���ll!u<_sl_J_�� CoiipOBl    e_eh-3-31--E1__-3^  CLIP THIS COUPON AND SAVE . . . B  $1 off Shampoo and Set or $4 off on your next Haircoloring or        ��  CONTINENTAL COIFFURES & BOUTIQUE 5  Trail Bay Mall - Sechelt - Call 885-2339 Q  (valid Monday to Friday iri March  1974) ^  HAWAII - MEXICO - DISNEYLAND p  RENO BY BUS - RENO BY TRAIN ��  I!  u Book NOW for Easter Holidays  �� PHONE YOUR LOCAL TRAVEL AGENT:  q 922-0221 or 885-2339  I2_J E.O__E9__BI_l-IEI-i-IE3-i-il-lii--i-- E3'_3 H E. E3 C_ El  a  __ __ E_ _��  Weekdays 6:00 pm to 10:30 pm       Adults $2.00  Saf urday 1 -.00 pm to 10:30 pm       Students 6 to 16 $1.00  Sunday    1:00 pm to 6:00 pm       Under 6 with adult FREE  Discpunt tickets available at all MAC'S CONVENIENCE STORES  ���aiiiniiiiiiiiiM ���������amaalaanaJiaamiaaiiaiaiaiaajaiaaiiiiai;  MISS BEE'S  1  I / CMD & 61FT SHOP I  s    '                      * ���  i ;       Wharf Road . Sechelt - 885*9066 ��  j,   \:                P.O. BOX 21? |  J,  Hallmark-Courts cards and  wrappings. 5  '=' Fina  English  china cups  and  saucers, s  ��   Boutique Horn; Ideal artists paintings. =  qlllllllllNIIIIHIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllUllllllllllllllllllim<:  Sechelt News Notes  MR. AND Mrs. Harry Robertson were in  "Vancouver recently to attend the  wedding of their son, Michael to Anne  Orrell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E,  Orrell of Cheshire, West Kent, England.  Best man was younger brother Peter  with Susan Robertson attendant to the  bride in a small family wedding In Vancouver.  While watching the Variety telethon  on TV, Mrs. Thelma McLean was greatly  surprised to see her school teacher of  50 years ago, George Apps, being presented with o bus on behalf of the retarded  children of Courtenay.  Dave and Betty Shaw from Mission  Point found Morocco    and surrounding  ��� country fascinating to visit, enjoying also  their'ten days, respectively in Spain and  Portugal.  It is five years since BUI Slado's, last  visit to Davis Bay to see his parents  Bert and- Ruth' Slade. This timo Bill  and Rufus have \\ months old Jason  Samuel with them for a six-week visit,  Bill sends a' pound note for annual fishing derby put oh' by Charlie Brookman,  ���by Peggy Connor  He is a former pub owner in England  and at present he is working in the Royal  Bath Hotel in Bournemouth while looking to purchase another pub.  Kit Moffat is home from Prince  George where she graduated from the  senior secondary school in Jan. 26, stopping on her way through North Vancouver to help brother Kenny and Donna  with their new daughter, Jenny Lynn,  born January 30.  A wedding of interest here took place  in London, Feb. 14, when Alice Potts  married Michael Lee Tlckner in a quiet  ceremony. Michael is tho son of Mr, and  Mrs. W. Tickner of London, England,  Alice's parents, Mr. and Mre. Gordon  Potts, reside on Porpoise Bay Road. They  arrived in Sechelt when Alice was one  year old. She attended school locally  through to her graduation at Elphinstone  High, Tho couple plan to come to Canada  to live.  , Tho Potts daughter, Joyco McQulre  with her two children, Rod and Denlse  from Port Coquitlam are visiting her parents for the weekend.  ^im^mu^  *��_��*��r:" ;**  NEW BOOKS:  - August 1$14, Solzhonltsyn  "Ono Day, In tho Life of Ivan  Dc'nlsovitqri, Sofehcnltsyn"'"'"  - Stories ond Prose Poems, by  Solzhenltsyn  - Barkloy Sound, R. Bruce Scoljt  - A Guide to Stanley Park  " Logging Road Travel, Aloe and  Taffy Morrlman  _r_hloyy'.1.to���,CPtch.SQ|,mon#.ChQrlQS  White  .'��� Marino Shells of tho Pacific  Coast  - Your Interna Tax, H.C, Rogers,  ��� .-p.C;A;~������"~- ~-  "-\The Idiot, Fyodor Dostoovsky  Wo'va just- received a now  shipment1 of all sixes of  GRUMBACHER CANVASSES  AND wo havo OIL PAINTS  , And wo have Wator Colors  And wo haver Turpentine  And w o havo T-squares  And wo ,havo Acrylics  And wo have Brushes  "'""And wo liayo���Varnlsli "���"  And we hayc Easels    '  In fact wo havo just about  ANYTHING an attiit could  wont I  s^_i^S<^��*!-?^__��V____Ii���*^��!r._  "**���  ��� ���y"  a. ������!. ��mii.i *i. i.  ii .m .in.- i. _______���i u*|aji iu�� vm um^nnriu ������������ t"  ll IM'H,|MI>��MII1  'I      -    *  , vf ����  .V"''6 *-  *  *-   ,v<*       -   !��� ' -   rw    *.'��_*��   -f*     _W ISC'*��*���-.' >        *"*>_   -_-.'.   .-;d,     *    ,  w; ��� _��   .,_,*- t if'/-, % ,    _.���/''      f   .*iggr$> __.*.  '-v>.i.v<    ��M* j   c   f    *Jll*_ - ,  -    -v*.-^."-"-���**-"*,*** ���    \  i__*r&-^-v4   ' ��   v   i:*.>      - ^*__ ��� - - i  * ' �����.  �� r_5 ��rf , ,*   , ���  U��  .it.  ���*^K ~\ ...��  tr* .��s ���* **-* ._?���*. vJsf .> *  -*_��__?--$&*'  Giant, three-foot diameter logs form backbone of new bridge on Port Mellon mill property It replaces its  sagging predecessor as main link to Seaside Inn area.  pii *5aaea_7 \*i# ?-j ^ , w.  1 *  -_r=^____'-''ri E  ir  ,   GIBSONS���The  transfer   of  jurisdiction  ��� "   ;bf Brothers Memorial Park from, the  .Parks Branch' andi a local park board' to.  1 .the, village of Gibsons has; taken place.  ,'i.',V' /; Brothers ;Park.   was : established    in  ;.,'\Q5& oh five acres donated.-by Mr. G; W.  '���-# iack: on   of,. Vancouver., /.The   park,^ was  "; flamed Brothers Memorial in commeora-  i / tiph' of the Jackson and, Burns brothers,  ; <\loading citizens in the Gibsons area.  ..  / ;���; ; In 1958, ten acres adjoining the park  /   were added as a centennial project and  / "/in/1963a a boundary adjustment was'made,  ���   resulting in the addition of an acre to' the - g  '   park to. give the, park.its present area of  ",  :  .16 acres. /- "���,"'���.,���'  1'.-;"When the park was established, it was  );Voutside' ,the boundaries "of the" village of  ��� ���Gibsons; The village has-since extended  ���jits;boundaries to include the'park and,.  /. consequently, it became necessary to  .���'-", transfer jurisdiction of the park to village  x/aUthorities. The. village will now. assume .  . .'responsibility for.protection, management,  : ;'and development of the park.  ^Arls. craft classes  |opeii at Roberts Creek  ,. ROBERTS CltEEK���-There are still cours-  es open at the Sunshine Coast Arts  :"and Crafts workshops. ���'  ;';, / .Classes  range   from   embroidery- to  -.^creative sewing to. astrolojgy.   ',  .';!;,' V Embroidery is being taught by Penny  ' Greenburg on Wednesdays from noon to  % 3 p.m. Chris Harvey teaches sewing at  the same time.  :;-'-;  A guest lecturer from Toronto is teach-'  ing  fundamentals  by.''astrology, .writing'  charts^ and   other "celestial   information.  Four.scheduled lectures,start'Feb. 21 at.  8 p.m., Roberts Creek United Church.  Brewing- and wihemaking .will he  taught starting Feb. 26, 8 p.m., Robert-  Creek .United Church.  Jack Warn will teach organic gardening starting' Wednesday, Feb. 27, 7:30 -  9:30 p:m.; Roberts Creek United Church.  Registration information is  available  ���by calling Doreen Gust, 886-9861.  j. If you .think you have troubles,- just  |watch a' dachshund, trying to walk'  ' through deep. snow.  W'Mii*rfM*mfMmmjfjrmmm*mt  STURDY STEEL bridge nears com- stress under constant, heavy traffic,  pletion on Port Mellon Highway. It Another bridge on the well-travelled  will replace a two-lane wooden span route has-been replaced, already,  that is beginning to show signs of  lursary inn  ' Sat  Section B  Wednesday, February 20. 1974  Pages 1-8  At Lucky Dollar . . .  ���     -  "I        ~l  HI   II.            ��'     L.  I  til')..  GIBSONS���Council has approved in principle a massive expansion proposal for  committee for consideration.  In   a   letter,   a   company   spokesman  AN  APPEAL for  donations  has been  launched by the Sunshine Coast Schol- ,  arship, Loan and Bursary Society.   ���  At their last general meeting, members  were told that the'society's treasury totalled only $500.  In the three years that the society _  has been active in the area, approximate-'  ly 31' students have been assisted wi-i"*'"'  scholarships, bursaries and loans through "  donations totalling $5,350.  "In. order that students may continue  to- be rewarded through scholarships and  bursaries and helped by way of loans, the  society is once, again requesting financial  assistance," said Mrs. Muriel Ball, .president.  Individuals and organizations may  specify that their donations be used for a  vmtiUffgtmmtmtmmuutmuuiA  Use 'Times' Adbriets to Sell Rent Buy. Swap. etc.  Ken's Lucky Dollar food store on Gower    noted that vehicles were frequently left    student pursuing a specific education. "If     ^  Point Road. parked for up to 48 hours in front of the    a suitable candidate is not available the     |j  Preliminary plans call for a doubling    store,  creating "a hindrance to  loading    "ftS ^ISS^^JSSSSL^     I  and unloading,"  Aldermen were concerned that other  businesses in the area might request loading zones if the Nygren request was  approved.  Business, dog licences  now available from RCMP  Preliminary plans call for a doubling  of store area and provision of 25 additional parking spaces.  Store owner, Bill Edney, said the ex-  . pansion will provide space for   more  ifreezer and refrigeration equipment.  '   The current plan, accepted at council's Feb. 12 meeting, is the third expansion proposal for the Lucky Dollar storet  The others  were   "tossed out"  -as  not  economically .feasible, said Edney.,  Edney's, application to expand the  store calls for 42 per cent building coverage of his present lot and. the recently    . _       ,.  , acquired ,kit  next    door,   behind  Jlim,    the police office on School Road.  Drummond's  Insurance  office,      '   ,  Forty-nine per cent of the total area  will be devoted' to parking, noted village  planner Rob Buchan in a written report  on the .project. ���!  "Although the Intent and, the legal  requirement of, the zoning bylaw is to ,  leave a minimum of 20 per cent of the  site for open landscaped area, the downtown problem is such that parking Is  more important than landscaping," saicl  Buchan, recommending that council approve Edney's proposal In principle.     .  Under other business, aldermen voted  Gibsons Athletic Association a grant 'of  '' $500 for 1974. In previous years, council  gave a grant of $300, but association secretary, P. BralthwaUo, this year requested nn Increase. ,  ' "Our recreation costs are rising this  1 summer with regard to our swimming  '    program," ho snld in n letter.  Municipal clerk ���Jack Coupland said  sufficient, funds had been allocated for  grants In the provisional budget to allow  �� $200 Increase to the atlotlc association,  An application from    Nygren  Sales ,  for a 00-foot loading zone in front of lis  wharfsldo store was referred to tho wharf  its loan fund. Bursaries ahd scholarships  are  awarded  on   graduation , day,", she '  said.     .���:���;'���';;.'yK. i;'.; :';:"���'��� :.\ \: .'.'.���,' ....'���������:..\. '.  As the society is registered; as a nonprofit organization; all contributions are '  tax deductible. ' /    ,';  Donations may be sent to: Mrs. Ball,(  RR 2, Gibsons; Mrs. Bea Rankin, treasurer,   RR   1,  Sechelt  or .Bruno  Dom- ,  browski, c/o Pendef Harbour, Secondary  GIBSONS^Buslnessmen and dog owners    School.  living outside the village boundaries ���     ��� ������-���-���  are reminded by. the RCMP, that business     ,:As every parent knows, there's noth-  and dog licences  are now available at    ing more touch-and-go than a son home  Wli  a  from college on vacation.  wmmmtBammwmm  y  fHHmm*m**F,mmm*mmmmmmmmHnn*MMm*mmnmMknnnmn*m*mmm**mmmmHnmamnamHHmwnmmmnnmmmxmnnnmn*mnmMmnii  >rdpene&  Ke-aphmdtenna   ��   <Ju*  K^u&tom built uphoi&terea furniture  ;���;���������;������ i^arpeh;.'������'��� yDemprec^JU  id much  ana mucn more...  /  HIGH, QUALITY  ^  LARGE SELECTION   ^ COMPETITIVE PRICES  ifctjpp^lp  mmmd  inferior & Exterior  RESIOEHTIAL ��, COMMERCIAL     ���'    �����" ���     iii a  O  Raaaonnblo Ratoa  ��� O' Froo Estimates _ <_  ��  Goodjftoioroncos^  KEN CORBUN  005-2734 oftor 6 p.m.  tfjl$ ��� - *���*��������  L-QEIBQiO  OUR MOBILE SHOWROOM WILL BE I IM YOUR AREA  t  *fz!4Lafzt��',���,,,^m. i��^/���  bBBBPS)  \ _&#_V  ��� ���_ '^>  _      ^m**** wMfwaj* T_^    ���*..����� ����-+      *���  "*��� ':> ���II  . -'(-��  i^_ . _.  .-���*"'__  .^'K  W  "^>^-  __-">'  7^.' ';.��� VaL  I | Jlwi^f"  tmTZ!*.:  en cut  ft PHILCOMATIC III 'Soft Toucli'  T'U.NING SYSTEM  ft -W PHILCOMATRIX II Nogallvo  Matrix PICTURE TUBE  ft 100% Solid State BOSS Chassit  1.95  m^"  By appointment only: 732-3612 COLLECT  3480 DUNPAR STREET, VANCOUVER  ��.��*>;  imam  ft PHILCOMATIC II 'Soft foMch'  TUNING SYSTEM  ft 26" PHICOMATRIX II Nogatlvo  Matrix PICTURE TUBE  ft 100% Solid Stato BOSS Chasils  ' MARO.95  MUJl^ll||l,ipilw||MMppWaB^^  PHBLCO|\r1ATgC ill  loft ^Jouclt  All you do to change channel 1> touch  -���not pu��h���tho fino tuning it automatic ,���.... color,, controit,r Hotand  brighrncs- aro all done for you auto-  matlcaily, And best of all, thoro aro  no moving parti���hence, nothing to  wear out, I.  mmmwMsn  IV     Ml"  I 't.  H<   ii   ' I i ,1 ,  mi  1   ,1'lln    I1!  sss��s  "^���J-^l  Z*��<��**'"'  J. &. c.  C^lectronlcd  Next to Coast   Cable  Vision,  Socholt  ���  805-2560  ^p^^^^^^^^^^^^b^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ��<_��Mv��',- iv-.^.).. VA.'J_-'��"i-��-_--/^��MMt*>W��W'^<wi��<*IA'>'Ma^^  ��_*  w  a*  Ojv"  _:  *_  The Pbnxmsu^^^#  '7 maybe wrong, but / shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  ���John Atkins  A H. Alsoard, Publisher '< I_chard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  ^wwwwiiwwaii��iiwvi��wwwwin>wwwvMwvi��>wavvn��a<vwi��w����ww����iw��^  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those..of The Times. A  nom-de-plume:moy be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by itie writer.'  (BM  �������5$5tfS��  are such' organizations as FISH, which  can do much of this good work.  However, we recognize that much  of the work requires professional people  :v_  ft  :5  I  I  I  ���A  I  i*  f*'  _*  AS MUCH as, we hate, to dump cold  water  bn,/.a;4.pubiio-spirited__group,  the proposed ^g^days set for Gibsons  and Sechelt on Saturday appear to be  the first of a long line of similar days;  and for this tfoey must be paid. The only  proper way to do this is through a united appeal or system of voluntary pay-_  ���roll deductions and donations. This' must  be an annual-affair and any group contemplating seeking such funding should  consider joining, in and those members  will help conduct the annual fund-raising drive. It's the only route to go. -  There is enthusiasm aplenty for this  idea���just ask around. Members of the  Manure use questioned  Editor, The-Times,  Sir: With all due respect-to -Mr.- McCaughtrie (Organic Gardener, The Times,  Feb.. 13) who may be a much more  knowledgeable gardener than I, I would  take exception to his^ advice, regarding  the use of raw manure for the purpose.  , he suggests.  thank your readers for their response?  , The more than 35Q letters', received  from readers across-BC.. have}been forwarded, to the- CRTC along with a; brief  to the hearing to decide on the\CBC's  license renewal for the next fiveryears.  / We plan to attend the hearings-which-  'began February 18'in Ottawa in order to  request that the,CBC: Cease commercial  advertising; increase the number of. Ca-  Whiie  agreeing    that  any  and    all (-nadian programs; extend CBC service to .  wastes,  including human waste,  should--/outlying  areas .��� arid  increase   ��� regional  be returned to the soil, they should be -��� programming.-.  and door-knocking   sessions    to raise  funds. j\ ' , .  The tag dajk�� is intended   to raise  $10,000 to purchase a van for trans-'  portation of outpatients and others to  medical, dental; appointments and the  like.  This is noble but extremely costly.  Ten thousand dollars is just the beginning. What about the wages of a driver?    individual committees starting their own    rank" growth is unpalatable to livestock    * '     niii-arirl4rtke  sewade  Insurance?  Housmg fo___tte jratacte?    fund.ralsillg ^ves shoold n*ot feel dis.    but more palatable to pests. 7.P     "'/?7    _*__!____     .  heartened because under a united fund-  subjected to the biological process and,,  conversion that we best know as com-'  posting. �� ^  This is the means whereby raw. waste  is made available for plant food. When  this process is shortcutted,'the consequent  .*   Again,  we' want' to  thank* you and  your readers for. your co-operation.  : ROBERT HARLOW, TOM SHANDEL,  WALLY HAMILTON, VIANNE LYMAN,  MARIANNE WEST, TONY WILLIAMS  Maintenance? .What about next year?  Another $10,001) will have to be raised  to pay the, driver. "Then there are the  other committees of the group with the  sesquipedalianistic;^ title���the Sunshine  Coast Coordinating Council of Health  and Human 'Resources (SCCCHHR).  Won't they be seeking funding? Most of  raising program their work will be much  easier and more time can be concentrated on specific tasks.  The sooner such an appeal can get  started the better it will be, for the need  to aid people is there and urgent. There  are other organizations that can get into  the objects of tJie council are worthwhile    the united appeal type of program. In  ���meals on wheels, family counselling,  crisis line, intermediate care centre,  mental health service and the others.  Much of these services can be undertaken through ��� volunteers who ^ donate both their time and expenses. There  this issue of The Times the Sunshine  Coast bursary society, is seeking funds. It  too, could be aided by the appeal. There  are numerous other agencies that could  benefit.  ���Think about it.  fe  I f  FIRST Fernie, then Golden, then Dawson Creek and now the Cariboo.  Seems like everybody wants to jump  on the bandwagQifcr-the one that's headed out of B.C."  The Sunshine Coast should take up  a "piece of that action. We have plenty  of gripes with; government���especially  through the ferry' service. Maybe the  Sunshine Coast, should secede from British Columbia. We could be the westernmost outpost of Alberta. We could be  land-bound Alberta's link to the sea���  its very own seaport.  Much of this fuss has been brought  about through the high-handedness of  the B.C. Ferry service when the ancient  and slow, motion Howe Sound Queen  broke down while serving on the Earl  Cove-Saltery Bay run. When the ferry  broke down in Earl Cove dozens of motorists were stranded without a word from  the government, through the ferry service, that -still sold tickets through to  Powell River at Horseshoe Bay when it  was known that the vessel would be  out of order for at least 15 hours.  Imagine all these\ motorists stranded  at beautiful downtown Earl Cove where  they couldn't even buy a cup of coffee.  Nobody is denying the fact that' a  ferry can break down���any mechanical  contrivance is subject to such mishaps.  But when that inconvenience is piled on  top of the others over the past few.  years, it's unforgivable. When airlines  are cancelled due to poor.weather conditions or other problems, passengers  are treated with respect and often will  be housed at a hotel at the airlines' expense. We're not.suggesting that the ferry authority send everyone down to Pender Harbour or Sechelt and put them  into motel rooms and buy them meals.  We are suggesting however that the ferry authority make it known at all its  terminals about the delay of any specific  ferry, and that they see that stranded  travellers are treated, properly with coffee and sandwiches and, other amenities.  So' Sunshine Coasters,"-thanks to the  initiative of the fair city of Fernie, have  another piece of ammunition. We too,  can threaten to secede.   .,  We wouldn't be. stranded. Alberta  would see that there were direct airline flights between here, and Calgary  and Edmonton.  Columnists in the Powell River News,  angry about the poor ferry service, (they  get it worse than us) are urging readers   Hangmegood Rope Company,  _���_        __ _      _-�� _ _ .    art.        xi ���  _��� r T.V-*.      tit-*-     1s-.-v__      ?%*+__*���___---      T"V  We have lost the instinct that would  help us avoid, such'mistakes, but given ,  the choice, animals will avoid the lush -  growth emanating from their droppings  and rather eat other plants down to the  ground.      ,..-,.  There are-many methods of composting, the easiest take longest. I believe the  well-known Indore method has proven  to be the fastest, three months or less, -  and the most succcessful. Chemical.activators are not used,  I   look   forward   to   further  articles.  Congratulations for starting the column.  JACK WARN  Box 17, Gower Pt. RR 1, Gibsons VON 1V0  Improving TV commercials  Editor, The Times _  Sir: It is our earnest desire in this'  savage and uncivilized age to bring more  gracious  living into the  homes  of our  people.  There can, for instance, be an  improvement in TV.  As of now, we are kept in a fever of  apprehension and our ulcers acting up  because while watching the citizens of  Galloping Gulch approach the jail house'  with the- avowed intention of overcoming the sheriff, extracting Jingling Jake  from his cell and hanging him on the  nearest cottonwood, we are suddenly switched to five minutes .of commercials.  To ensure continuity of objective expressionism (whatever that is) the commercials should be embodied in the story.  Thus: Jingling Jake had not taken his  Beatibix for breakfast but the sheriff had  ���here would be shown Jake not eating-  Beatabix,  but  the   sheriff  eating  large-  scollops of it���so the sheriff was quicker'  on the draw and shot the gun right out of  Jake's hand.  The citizens of Galloping Gulch were  a scruffy looking lot because they did?  not use Moonglow soap: in-fact, the small  of. each other caused them to dissipate  and throw away the rope made by the/,'  ,T<  to write to Robert Strachan, minister of  transportation and communication, and  to Don Lockstead and complain about  the poor ferry service. That's the only  way we'll get improvements. The squeaky  hinge gets the oil, as the old saying goes.  And remember, there's always secession.  BLESS the Girl. Guides and Boy Scouts  of Canada or at least their public  relations department who seem to have  realized that an editor's life is a busy  one.  cry wolf!"  The above comments are right on  and the tips continue by urging coir-  respondents to familiarize themselves  with a newspaper's deadlines. At this  We only hope that they convey that    point, we'd like to say that the earlier  m 11  H  'V  |  .'0  ��>  f  message to, local cubs, scouts, guides  and brownies publicity people.  The public relations department of  the scout-guide organization has prepared  and distributed fact sheets on the care  and feeding of community newspaper  editors. The , scouts' PR people must  have professional newspaper, experience  because they , hit the nail on the head  and we only hope that local scouters will  take advantage of this information and  use it. Wc also-hope that any other  organization will take advantage of the  following methods of preparing and presenting news,  In tho first place, the PR tips state,  establish rapport between your council  the information can be brought into The  Times  the better.  Most publicists  are  well aware far in advance just what their    nuance of "the cruel killing of baby harp  group is planning so, it's generally no   seals  For- the love interest, Dulcie Delite1  would appear from nowhere and embrace  the sheriff. She used Blisterine twice, a  day, so she had the freshest mouth in  Galloping Gulch. The sheriff was irresistible because he used Freshmeup lotion  on the parts of his face not covered with  beard. The sheriff would be shown carrying a bottle of the above while Dulcie'  would be carrying a bottle of large size  Blisterine. And so on. There is no limit  to this type of story-commercial. Paper  shortage forbids further.  JOHN S. BROWNING,  RR 1, Sechelt  Seal killing protested  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Page seven of February 9 issue of  the Vancouver evening newspaper carried a tyi-page appeal for the dlsconti-  system of old country  (Editor's note: .The following . letter  was addressed to Prime Minister Trudeau.  The author supplied a copy to The Times  for publications.) <  Dear Mr. Trudeau:  - Why doesn't this great country Of Canada send.a, delegation to Great Britain,  France, - Holland and other countries of  Europe and" the Middle East' to itudy  sewage farms and', good old- fashioned  '���(primitive, in fact!) "Put., and 7Take"  system?  ��� ' '-, '" ...  In Great Britain, where I spent the  first - 50 year's of my, life .."sludge" r the.  by-product of treating sewage until it  is clear water-~is 'a source of revenue1 to  the cost of maintaining the sewage farms.  ,For horticulture ,it .is as good -as.farmyard ' manure---easy to handle^���as it is  the consistency of damp ash and has no  odor. It is delivered by the-half'or whole  truck load and personally I have wheeled  dozens of barrow loads and spread it over  rose beds, kitchen vegetable gardens etc.!  " I have now been 12 years in Canada  and find the price' of blood and bone fertilizers too costly���wood ash I have in  plenty���and yearly trips for sacks of  sheep manure at '80 , Cents per bag ~- is  . exhausting in a small Austin 1300. .  Instead of-polluting the Fraser River  with primary treated sewage (instead of  secondary) and spoiling the' profitable  salmon runs and devastating water fowl  population���why "can't " this "method be  used here? The farming area of the Fraser  Valley would profit from "sludge" added  ; to barnyard manure���specially in this  period of world shortage of fertilizers.  All' over "primitive" Europe where  the best, and most favorsome of vegetables are grown���who wins all the prizes  at the small horticultural shows? Those  with outhouses as a general rule!  Think of these things and consult  with your health' and agricultural ministers before we are. destroyed by wasteful pollution. Re-cycling is in its infancy  here���why ^not send a delegation' to Fin-  Page B-2        : The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 20, 1974 ,    ,  Tirnesgotie by  Feb; 21, 197_C���Teachers'" aides, hired -'  ' under a $11,833 LIP grant'to help  * with a specific ���" learning, disability ��� program,' were not allowed^ to report for  work.at Gibsons Elementary School. Sechelt Teachers' Association claimed the  aides were being used as teachers..  Graduate students of the UBC school  of communications and regional planning  are making-a survey of'the Sunshine"  Coast. -  Senior citizens, in ,Pender Harbour  applied for an. $8,000 New. Horizons  grant to build a hobby' shop.  Sunshine Coast Chapter of. the Registered Nurses' Assn. of B.C. have established a Margaret ��� Lamb perpetual memorial fund.  Feb. 19, 1969���-Hyak, the performing  killer whale penned up in Garden Bay,  is/gone. Vandals cut a hole in his net  and, the whale swam to freedom.  Salmon, up to 30 pounds, are reported biting at Pender Harbour.  Building - permits in the Sunshine  Coast Regional District in 1968 totalled $2,237,832, reported Fred Reyburh,  building inspector.  Department of highways is still working on ' the Gibsons, bypass to North  Road. ' ���     . .  >: Instead of. reading his annual report,'  school district librarian John Bell, read  a lengthy letter ofJ resignation. School  board chairman Sheilt Kitson ruled him  out of order.  Feb. 19,1964���-Gibsons municipal council, registered a tie vote on approval ofL  the school budget"of ^ $930,877. Chairman A. E. Rifchey, cast the deciding  vote to accept the budget.  Sanitary inspector Barry MacDonald  called for adequate garbage dumping  locations in Gibsons and Sechelt.  Olley Sladey advertised waterfront  lots for' $3,500 and view lots from  $1,800. - .���.'*���'���  . The Times called editorially for" support for a museum in Gibsons.  W/iy don't tfiey?  WHEN The. Times, in the! column Sunshine Coastings, started a,Why Don't  They? feature,'. the idea caught on. and  there have .been,some remarkably good  suggestions.      '    * _ '    -/  ���. Most of the ideas have merit and  they are too good to run just once, and  forget so The. Times has complied; the  best ideas and will run them each week  in this space: We will add to the list  with the passing weeks and we will remove any that have been taken care of  (providing that we hear about it.)  To add to the list (or remove items)  call The: Times at 885-9654, 885-2635,  886-2121 or write Box 310, Sechelt.  Before,you call, check the list���it  may already have been suggested.  WHY DONrr THEY? ���  ���Put a traffic signal at Wharf Street  and Highway 101?  ���Install a handrail down the steepest part of School Road?  ,   ���Use their car lights, more during  rain storms and at dusk?  ���Realize that driving 30 m.j>.h. in  a 50 m.p.h. zone is dangerous?  ���Put a blacktop bicycle path on  Highway 101?  ���Organize a permanent recycling  depot for newspapers, glass and. cans?  ���Bury Sechelt's garbage in a hole?  ���Build an athletic track for running?  ���Make-junk car dealers fence their  lots?'  .   '   - ���       :-. ' ;",'''-'( v-  ���Pave the lane behind the' Bank of  Montreal, Sechelt? ~   ? .  The Peninsula7^*  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  '   on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast -  by  Powell River News Town-Crier  - Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310 - Sechelt, B.C.    ���  Sechelt 885-9654 or 885-2635  Gibsons 886-2121  Subscription Rates: (in advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles. $8  US.A.; $10. Overseas $11.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  ���   (Howe Sound to' Jervis Inlet)  nawvaawvvwavifti��fi#wiiiai��iffwifv��Maa��Hafvifi#viainn*vvwwwafWU  r  land���now" one of -the most self-supporting countries of the world, who paid her  full war debts _ to the U.S.A.~there is no  waste there and no pollution either! (f  have lived and worked in that-country���  Finland���four winters 1938/39, 1948/49  and re-visited it in  1965).  Hoping as a taxpayer and voter, for  more firm and sensible policies iri, future,  and a willingness to learn from our mutual "old country" heritages (instead of  always trying to follow U.S.A. policies).  I remain a permanent resident of  B.C.  and most sincerely yours,'  Mrs. DOROTHY GREENE  RR 1, Halfmoon Bay.  . The truest test of independent judgment is being able to dislike someone  who admires us, and to admire someone  who dislikes us.  -j.    t*!.J_L^'''"'-!' j: -  AUTHORIZED AGENT  INSURANCE CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  OPEN 9 to 9  From 9 in the morning till 9 at night.  To avoid disappointment or a long, long wait,  COME NOW! Or you MAY just be too late.  SECtHILT  885-2013  problem to bring in the:material. With  a small staff, editors need more time to  edit, rewrite and to make up the newspaper.''; ' ;'';;;': ..^''.'���'���':,;  As for the material itself it should  be typed, double spaces 'with lots, of  space at tho top and the markings for  editing marks. Don't bo stingy with  paper. Type on one side only! The more  space there is, the less chance there is  of making mistakes. ,   /  Be doubly sure of names. Get the  correct spellings, Nothing makes n reader  and tho editors. Pay attention to the    angrier than seeing his name incorrectly  following, all you publicity people,  "A . newspaper is a chaotic, fast-  moying chariotvpuHcd by a team of diligent reporters and driven by a die-hard  editor whoso only concern Is to print  tho best and most interesting news bc-  r fore his deadline eliminates his team  ������^^ir6m'iho-rricorNcwspapcrstoaro-compcti-'*-��,ndd��H6iw,-'  ��&    tivo and cost money. ,    When bringing in or mailing nows  "To an editor, time is holy. releases, bo sure (o include the name and  , "You as a public relations rcprc-   phono number of tho reporter, In case  scntativo can help your hometown news-    thcro aro any questions,  pnper editor do his job by keeping him Don't expect The Times to cover  Si  spelled, Use first name and middle initial, if possible. Eg. Scoutmaster Thomas  O. Jones will take the first Sechelt troop  oh n hike Saturday,  Remember, got all tho facts. Use the  five W's of journalism: Who, What,  Where, When Why. And, to be sure,  I  to  The text( of the, appeal described the''  needless agony that makes many dollars,  for already wealthy people, ,  , I realize that "sob sisters" can be a  nuisance to such a lucrative industry as>  sealing,, and that public outrage means  nothing, I am riot naive enough to Imagine that one short letter can do very'  much, but I must try, In this, way, to  reach some good people who might know  what to do, whom to contact, etc.,, In  order to stop this dreadful evil.  Tho American writer,, Rod McKucn,  says' it better than I; ;  "I'll open no more magazines  that show the mother seal sobbing  ns her pups are skinned alive  to fatten.female bodies  already fat enough  ,   with fur that fcojs ,good  to the touch.  '       (I have this feeling that it felt good  to tho seal os well,)''  _^^I���am.,.ash��n\cxi_,to^bolong.M^*8pe^lea,<,l,  thnt would pay no attention to much  suffering, I have no answers, only qucs-'  tions,  questions,  questions.  Mrs, M, JOAN McBIUDE,  General Delivery, Glbsona, B.C. VON 1V0  Informed of upcoming events,"   " every meeting, banquet or other affair.    Brief aenerates letters       ^  Hero nro_ some things to remember    Wo simply don't have the time or tho   Edltor T��0 Times  'f<    about establishing'' a relationship with  xr the press;  ti       ���Get to know your editors and re-    can be.very effective".  porters personally. And remember, tell us about the  ������In your Initial dealings with tho    event before It happens.  press, hand deliver your news releases.  (However, aflcr^Jio first meeting, don't  waste the cdltoo time; drop off the ma*  tcrinl-���nnd runl)  Tn~'t lVC,UbS  ��l WD,!?t,?ns  f1C<_:        Sir': Ust month you printed a letter  Hie right person to publicize events, it   from U8 outlining our concern thnt the  OBC become ft more vital expression of  Canadian life and culture, Mny wo nal;  now the courtesy of your columns to  1AXIMUM  ?i  5  ���If an editor uses your story, ��� ho  'Kim done so becauso ft contained newsworthy material for him. Never ask an  editor to run a story ns a favor to you!  ���In short, use common sense and  good tnsto, Never sond a story to nn  editorunless If Is nmwworthyf Never  ���*Haaa����aaai����H.����Maaaaanniiililli<a��H,a,i�����|Haaitiata.���taa��  Rocyclo thlo Wowopoporl  MiaiaaaMatfaM>(aM>ai<<a>t*<Mf��a,��iaaa(i auiamiitaaaaaaaai  summm coast regional district  _^^  _.  ANNUAIL -GENERAL -MEETING  Sundny. February 24, 3:0Q p.m.  Wllnon Crook Community Hall  Election of Officer*  YUitort Welcome  ���  WW*            p<  f |WH.��ai  t  "ft V  t ,_  i  *"k  M \* *   *  t             \     _,  v:  laftWH-ia-"-*^  |an-_a-_.    ' j���rfc^j  letween  IMPORTANT  In exchanges where DDD Is not yet available calls that could otherwise  be dialed direct will be handled by the operator at the customer dialed rate.  This rate does not apply to operator handled calls;  RCJEL&  i V  V**?'* '*** ���'*  V -      --     -  T". *.'. "_ '  ?    ���     "      f ��**  -jS-*1*  ~1   -I  ��*��    . v  ' a   ^_��7   i ,'i flilirnff    '_sr '���**_-       -��    - x it ! - \   ti  far ��'---���*    rfeiw*  ''��� = '.*i    * ./    "���'*�����   :    *:W^i_1'  \  .4  ���*��*  'JPVASfS-    *>''  -   t��rVaar��d_fe'i_*v:  r      _M'  *' K  AST*  if ���      y-��  *       I  -   xvl  Gpunci/s, jzbards  Meeting iiHies  t" IN RESPONSE to'-requests, The'Times  t ; ' wilTrun' as a regular feature, the meet-  t ing times of various "elected governmental  '-bodies serving the Sunshine .Coast. Meet-  >/ ing dates may, be changed on occasion  at the convenience of the boards or coun-  * ''tils.4 ���   .: ^ ' ���     ��� \ ". ���  Members of the public may attend any  \   oi these meetings but must obtain prior  ',/- permission in order to speak,or.represent a delegation'. ���'-"',    v  "  /    Gibsons council, 2nd and 4th Tuesdays,  )    7 p.m. Sechelt school board, 2nd and 4th  /Thursdays, 7:30/Sechelt council, 1st and  3rd  Wednesdays,-7:30.   Regional  board,  ,/   last Thursday of each month, 7:30.'  / s __���: ___�����  Support, your B.C. Heart Fund and  save Jives. *        *,  , *   '  * > i >  Wednesday, February 20, 1974    The Peninsula Times Page B-3  fCarefree" CONTINUOUS II   V  ���SSr^-r \��.' ij_LUMlNUM'i:GUTrERS  .Over 20 Years Serying ^  Greafer Vancouver  d��wmsp��ots  ; ALSO:  ESTIMATES GLADLY   A .     il^..-.'   ,_  PHONE COLLECT:     * ft"^ *S*   *  aW a rf_ am _-_       * MoiWeeoto Stucco  8/$-iS��3��    . * Over Old Stucco  or 524-1752? eves.      * Aluminum Replace-  ar\d weekends ment/^indows.  5x4 *h*e Baked Aluminum Gutter, and I |J|JJ|^ $ff|CC��!_@TE  2x3 Dowhpipes���-20 year guarantee against I  cracking  and j>eeling  point���2  years  on J  workmanship. '     - |  Deal direct' with the contractor  ^Pivision of U.S.I.     ,      '���,  243 West Brc_dyrdy, Vancouver  " _I__Z____________S_-  ^^fe_!  '''_____. ^'"rt-'.'V' ^''<i"'!''.'''; .'V^A'1,1,,' . >, '        "��� ��� '  �� WJeachcomberS  w  Madeira Park Happenings  r-aa��nai ��� wi-u���i.^.���.-ii .11���.���-���i ��� ���   1   ��� - 1 ������ ���..-ii.w.Ma--���_������-.������a.*a.-.a 1 ���11��������� .i .im i,.-i .n.i���if^Pm-i a, ���������-,���  ..i-., 11-. a-i  1,. -tii .... ��.>��� a-i 1 n ���.wn���i ������_��  -���by Kim Small  m SPORTS, Team X is now In the lead mzaa will, bo awarded later on In the  .-.����_~wlUv27*polnU..*TW^  after being lost for the^oglnnlng o* tho Tho mt pondep'Harbour Cub'Pack  yeor .Tonm II Js flocond with ^24 points had tholr father-son banquet last Friday,  nnd Team III is third wltl> 18 points. Tho  ^oys performed several skits and  Houso captains urge everyone to cbmo mm  Mk  flongfl, wHh  cub  jondcr Mr.  out to noon hour house games and help Bennett playing the guitar and assistant  your team to win, londor , Mr> Thompson singing with tho  On Friday, Feb. 22��� thcrtf will ban h       ^   World' Jnmboreo   f|lm   wfta  ��� volleyball   tournament   at  Ponder Hot- phown na part o( m entertainment. All  ni?L�� T^i?^ the fathers and sons enjoyed themselves  all tho elementary school- will be com*   vory^ much  pcting. Mr. Tlcrnan nnd tho high school  2  '  otudents will bo roforcelng at all tho  games  Wo liad a very successful noclc hop last  Friday noon hour, Tho theme wna Volon-  tilno's Day Tho jlntjornMjdllnto studbntfl  organized the event themselvcn JBrlan  Secular, Kim Small and Molciio Stcrloff  were tho senior studonta who took chorgo  ,, of, records,, prlsea. and,, entertainment ���, Six  lucky couples won spot dance prices  awarded by Mr. Stolck,' Mr. Rces and  Mr, Wlshlovo, Tho senior class now has  $2,000 for the. Hchool trip to bo taken  from March 23 to 31,  -��-��Tho.~judglngnfor.~-.UiiO.,.IQAwValcnUnc  poster content In complete- and tho following fltudontfl come out m winnorn In  their categories: category 1, ages six and  undor - Laura MacKinnon^ and Michael  Phillips; category 2, agon seven to ^0 -  Lln�� Onrrlson nnd Tony Springy category  3, ages H 4o 00���Donn Dooch and Ilobln  Prcat,  Congratulations   to   all   winners,  HELPING OUT at West Sechelt Elementary School's Valentine party  Fob, .14 are members of the ladies  auxiliary. Prom left, Leona Kohuch,  Nora Robinson, Sophie Brackett,  Donaldo Sigouin ana Sonja McFet-  ridgo.  Plako C, Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Pwt Oifflc* Duildlno Sochelt  Phone 005-2333  Wednesday, and Saturdays  10 a.m. - -sIS p.m.       10 a.m. -2t30 p.m.  spalipsi  .'i ���; (  ARE tOOUIWG .FORWARD 'JO  sSKS^L 3 brLOO    SHiMMP *��"��*���**  4 ax, tin  TOMATOES  Dick'  32 ox. Jar  LEMON JUICE ttrcU __2 ,��� 49��:   GREEN BEANS K0,"^ c "~  my  P!C_CLI��S B'ck'" PohM 0l'orfc,  5*  �� COHI_>CamPMI'>  Muthroom  aUIJr io ox. tint  ..._ JiuiP  for  ;  dlli  Malkln'i Uarao  iNsrAm.comE-^  APPLE JUICE ^po  1.8$     WEETABIX ���'������-,�����..  V v  V|"(  SEE YOU IN MID-MARCH I  in*.aMi.w��ini_iii,lrtl_Wi,wii wnl'iliiliww��W_ftiiiliMaii,h>,wiiili,MBaiiiiilili,*wa*��Na ia��aiw^>fcaiwiii����i��wiwl rt__)_   ����������  Tho Postessilb Tte��      Wednesday, February 20, 1974  Tourism x>roiitable/m 73 . . .  !ash. registers jingle  THE BELLS on British dolumbia's cash  registers rang'.to the extent of $660  million through tourism in 1973. The figures! is disclosed by tourist minister Ern-  . est Hall, who said the 15 percent increase  over 1972 is a. record.  Despite the'^gasoline shortage, some  2,587,000 Americans arrived. Eight out  of every 10 camevfrom Washington, Oregon and California.'About" half were sightseeing, .while only 10' in every 100 were  visiting friends-and relatives.  Nearly 1.1 million visitors in 400,000  vehicles came west via the Rogers P_ss,  more than ever before. ��� About 90,000 of  the passengers were in foreign-licenced  ���cars. t,\ \  Overseas tourji4fjS also, set a record.  Estimates indicate they spent around $30  million in British Columbia. Most came  from the  United  Kingdom and  Japan.  "I'm particularly pleased by the apparent increase in Canadian visitors,"  Hall  said.   "We've  a   good- idea  about  900,000 were here."  Nearly nine million peojple visited  provincial parks, 500,000-odd more than  the previous tyear. Parks increased from  7,199,000 to 8,994,000 acres. With 1.2  million acres of national parklands, the  total is some 4.4 acres to every British  Columbian. Fifty-nine percent of last  year's campers were residents.  Delegates attending 640 conventions  spent $32.2 million, another record, Most  were held in the lower mainland.  Meantime, an upswing was^evident in  tourist accommodation. The province officially listed 2,003 establishments in 1973.  They provided 68,161 units, 5,688 more  than in 1972. Motor hotels added 2,218  units and campsite and trailer park accommodation went up from 23,400 to  28,117 units in 1972/73. ���  "We worked to a sensible plan last  year," Hall said. "No gimmicks or giveaways. Just a good solid and no-nonsense  -approach. The results are indeed gratifying."  SECHELT CHIEFS' goalie Jim Gray    sidestepped an onrushing Phillips 66    soccer match Saturday on the re-    1 to 0 which moved them to second  caught^the ball in "time and neatly  .player in the B.C. Mainland League,' serve field. Sechelt took.the contest, place in their division.  ..---.       ���.__�����.      ��� ..,-!._,,,I.   ...       ||,    ���        ...I-., ��� ������        !���_.     I- ,H        _.|. -���������_.  I I      |.    I���I _���������--,-,-���.. I���    I      'I.        I��� ���_-_..-_lll--i     _.��� I I���   I II I.. -���.,-_���������   ^      ��� ��� - -�����       ���    f      -    I-   ��� ���-���!���,1���������   ���    ���..���-���.���       ���-_.--���---.���-���--.���������      -        ������       I-,.-.-���.-.,-..-...-!!,   II    |     ..-_-���_.���-      I- ���,-      -        -_       _ II..      , - |    .,,._    ������_,.__.     __���������,      _.,-,    ,���,l-_l_   .   .-I  _���__.->  * Put your message into more  than 3,250 ; homes (14,000  readers) in rheie economical  spots. Your ad "Is always there  for* quick reference . . <-. ; '.  anytime!  IMmiaanaaaniiaiMOIaMMMaimanamiaiaifaaiiiiaMmJimiMiinnm  lllllllialiailltllll ���aillillllllllllllllllinilllllltllllllllllllKlllllillllllllllllllllllllillliiliiliiiliillllllllliiaiiilinat  * Here's an economical way to  reach 3,250 homes (14,000  readers) every week. Your ad  , waits patiently for ready reference .... anytime!'  "<UiiiHiiiiiuiiiiMiiiiiiiUMiaiiHiii��iiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiMMiiiiiMMiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiBiiiiitiiiiHiiiiiaiiiniiiiii utiiiiatiiiiiiiaiitiaiaaataaia ������ aniiaiaitiiiiaiaiiauiiiiiitiiiiiiaiiia iiaiitauaiai ���iiiaiitiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiaiai tuilaiiiiiiiiiiiiiitaiiiaiiaiiiiiiiiiniiaiiiaiaiiaiiiiiiiitiaiaiiiaiiaiaaitiiiiiititiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiitiiiiiitiiiftiiiiiiiiiiiiintr  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phono: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsoris, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ��� Office * Restt$r$al *,WaKe-up Calls  < * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245   t        _  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  W�� Repair: I  ��� small kitchen & household'appliances  - vacuum cleaners - power tools - electric  motors - almost anything small enough to  tarry in. > 4  JOHN BONYAN'S VARIfTY  & ENTERPRISES  Cowriee Street, Sechelt 885-9343  ARCHITECTURAL-PLANNING  SUNSHINE DESIGN.  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Architectural Builders  and Development Planners  ' ;,   Gibsons: B&*?$i}^M&fr9;  Vancouver: 731-3448     ���**:  A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service  ART SUPPLIES  Telephone 806-2069  ROSS & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes _ Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & QrandvJ-w Avenue  P.O. Bex 62, Gibsons, B.C.  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Soles & Service  - Rotor Lather, Service for Disc Brakes  f     arid Drum Brakes  ���- Valve and Sear Grinding    v  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons -Phono 886-7919  ���_aaraaa-_a_a-Haaaa>aaaMa>Mqa_an_MNnaaa-Maa_a*__i��M-MM  BANKS   ������������,��� ������';���:,,������.���'���j>.:.;^:,\    ,     ���  ROYAL BANK Of CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ���-��� Phono 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS: ..  Sechelt; Tgeiday-Thursday 10 a.m, to 3 p,m,  Frl. 10 a.m. to fi p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibson* A Penderi Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured v,  FRED DONLEY  Pendor Harbour - 003-2403  or 003-9972  *amaiaa��i m  ������ ���  -inwnitiili���maiaaifiMiiaia mmmm^m*}im..,.i,^,m,,m**m~m***v~m.,��mv*mmumwm  TED'S BLASTING  ALU WORK FULLY INSURED  0**��<n��nti > Driveways - Septle Tenhs  Stumps - Pltsh Linos  Coll for a free estimate any time  no DONLIY Pender Harbour 8113.3734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General (Building Contractor*  -��� -���.����� AJI yVork- Guaranteed -������������-���;������-  Phone 005-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Dulld to suit!  Homes, Commercial Buildings,  Vocation Homes, All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any kind of Remodelling,  PKOH1 VffRN, 003-2325 er 086*2)44  BUILDING SUPPLIES   . A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  CARPET CLEANING   CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)     y  TOM SINCLAIR:  885-9327  phona 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  CONTRACTORS  -  Construction by  BRYKIM  LTD.  - General Contractors -  custom building - additions - alterations  ' custom backhoo work  BOX 459, SECHELT  885-2153  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING AND  BACKHOE WORK.  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  ,.t_:;,.,;,:LTD^,i;;,,,, . ,y.  Fill, Cement; Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  m'-i,. -LTD.  EXCAVATING - SAND  GRAVEL - FILL  Phone 886-7109  Custom Residential and Commercial Buildings  FJORD DESIGN & CONSTRUCTION  s SERVICES LTD.  Chuck Harrison Phone 885-9824  i. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing ,  ������'  , FREE ESTIMATES '   >>  L & H SV/ANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  '���'',�� Sand and Gravol - Backhoe  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE DAY ROAD  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.,  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  CONTRACTORS (cont.)  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Driveways  Basements - Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  , .Phone 886-2237 days or eves.  Box' 13, Gibsons, B.C.  WHITEHALL CONTRACTING  -     OF B.C. LTD.  Sunshine Coast Division  ^Tho One-Stop Wall and Ceiling Shop"  P. Krepps and H. Hall  R.R.  1, West Sechelt  Tel.   Bus.   885-2724,   Res.   885-2520,  Vane. 873-1851  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886.2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  DIVING  SCUBA WEST  Commercial Salvage - Wet Suits  Clean Air: $1.75 for 72 cu. ft.  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  HOTELS  ELECTRICIANS  nqu  Dispatcher .at 883-2733, eve*. 086-9244  Direct all enquiries to;  rat 883-2733, eve*.  Offlco Hours fl|3v a.m. io 4j30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free  Estimates Phone  085-9413  .Land, Cleaj^  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  PHONE 885.9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing* Excavation* - Rood Building  ,   Grading. - Fill - Road Gravel. Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 005-9530  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free  Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D.W.LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749���  Pender Harbour '..���������  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES,  >' Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Perk  Phew 883-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phono   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  FUEL  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your       ,  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  R A, S BACKHOE  R,R,  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phono 883-2302  "Wo aim to please"  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD,  . , .. . Septic Tank ���- Pitching  Excavating <������ Land Clearing  ,   Road Building ~��� Gravsl & Fill  ��� * --" 886*2830""*""  Use these spaces to  reach nearly 12,000 people  every week!  FLOORING - CABINETS  Cablnots - Carpets - Linoloum3  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C.  Blair Konnott, solos manager   Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON   ��  Dianne Al I en, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Secholt 885-28)8  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park ,    Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ���Full Hotel Facilities���   i           MACHINE SHOPS   SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  ��� Hugh Baird ���  General Machine Work & Welding  Mercedes-Benz Service  Diesel Work  24 HOUR SERVICE  Sechelt �� 885-2523 days �� 885-2108 eves.  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  *��� Machine Shop - Arc and Acefyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob. Forrester,  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES   L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE ��. INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ������ Used Boat Soles  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  Sea Coast    ���:  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  ,   (dlv.   of   Sea   Coast   Sheet  Metal   Ltd,)  .' ' 0 Complete Maintenance  �� ��� Do-lt-Yourseif Trallor Sorting     ,  "' 24-Hr.''',  Dex 920, Secholt    Service    T0t P85"-712  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  ���   Household Moving, Packing, Storago  Packing Materials for sale  ,'     MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No, 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  .Landscaping,-,Shrubs,-.'.Frult���Tr��os.��,FertilUer.  Derry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Treei  Sunshiny Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  r��.M��aw>���-.��i���������ii-a.ai.-i a-mvi  - ��� ������-' -' ���i���n���11-1W  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Socholt - Mondays -8^5-9712  PAINTING & DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING 8,  ~������- DECORATING  ���  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All types of fainting  Private & Commercial  General Delivery      Madeira Perk, B.C.  883-2678  PLUMBING  & HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  . OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - .10 Years Jo Pay ���  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs, ond Installations  ��� Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Charlebois  i  Free Estimates 886-7638  Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfirting  -   Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating ��� Ventilation  ��� Air Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimates ��� 24 hour service  Box 920,. Sechelt Tel. 885-2712  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  . Salesand Servico ��� 086-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer   ,  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Lon Coatee 886-7685    ,  Ray Cootee 886-9533 or 886-7872  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  I   ... i   ���i���.y      I, ������'-'-���-���  i aaan a ���-I I      i    .i,^���iipa       i  ��� ai -aaaa������      !������    a     aaii   ��� ���  >',!M:}.. ���.���������;'���:������:.;���������.;���..  John Harrison  REFRIGERATION  & APPLIANCE SERVICI  ;.   '.'.������'���:''-': '  ���Used appliances for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  RENTALS  A.C RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT.  RENTALS arid SALES'  Easy Strip Concrete Forming Systems - Compressors - Rototlllers - Generators - Pumps -  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. 6Y Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARIf PHONE 883-2585  VYhy Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  COAST RENTALS  Domestic &, Industrial Equipment  from, Rug Shampooers to Lighting  ��� Plants.  R.R.  1, Davits Bay, 005-2B4Q  ROOFING (Cont.)  ROOFING ��� RE-ROOFING  * Repqirs  * Reasonable  Phone 885-9091  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES ��� SHINGLES ��� DUROID  order your shakes early - check our prices first  0 Custom shakes split to order  0 - Roof, repairs  ��   Eaves and trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt Phone 885-2553  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES QF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING   \  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  " "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriter* - Lighting Plants . Televisions  Roto Tillers ���-. Cement Mixer- - Lawn Rakei  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886.2048 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  -   Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home  885:9581  Roy &\ Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Pox 13, Gibsons, B.C, - Phona 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m, to 5:30 p.m,  Friday evoning by appointment only  TOWING  .Scows' - Logs1,1  SECHELT TOWING 8, SALVAGE  . ;LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Leg Towing  , L. HIGGS  Phone 005-9425  TREE TOPPING  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  PILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  i DUROID SHINGLES - TAR 8, GRAVEL  NI5W ROOF or Rf-ROOP  Boh 281. Glbsom  886-7320  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  ��� Complete Tree Service ���  ��� Prompt, guaranteed, Insured work  ��� Prices you can trust  Phone 885-2109  ^_^yiEW��bEYELORMENTS.LTD.__i__  Clean up your wooded areas, Romovo  lower limbs for view, arid top loll.  '       troos   ad|ocont   to   your   buildings.  Mary Volon 886*9597  T.V. and RADIO  r~       "    "    ��� ' ��� ���'���- '��� ���--���  ��� - ���   I,       -in, -  ,||,  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORO SALES 8, SIKVICE  ���wo sorvlco all brands���  885-2568  noxf to Coast Coble Vision  SECHEUT  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Salts and Servico  AMthorlitod Daalor and Ropalr Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) fl, PHILCO  w'<^w"rirstnMrsMhsir'^PhiN;ri'i5:ai 71  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  8, SERYICE LTD,  ADMIRAL ���. ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ���< Dork Von I loos  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOyVN SECHELT'  0o�� 799, Sechelt -~ Phone 885-98 \6 -  ,     CLOSED ON MONDAYS /  ,  y/.-" ��*'���'     .4,1  .-*����� .-4   ������   '  *      .'���,'��� ���*<��� - *-  *r\. _"     - :  $> ^_I - -  ���i.r ��� *'  ^  r-j ���  *       "    '-I  i/��  !     !  *.-... '���*l ���  I ^ r tr  \ \  Ai'  _v*sv '  % ������-*,.  Sechelt lanes  LADIES Wednesday: Hazel Skytte, 648  (242); Mary Henderson 636 (296); Betty Morris, _643 (255).  Commercial: High single: Andy Leslie,  291,\ 230, 281, 802; Don Caldwell, 226, 217,  237, 680; Sam Mackenzie; 277, 247, 209,  733. ��� '     ���        -  High three: Esther Berry, 240, 203, 230  - 673; Susan Jorgensen, 220, 253, 195 -  673; Lola Caldwell 200, 202, 208 - 610;  Pearl Mackenzie, 228; Sue Beaven, 204;  Pat Beaven, 300, 246, 220'- 766.  Friday Ball and Chain:,Hazel Kwasney, 644; Glen Clark, 683; Peter Wray,  289 - 645.  For Quick Results Use Times Adbriefs  The Peninsula Times     .   Page B-5  Wednesday, February 20, 1974    '  Basketball shpolathoh  sponsors slumping up  GIBSONS���The recent shootathon staged  by Elphinstone Secondary School basketball .teams has raised over $2,000 to  date towards the students' travelling expenses.  Shootathon organizer Lawrence  Stoonchnoff said that most pledges have  been horiored, but,some $100 is still outstanding. ���   Jf  He urges sponsors who have not yet  paid to make their donation as soon as  possible.  1    ������ \f_ V  VOLVOCARS ft STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL VEHICLES     -  PHONE:    276-6291  O.  C*.  [rllliche^J Co*?  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 NO. 3 ROAD RICHMOND. B.C.  e'w school  $10,000 target cited  THE traditional Easter break has  been  dropped from the school calendar, Sechelt school board announces.  In its place will be a -spring vacation  from March 22 to 30 inclusive.  The department of education brought  in the change province-wide to avoid the  year to year change in the date of Easter.  This years school calendar is as follows:  March 22 to March 30���Schools closed  for spring vacation.  April 1���Schools re-open.  April 12���Good Friday statutory holiday).  April 15���Eastse Monday (holiday).  May 20���Victoria Day and Queen's  birthday (statutory holiday).  June 28���Schools close for 1973-74  year.        ^  Dental Topics  WHATS one .tooth less���especially in  the back of the mouth?  This thought is common to many after  they lose a tooth. Frequently lost is the  lower first molar. You don't feel it happening, but. teeth on, either side of the  gap gradually drift and tip toward it.  This causes other spaces to form between  teeth which' trap food^ leading to decay  and gum disease, according to the Canadian Dental Assn.  This tipping ako^reduces chewing ef-1  ficiency, ,as the upper? Ijeeth contact only  a small part of the tipped teeth, So you  think you can live with all this? What  about pain? As tipping increases, bone  gives way to the oncoming tooth which  exposes the root surfaces���sensitive root,  . surfaces.,-  The' upper tooth, which would normally hflve mot the lost molar, will continue  to erupt beyond its usual length. This also  exposes sensitive root surf aces and contact is lost with neighboring teeth which  again leads to decay and gum disease.  People tend to chew their food on the  other side of their mouth niter losing  a tooth. Tooth disuse'< can start the development of nn unhygienic condition  causing low resistance to gum disease.  A fixed bridge or a removable partial  denture can replace a lost tooth. The fixf  ed bridge replaces from ono to several  missing teeth. Gold inlays or crowns en  remaining tcoth retain tho bridge. Metal  backings on the artificial teeth are soldered together arid to the retaining Inlays.  This requires extreme precision, and no  is costly, The bridge is cemented in place  ;. permanently/       ; ' '..,-,���  to restore missing teeth on both sides of  , tho mouth, it consists of a cast metal  frame In which tho  teeth are usually  cemented by acrylic resins. This donturo  , is nornmlly retained by thin metal clasps  which encircle tho neighboring teeth.'   '  GIBSONS-rCo-ordinating Council -. of  Health/and Human Resources has set  at $10,000 the target figure in its fund-  raising drive aimed at establishing a  community, transportation system on the  Coast.  Bill Hughes, publicity chairman of the  organization, told council's Feb. 12 meeting that the funds would be used to  purchase a 12-passenger, radio-equipped  bus.  The vehicle will be used to transport  patients to hospital, pick up prescriptions for the housebound- and provide a  general transportation service for the  infirm.  A driver will be hired to operate the  bus eight' hours a day and five days a  week,. explained Hughes.  "It"will service all ages," he added.  The co-ordinating council hopes to  raise the initial capital by grants from  local service clubs, the school board and  the' provincial government.  Operating expenses ' will be in the  neighborhood of $8,000 to $9,000 a year,1  .said Hughes, soliciting council's support  ' for the project. ;z, ,;./,.'���-,'./ .  His comments, were hacked; by a letter from John Lewis, transportation chairman of the group, ' /  "A pressing need has existed on this  Peninsula for many years for a community transportation, service," wrote  Lewis, "Several attempts have been made  in the past to organize one on a voluntary basis, but ail have failed."  Lewis said the co-ordinating council  intended to seek support from the provincial'government and from every organization oh the Sunshine Coast'.  "I fetJl confident that an organization  such as yours will not hesitate to support  such a community project," he said.  Aid, Winston Robinson said the venture seemed to bo a worthwhile one.  Mayor Larry Labonte said that council would look at the co-ordinating coun-'  cil's proposals "arid see If we can help.",  Under other news, council agreed to  extend by two months the deadline for  connection  for   the -new   village   sewer  system.  The initial deadline of Dec. 15 was  extended to Feb. 28, but because of a  shortage of plumbers and materials, aldermen agreed on a further extension to  the end of April.  This will apply only to residents who  paid the sewer connection fee before  Dec. 15.  Robinson reported that the senior  men's Softball league had'requested permission to erect a snow fence at Brothers Park during playing' season.  Council approved the request. The  softball league will pay for materials  and install the fence.  Private hospital rooms  to double in cost Mar. 1  SECHELT���Starting   March   1,   private  room rates at St. Mary's Hospital will  double in cost from $4 daily to $8, said  Ellen Bragg, administrator.  Mrs.  Bragg said   that  the  rates  are-,  increased reluctantly and she added: "We  regret doing this very much but we arev  'trying to catch up, to the cost of living."'  Private room rates at many other  B.C. hospitals start at $8, she said.  B.C. Hospital Insurance Service pays  the additional, $55 dailyN cost of a bed,  '���,'        ���,',".. ��  Punctuality: the art of, guessing correctly how late the other party is going  to be.  THANKS FROM Gibsons Club in the  form of a radio is accepted by Roger  Hincks. Minor soccer players from  around the Coast helped Lions Club  members sell light bulbs in their recent fund-faising drive. To say  thanks, Lions drew a name and  Roger was the lucky winner. He is  a member of the Caledonians team.  Presenting Roger with the radio is  Ray Whiting, soccer coordinator.  Other" Caledonians are kneeling from  left: Mike Kinne, Kelvin Wilcox,  Roger Hincks, Michael Partridge.  Standing left are: Neil Fraser, Grant  Gill, Galium Robertson and Mike  Fyles. Co-coaches are Ed Gill, left  and Jake Klausen.  SUNSHINE RENTALS  886-2848  O  24 Hra.  ctirwjf funeral  Home ltd.. :������������������  Serving tho, Sunthlno Coast  24 houri a day.  A COMPLETE FUNERAL  OR MEMORIAL SERVICE-  AT MODERATE COST.  Mombor of,  Drltlih Columbia Funeral  Service Aitoclotiona  Phone 006-9351  PRE-ARRANGEMENTS  MBMORY MARKERS  i, Roy Parklm, Owrt��r.Mflna_��ir  hiiction  TO FIT  EVERY BUDGET FROM  Gibson* ��m 806-7112,  �� CARPETS G TILES  9 LINOLEUMS  ��� We are preparing for the use of our 'on-line�� computer system  which will do all the posting now done in the branch,, ', The system  is able to "read" your cheque from the; black numbers appearing at ,  the, bottom of your personalized cheques. These numbers are printed  in magnetic ink ana; can be scanned by, the computer, to provide for  posting to each account.    ", '���,, ,      ;      '���' ' ',  '   ,     '  ,'If your present cheques do not have the two sets of numbers as  shown; in the sample below,, please call and we wiT.1 orqVr new ,  cheques f or, you free of charge. \ Your assistance in this. matter ia.;;.,  very muoh appreciated.        ���,'' <  9 a.m. fo .5 p.m. Tlio*. - Sat  CLOSED MONDAYS  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9  ?Wf*wrwrtr*Kir*MMtowniu��wi>ca^^  The First Canadian BanK  Bank of Montreal  Socholt, B,C, ;'..,,,  Chequable Savings Account  I'ny lo 11 mi  _x'L��L..  10  1 No,  ;  $  .i   ;  ',  1  /lOODollnrn  ii:o?L;Bh...|oDM:    I ?ooo'"Qaaii,l   ���_, .T.HE3E_NUMBl_RS-.RKP-REaKN-?.:--_  j_~, ._-.  |07ljfl| Socholt Branch  CD ��� Vanoouvor Clearing Centre.  )001l���*     flank-of Montreal  I        17000^0361     Your Personal Numbor  . i. Power squadron show  By PEGGY, ,CONNOR  SELMA PARK���Thirty-members .of the  Sunshine Coast, Power Squadron piloted their way to the home of their Commander Don and Hazel Hadden in Selma  Park, Fri., Feb. 15.  All eager to see the films and hear  the tales of Vancouver Power Squadron  member,  Herb  Brimble  and his  mate, ���  Blanche. '.,-.,  First jjoff. the reel was ^ his second  movie/a-continuation of their trip down  the Mississippi. Their vessel is a 22-foot  Starcraft with, a 120 Mercruiser motor,  hardly long enough to spread out the  charts for the area they were travelling.  Two hundred feet of. charts needed for  all the bends and curves of the Mississippi. Dtry-land sailors along thefir  route were of the greatest help telling  them of local waterways idiosyncrasies,  showing historical sites, in general taking  a great interest in their expedition.  New Orleans, the last port of call on  this trip, was the embarkation point for  their next venture, across the Atlantic  Ocean to England not in their 22-footer,  although by the time they had gone  through all the hazards and problems of  shippings boat, trailer and camper they  may have had thoughts of navigating  . their own way across. Every extra foot  of height costs money, so how to trim  away was a major problem and mastered  hv cur nautical friends.  time to enjoy the history    of the old  country in the historic buildings enroute.  However, we can consider^ ourselves  fortunate travelling Canadian waters, for  each little place along the way a license  must be purchased. The most important  piece of equipment on board is an accurate depth sounder. As always, an extra  prop is good although Herb and Blanche,  used the same prop on all waters. The  major incident was getting a complete  bedspring coil wrapped completely around  their gear, necessitating cutting it off  piece by piece.  Two hours of film and narration, made  a pleasurable and an informative even- -  ing for the interested squadron members.  Everyone looked forward to. the next  series of pictures as -Herb and' Blanche  Brimble return to England in five months  for the start of their canal trips through  Europe. Hearty thanks were expressed  for the Brimbles' visit.  The next meeting will be March 15  at the home of John and Ann DeKleer,  Davis Bay.  Arts council may  sponsor hobby show  A HOBBY show, sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council, may be held  ed McCaughtrie  Organic  gardening  ��� by Ed McCaughtrie  itoHSPUS  A Christian Science Radio Series  j ������������������������iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiaiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiij  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES    !  M  Calvary Baptist Church    I  Pork Road, Gibsons 3  Offlco: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 jj  |              Morning Worship 9:30 a.m. 3  s               Sunday School! 0:45 a.m.   r jj  jj             Evening Worship    7:00 p.m. 3  3 Prayer & Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m. 3  |             ���   Weekly Youth Programs 5  - 5  jj     Bethel Baptist Church     jj  3 Mermaid & Trail, Secholt 3  jj Offlco: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 s  _ Sunday School 10:00 a.m.    ���           3  3 Morning Worship 11:15 a.m.             jj  3 Prayer & Bible Study Wednesdays 7:30 p.m. ��  3 ' Weekly Youth Programs                3  1 REV. W. N. ERICKSON; Pastor |  KaiiHHiajiajiiiiHiiiliiliauaaaiaaiiaMamiiaaaijuaaiialiiaiiiiifi '  as God intended it, is a precious relationship. If yours is in anyway on the  rocks at this time it can be saved. You  husbands and wives can be' reconciled if  you will seek help from the marriage  counsellor who never fails, Jesus Christ.  He understands everything' and is ready  and able to assist you.  Christian Science  by Augusta Watts j  WHEN prayer is an honesty earnest pure  desire- for a solution to a problem, it  is always answered, God is love and can  only give love.  ' \  This week Christian Scientists tell a-  bout answers .to their prayers on the radio program The Truth That Heals. Time  and station is advertised in The Times  today. i  For further information or, literature  concerning Christian Science, please telephone 885-9770.  3  HOW do you- like your food���-poisoned  or do you like it pure?  This, is the reason many people' are  turning  from  food 'supplied   by  supermarkets that have the texture of. limp  rubber and taste like cardboard, if they'  \ have any flavor at all. Organic gardening  "' is basically a system of growing things  ^without chemical assistance���chemical in  the sense of being supplied synthetically  and in large quantities. Nature manufactures her own.  However, I'm not interested in a dissertation of the pros and cons of the  matter, you can decide for yourself. It  is possible to garden without chemicals,  and to do it easier, raise better crops  with more flavor and quantity.  A few days ago I was reading a popular gardening column, where the author  was describing how to start and keep a  compost heap. It was so much work  that I broke out into a sweat and had to  get up off the chesterfield to take a  drink. So that is how this article came  into being. I am certainly not describing  myself as an expert, but some of the  so-called experts are sadly misleading  people. It is not necessary to construct  great compost heaps and go through all  the effort of turning them over; it is not  necessary to dig every spring and fall;  or hoe, cultivate, weed, water and spray.  By now you have probably decided  that I have just got to be off my wheelbarrow. Everybody knows that gardening  is hard work. You just can't grow things  without digging, weeding, watering, raking. Oh, I've got a backache just by writing it down. Well, I thought that way  myself, having been taught by my father �����  and various school teachers that this was/  the way to do it. - 5  JEASY   WAY '  Finally in-my 30th year-1 discovered^  this wonderfully easy way of gardening^  It is not new and there are plenty of  variations on the same method and this  is one that I have evolved in my own  garden and found to be successful. No  doubt I shall continue to add to and-,  change as time goes on, but this is where  I am and what I am doing at present.  I call it the Stout system, because I'  learned it from Ruth Stout and the best ���  thing that can be said about it is that  it works, it works, it works. If you have  never tried it, don't knock it. I chal-  llenge you to try it even for the sake of  your back or just to show how stupid  I am. Your family will benefit from it,  so will all your friends���less pollution.  In this throw:away age we live in,  here are a few throw-aways:  ���Throw away your previous ideas of  gardening.  , ���Throw  away   your    department  of  agriculture bulletins.  ���Throw away the, expert's notions.  ���Throw away all Jhose chemicals,  ���Throw away a lot of gardening tools;  ���Throw away that bag of fertilizer.  ���Throw away a lot of hard work.  Tho basis of the system is hay. Good  hay, spoiled hay, salt hay or sweet hay,  Hay from your own lawn, It doesn't mat- >  ter how or what sort; use hay,  I suppose you aro how convinced of  my insanity, but read on anyway, it gets  bettor.  , Cover your .garden with hay. If you  don't have a garden at present, or if  you have been using a lot of chemical  fertilizer, you, need to till the garden and  put In some organic matter, such as peat  moss, loaves or hay. Decide where you  aro going to have tho garden and rent a  tiller or have someone come In and till  it for you, Either way It shouldn't cost  moro than about $10'unless you hnvo a  largo1 ambition, , ,    ���,  I know It's still officially, winter, but  I'mthlklrig labout lipHhfi;ri)irtli'Q"mQnhtim6A'  plan your garden. We'll nsHumo you havo  dono all thnt. We'll talk of What to grow  later,  Cover the garden with about eight  inches 4o a foot of loose hay, or It it Is  in bales, tear It off In three to four-inch  Hoctlohs, and Jny It In rowfl with four  InchcA of space between each row, I find  this a*very convenient distance to space  tho rows, What did the old timers, ubo,  for fertilizer? Manuro( of any sort,  Plant your chosen wed In tho rows  in the usual manner, I haven't found  an easy way out of that yet, If  you provloualy planted in row�� two foot  apart, do thnt, although you will find In  a couplo of years timo that your noil Is <?o  rich you can plnn,t a lot closer. PerAonal-  ly,^whcn.M.l^hava^..plnntQd....thQ���.nccd..��.l  cover them up with otrlps of nownpnper  until tho Beodllngs come through, then I  remove tho paper and as they start to  grow, I draw In tho mulch, if I havo  any grass cutting nvnllnblo, which in  usually no. I us�� this Instead of disturbing the main mulch, Very often neighbors  nro "quite happy to give away this valuable material,  That's tlio way I garden. If weedu ntart  to poke through In tlio odd plnco nil thnt  Page B-6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 20, 1974   .  is needed is to, throw a little more hay  on the'mulch.  WEEDS ARE  USEFUL  Sometimes when a good healthy weed,  such as a. thistle, pushes up-through the  mulch, I allow it to grow and pull it up  easily before it seeds and add it to the  cover. The roots of some weeds go deep  down and bring vital vitamins to the surface which, when added to the cover  crop, are very useful.  How does the system work? First and  foremost is the spreading or creating of  a.compost heap all,.over the garden, so  that you don't have the tiresome task of  turning and carrying of material from one  part of the garden to the other. You can  add to it any type of organic matter such  as leaves, sawdust, shredded bark, cocoa  bean shells, manure, if you wish; all of  your kitchen vegetable waste, eg. potato  -peelings, tea bags, coffee grounds. With  some of the latter, it is preferable to tuck  "under the straw, out'of sight, so that  it doesn't offend some of your non-organic friends.  One of the objections raised was the  fact of all that unsightly hay, but I would  prefer this to poor naked soil, uncover-'  ed to the sun and wind. As,with all compost piles, it rots down; so that at the soil  level you have a constant supply of rich  moist-organic material, much beloved by  worms who do all the future digging for ,  you. -    ,  Now, that you are not using all those  noxious, chemicals, the birds start to come  back to your garden and eat the insects.  Non-use of chemicals is a whole chapter  in itself.  This system is equally applicable to  the ornamental garden. However, there  are always those plants that prefer an ~  alkaline soil so it is sometimes necessary  to add a little limestone until your worm  population is built up.  One of the advantages of this method  of growing things is' its adaptability and  you are forever , being, surprised at the  way that the "experts" are proved, well,  > let's say disproved, to be kind.  Here is my method of growing the  great vegetable, the potato or spud.  Decide where you are going to grow  them. Along a fence .line is good place,  you're not going to use that place any-  Vay, Place some hay about two inches  deep in a row, then stretch your string  along the middle, place the seed potatoes  12 inches apart and cover with a foot of  -loose hay. The potatoes will grow through  the mulch and flower as normal. When  the top browns, rake the hay away and  harvest the crop. If you are the impatient  sort you can always put a hand in the  hay and take some before harvest.  I might add that there is no need to  dig before planting. I did this in long  grass and harvested an  excellent ~ crop.  Silver stars presented . . .  QHni��@rsQ.rY  ROBERTS CREEK���Mount    Elphinstone  . Chapter, Order Eastern Star,"recently*  celebrated its 25th anniversary with nine  of their original 47 members present.  The program included the collector of  silver stars for .presenting chartered  members with their 25-year pins. Those  receiving pins were: Mary Pratt,' Doris  Drummond, Bessie Shaw, Eva Lyons, Rae  Kalterman, Phyllis Parker, Christine Anderson, Madge' Newman and1 Margaret  Trueman. >'  Twenty past matrons and four past  patrons were also honored.  Refreshments were served in the banquet room at ^Roberts Creek where the  tables were decorated with red roses and  individual candles for. each member and  a birthday cake.  Out-of-town vistors were: Herb Hill-  Tout, past general grand chapter committee member for Estarl; Florence Strutters,  past grand matron (mother of the chap  ter)" who was worthy matron when the  chapter"was instituted and" W.Kirkham,  past grand matron; Gladys Irving, past  grand matron; E. Polly, grand organist  chapter 81; Neva'Newman, past matron  chapter 12; E. Kolitnik, conductress 81;  Ina Erith, past matron chapter 35. Attending from Grace' Chapter, Powell River  were the following: Marjorie Roberts,  "Dorothy Loukes, Florence Chambers,  Phyllis Hollinshead, Laurie Maske'll and  Carolyn Burg, all past matrons.  Martha Pigion, treasurer from 81, C.  Morin, Chapter 76 and G. Morris, past  patron from Castro Valley, Calif, also  were present.  The local pipefish, displayed in the  Vancouver Aquarium, is closely related  to the seahorse. The female lays her eggs  in the male's abdominal pouch to be  fertilized and' brooded until hatching.  ___g-_wia��ttJ_Bg^^  .-n'M _W��H-?-"B__iWICTIta>_^  we  C^ntett  ainmen  i  CLUBROOM  Friday & Safwckiy, Feb. 22 & 23  9 p.m. '_il 1 a.m.  mKmmmnnmmmmi<immmmmMmmmiummmmmitmm��m��mtii>iii>mmnmimmmmm9miimi��iiiiitimiiit  MUSIC BY  nnumma;  f en ^J\ln  f*  99  nmmmmm*immmmim*mmfmmn*m0mmi'imimmmimmmmfit<imRm*mmmmmmmmimMummiimm*tmmi��'  ��� No Cover Charge ��� >M , . ,    ���.��,.'  -I  ,)'  "K  /.  Wednesday, February 20, 1974,  The Peninsula Times      / , Page B-7  /  P' *  s.  ��_  W"S_ J* .J-���-��'*?  /        v - "* c  / * **" i . v  N  TO  S.     */     V H'Tta��- ��a| -  t �� t   * * *    **�����  *       '      ��� .  i *,     <�����*���������*   �����. , ���   -   t     -a.    < ���  .  . ������*       '    j ��{���.!- .���>'v       ���*!.   res  .-: *^" * ,' *���**��** -       "!*��?rofcM ' "_# r /  ��� t , ���   r i '* �������, ' v-^*�����?__?���**,*���      - a   .'i  **        - * _r ._������.<     '   I  il  j  **-i  , *  fa  _^  W-J-  <_&  ������������/���'/M'--,  On March 1^ 1^74; Canada^s largest insurance company /wi 11  be in'full swing, And you own it. It's THE -INSURANCE  CORPORATION OF BRITISH COLUMBIA, And because ifs  yours, you have a right to be,proud of it.  Ip a few days, Autoplan will go into effect. And every  British Columbian can be proud of his insurance corporation���  your insurance company That's the new slogan, and we  feel that It's an important one. *,  We will provide the lowest possible cost auto insurant^, the  best claims service, and most importantly, a responsiveness to  all (British Columbians. After all, you're the boss.  4  '"' i i  INSURANCE CpRPOItATlON il Or BRITISH COLUMBIA  (   your insurance company  l  f, :l>-.  frqge B-8 The Peninsula Times     Wednesday,. February 20, 1974  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Hospital society dues  are payable, unit told  Budge, forthcoming  ���by Mary Tinkle?  HAPPY Chinook Day to all our readers!  Feb. 20 is the, suggested date for.,a'  mid-winter holiday, as it is hidway between Christmas and Easter. Such a holiday would no, doubt help less fortunate  Canadians to endure the harsher winters ,  of the prairies'and eastern provinces, but  how fortunate we are. So far we have  had many babrw chinook days, when  residents have ^Been busy in their gardens.  Tomorrow's film show at the Welcome  Beach Hall atft?:30 p.m. will be mainly  about British** ��3e>l_mbia. There are B.C.  Hydro films on the Columbia and Bridge,  Rivers and B.C. travel industry films on.  home landscaping and boating.  On Friday, also at the Welcome Beach  Hall at 7:30 pi|>|there will be a children's film show'"with a program consist- ,  ing of Rosebowl Tburnament -.Parade,  Rumpelstiltskin and a film, based* on ,a  legend about how the loon/ got its necklace. The Halfmoon Bay Rrecreation Commission is convening the (event and .all  children resident in Halfmoon Bay up  to and ineludih'gTSecret Cove and Nor'-  West Bay are welcome.  The surprise social evening at' the  hall last Saturdfy^ had a Valentine theme,  with the hall decorated with hearts and  cupids. President Alex Ellis welcomed  the good crowd of members present and  introduced guests.  He presented" fitness medals to Mrs.  Alice Young and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Cook  who had recently completed their 200  miles of walking over a period of six  .months. The evening which had been  arranged by the ladies' auxiliary to the  hall was a varied and interesting one,  with a program' of dancing, entertainment  and contests. The Art Gallery contest  was won by Mr. and Mrs. Bill Fraser,  while Al Mackerith and Mrs. Frances  Southwood won- prizes for lucky hearts  numbers. Mrs,,*Q^ Clear entertained with  two recitations^ #nd Mrs. Fraser gave a  rendition of Sam, Sam, pick up tha'  musket. Dancing included Strip the Willow which, while not exactly an exhibition performance, resulted in a great deal  of fun and~-iilarity.       ������ -  Mrs.. J. AUen^jwho was mistress of  ceremonies would like to work up a  group of people for some square dances,  so any body <��i���terested please get in  touch with her at 885-9321.  Feb. 13 wasTt^'unlucky day for some  residents of the area- who were on their  way to a meeting of 'Sunshine Rebekah  Lodge 82. Mrs. Carrie Surtees, Mrs. Mary , {�� aU_weF��Vote atlhe" coming annual  Kingston and Mrs. Evelyn Olson were in    meeting of/the society.  PENDER HARBOUR���At their- monthly  meeting, members of Pender Harbour.  auxiliary 'to St. Mary's hospital were reminded by John Logan .that'only paid-  up members;of the hospital society would.  a station wagon driven by Mrs. Gladys  Brown. When they reached West Sechelt  they were involved in a collision with  another car while making a left tun-  on to Mason Road to pick up two more  ladies. They were taken to St. Mary's  Hospital suffering with ' broken ribs,  whiplash,' shock, cuts and bruises, but  were released after treatment.  Mr. and Mrs: Frank' Jorgensen are  home after a two-week holiday in Mexico. They made " their ' headuartqers . at  Mazatlan which they found greatly improved since their previous visit there  four, years ago. The hotel where they  stayed was very good with excellent food,  though they admit some of the hotels are  charging exorbitant prices for indifferent  accommodation. Accompanying them were  Mr. and Mrs.' Ray Stockwell of Sechelt.  The two men attended a bull fight, with'  which they were* not, particularly impressed as .they thought the bull was already half dead when he appeared in the  .arena. They also went on. a dove hunt  and took their catch back to' the hotel  where the chef served the birds for their  dinner cooked with the most delicious  orange sauce. The weather was surprisingly cool when they arrived in Mazatlan  but it warmed up considerably by the  time' they left.  They spent two days exploring Guadalajara which they found to be a most  interesting city and an excellent centre  for .exploring Mexico. It is clean and  modern and has the most fascinating La  Libertad market. Surprisingly, - although  Guadalajara has an altitude of 5,200 feet,  they found it warmer there than in  ��� Mazatlan. They had a very easy and  pleasant trip by jet, the journey from  Vancouver to Mazatlan taking only four  hours. On the return journey by daylight they could see Arizona and Nevada  spread out below them and they flew  low over Active Pass just before landing-   .  Guest at the Tinkley home last week  was Mrs. Olga Hynek of Cortes Island.  STURDY  Swedish. stainless  steel  carving   sets,   kitchen  utensil sets  with  hanging board and giant splatulas, truly  lifetimers. Miss Bee's,. Sechelt.    -   ���  New members, he said, must have paid  dues at least 30 days prior to the meeting in order, to, vote.  A letter, from- John Lewis, transporta-,  tion',,.committee chairman was read. Lewis  outlined the bus, transportation which is  being proposed  by the, Sunshine  Coast.'  Coordinating Council on Health and Hu-^  man Resources. A donation was sent to  the secretary from the Sunshine Fund.;  Letters were read from Mrs. Ellen  Bragg, hispital administrator and from  Mrs. Mary Alexander from Hawaii.  Mrs. Doreen Webb/ novelty chairman,  distributed some pure wool for members  to'knit items which will be sold.at the  fall fair. |    >''  Anyone interested in knitting may  contact Mrs. Webb at  883-2397.  Mrs. , Mafge Rankin, donated -some  pieces ot material. Mrs. Webb said that  there is a great demand for clothing for  children between the ages of 2 to 6.  The ,'Pender Harbour'auxiliary will;  host the birthday party for extensive,  care unit on Wednesday, Feb. 20.  Two new members were welcomed.  .They  are/Mrs.  May  Curranand  Mrs..  Edna   Johnson.   Twenty-seven   members'  attended the meeting with President'Evelyn Olson in the chair.  Following the meeting Mrs. Peggy  Riley'served tea with homemade cookies  and squares.  Sechelt man nets jail  term for bail breach  SECHELT���Dean Johnston of Sechelt was  sentenced to 30 days in jail Feb. 13  for' breaching the terms of a bail order.  He was released on bail while awaiting trial on a charge of .assault causing  bodily harm. Under the order, Johnston  was required to abstain from alcohol and  drugs, not communicate with witnesses  in the case and observe a curfew from  8. p.m." to 7 a.m.  Court was told that RCMP found  accused drinking in the- Sechelt Legion  on the-night of Feb. 9.    J    ���   ���  DON Montgomery, principal- at Elphin-  . stone Secondary School, has been ask'  ed to prepare a tentative' budget for operation of a driver training program at  that school.  ,'Gibsons Lions Club initiated the proposal by offering- to purchase a; driver  training car for the program.  But at the school board's Feb. 14  meeting, Montgomery revealed that it  would" be more practical for the district  to obtain a 'loaner' car at no cost from  one pf the automobile manufacturers.  He foresaw no' difficulty in providing'  students with the required 25 hours of  "classroom instructon, but the in-car por-'  tion of the course could present a problem because of a shortage of trained instructors. ��� -'  - ���' Teachers or outside personnel intending to instruct in the.course would have  io undergo- a three week training session  in Vancouver, explained Montgomery.  Trustee Joe Horvath suggested that the  Lions Club might be willing to pay the  cost of training instructors out of the  funds they had raised to purchase a driver training car.     j *    ���  Montgomery, school- board representatives and Lions Club" members-will meet  early in March to discuss the future of the  program.  Trustees authorized principal Verne  Wishlove to experiment with;a new type  of report card at Madeira Park Elementary School.  If the card proves a' success, it will be  .adopted by all schools in this district.  Wishlove showed trustees a sample of  the proposed card, which featoasesa photograph on the1 cover and an anecdotal  . report of the pupil's progress in pla\e of  the letter grade, and percentage system.  "Many parents feel this is far superior  to the letter grade system and percentages," said Wishlove. ."Parent reaction to  the card we are using now is not too favorable."  Chairman Agnes Labonte said: "It  would be a wise approach to try it in one  school on an experimental basis."  The board gave Wishlove the go-ahead  to test the card for a full year and report  back on its success.  In the personnel lounge of a Volkswagen dealer: "Think big and you're  fired".  GIBSONS���Fred Allnutt of Local 1119,  United Paperworkers' International  Union, will be' one of 215 branch presidents to attend a "history making",conference in Montreal Feb. 19.  Union representatives from throughout  the country will meet to ratify a motion -  clearing the' way for a ballot on the separation of Canadian members from.- the  international union. ' .-.-I;.  If the, referendum passes by a simple  majority, a new Canadian union will be  formed for pulp, paper and allied fields  in this country.   ,- .-..-���'  "The Canadian divison of the UPIU  has been gaining more and more autonomy' year by year for the last decade,"  said Allnutt. "This latest move is the final inevitable step that we have .been  working towards for many years.   :,.  "It upholds the' positions we ,'chave  held over the years, for which we' have  been subject to much criticism and vilification, that when the time came, we  would separate on friendly terms." ?{���  lonnHmiBiiiiwnrniiiniiniii  imnmimnnmnuanenQ  )o��  Delays are occurring in the availability of fine papers (those used for  envelopes, business forms, letterheads, cards, etc.) due to the current  paper situation. This is a condition which will be with us for a year  or more. The problem is that we can no longer expect prompt delivery  from our wholesalers, and find delays of several weeks in the delivery  of certain grades of fine papers to us. Therefore we urge you to  anticipate your printing needs by at least a month and preferably  two months wherever possible. We shall make every effort to maintain adequate stocks to make normal deliveries, but urge you to  "look ahead" on orders for printed forms which you use regularly.  ZJne ZJimed  niiiHiiiuiMMiMnmiin^  |  E  finmnnininif-l  cream cMm ��y        �������_,  1 , ',    ��� i i <  cut beans ������'.iK ST1 _____ *<��  APPtE  SiAilCE ; .^_____^__. S_. for  H^j Malkln's  ^' 14 ox.������....; ...... IB'for  VEGETABLE SOUP.S[___.j*>,  HOMErSITLE PRE AD 7^!mmfi  APPLE TURNOVERS i .��� ���  EATSPECIAL:  0  aJBM_~h  FRESH  CUT UP LP,  ��� la-'BaBHajgjaj' ' i l���'~���'���"��� '�� " 'l-"l    J     _ i��y���..._i j ,. mm ,�� ��<iii��  a >l��m   ami a��inawnMmi>iaaimnai      ,i ����� ii.ili iiiii .,��.-,.�� mi      J-'iti   *%.*&*     ��'_:**>       .^8_L*.      \ ~-'X    /                A t.           *f _J8��' ���     SS-.i -\ -?T  _j/_e*_f _.  _..--��� ___���-,*-*'���_������-���-*__ _<����...-. i... r . ">��������- "'������./      /      ���>      ��� - i���w-_    _������' , .�������� i.._,,_-,��-> ,  iff  A  TRAIL BAY CENTRE.  SECHELT   >  '____  i ���   r *** JV *�������� '������<_.'  a* __���_"'      i_aj. ah ���_?_.  _.  ' *   ���' fc-  Phono 885-2026  885-9012 tVJoat Dopt.  We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities  G8G-9G23 Batcory  r/7/7Z7z  w jssssskij jpswsssp /"" "J .^wBi^ .^RlllliP Jf$^'ry /��� ��� 'wy J^T^y f&*s*��& jp^is&^w iPwwsar *wp-Kjr ^m  W/J/7/FM/7/7��^M7/7/7L  Y7��7��7��7��7/7,  /��P  fit

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