BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Feb 28, 1973

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xpentimes-1.0186011.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xpentimes-1.0186011.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0186011-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0186011-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0186011-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0186011-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0186011-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0186011-source.json
Full Text
xpentimes-1.0186011-fulltext.txt
Citation
xpentimes-1.0186011.ris

Full Text

 -/"���  'He  Rental office razed ��� . ���  in Davis Bay fire  ENINS  t,'Canadian Graphic Industries  V*es t  btc* .''.V'tt. .   '   -  Vancouver :1-M a.   iJ�� N j  Service'  2nd Closs Moil  Registration No. 1142  EOtilCE are holding Benjamin Paul, of when he will be sentenced. *"-'  Sechelt, in connection with a iire that       Sechelt Eire , Chief  Torn; Robilliard  razed Sunshine Rental storage room/and said that by the^time Sechelt fire units  office in1 Davis Bay. arrived, on the Bcene about 4 a.m. Tues-    Oftn. attend meetina  Paul pleaded guilty to three counts, day the building wasjotally involved.    *w rB        "*pptT"?  police,, said.  They are: breaking, entry firefighters were hampered in combat-  and theft; setting* fire to a storage bouse . ting the blaze because the nearest hydrant  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (How* Sound to Jfrvis Inlet), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Gronthgrm Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wlltoh Creek; Selma Park, Sechelt, Holfrndon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork, Garden Boy, Irvine's Londing, Earl Cove, Egmont  T*+  *r  This Issue 14 Pages -  Union ""���**���    cabel  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  mmim/m****  Vol. 10, No. 1/2  WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1973  ... costs explained  and..willful damage.  Sunshine Rentals was housed in the  former Red Rooster drive-in and Bud  Koch, manager of the Sechelt operation,  set the loss at $26,000 in rental equipment  including office equipment and $15,000  for the building for $41,000 total damage.  -- Ron Pollard of the provincial fire marshal's office estimated the total loss to  building and equipment at $26,000.  Koch told The Times that insurance  covered only about $5,000 of the equipment and only $10,000 of the building.  He said that entry was probably gained by kicking in the window to get a  radio and adding machine. The.thief took  some books,,;, "probably looking for  money." '  ���  1 Koch said that all equipment has  been replaced and will operate out of  the office in the Whittaker Block, next to  the Red Rooster location. He said the  Gibsons rental office on North Road is  operational as usual. None of the firm's  rental trucks were damaged by the fire,  he said.  One window in the regional district  office next door was cracked from the  heat of the blaze. Firemen expressed relief that there was no wind- blowing be-  ' cause of the possibility of the fire spreading to the Whittaker building*.  Police told The Times that the arrest  of Paul was' made after investigating a  complaint at the. Bella Beach Motel. In  the course of the investigation of a fight  between Paul and his unidentified common-law wife, police discovered in the  motel'room book-keeping records and an  adding machine taken from the Sunshine  Rentals.  Paul appeared before Judge Charles  Mittelsteadt Friday morning and is being  held in Oakalla Prison until March 23  ia the scene, was' aboul; one mile away at  the bridge at Chapman Creek. Robilliard  told The Times that the next closest  facility was a 2% inch standplpe at Selma  Park."  He said the firemen fought the blaze  with water from a tanker and a pump  using salt water which was able to spray ���,  about 100 gallons per minute on the\fire.  Robilliard said, that the Sunshine Coast  Regional District is responsible for the  installation of fire hydrants in that area  and added, "they are going in but are  not in yet.  At {he meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District board of directors last  Thursday, it was pointed out that it is  district policy to buy about six hydrants  each year. They cost about $850 each,  said Charles-Gooding, secretary-treasurer  of the board.        v  " Sechelt  firemen  have  asked  for  meeting with* regional board.  Chairman Lome Wolverton named a  select committee to meet with the firemen. The committee consists of Wolverton, Ben Lang, mayor of Sechelt, Bert  Slade, director for Area C; Frank West,  director for Area E and finance chairman  of the board and Rita Relf, director of  Area K  Logger killed  GERHARD (Jerry) Schaffer, 43, died last  week when he was preparing to unload a logging truck at Narrows Inlet.  According to RCMP a log fell off the  top load crushing him and instantly killing him. He was working in the B.C.  Forest Product camp.  He is survived by a wife in Van  couver.  Proposed sewers outlined  'Hiring funds not available  School trustees deny  charges of teachers  MORE THAN 200 persons turned out trict board. Wolverton made some  to hear the feasibility study on sew- introductory remarks before Martin  ers last Tuesday. Here, a portion of Dayton made the presentation. Also  the audience, listens to Lome Wol- speaking briefly was   Mayor   Ben  verton, chairman of the regional dis- .Lang of Sechelt.  SECHELT School District board has refuted claims that it acted irregularly  in dealing with three > areas of current  educational concern.  In a three-point rebuttal, the board  .denies refusing a "grant" Aom-the^edtF'  cation department; contests allegations  that teacher aides were hired under an  LIP grant to do, the work of teachers'; and  contends that the pupil/teacher ratio in  District 46 is "favourable".  At its Feb. 22 meeting, the board released details of a letter sent to them by  Education Minister Eileen Dailly which,  trustees feel, , confirms their previous  standpoint that additional funds were not  made available from Victoria, to hire additional teaching staff, as has been sug-.  gestedv'*-"�����;������' * *���    ' v;^. a* I l'- . *-  Secretry-treasiiiep*-J< S. .'Meteler told  the board in a report: '������'  "The intent of the minister's announcement to the board dated Sept. 22, 1972,  was to provide a way whereby those districts which had made drastic cuts in  teaching staff for 1972 in order to comply  IN BALLET-LIKE POSES, Elphinstone Cougar Brad' Norris, in dark  shirt, and a Pemberton Red Devil,  leap for possession of the ball. Cougars* won tho tournoy and the right  to attend the tri-zone semi-finals next  this weok. Please turn to the sports  Eage for more thrilling action photos  y Alaatalr Rogers.  with  the   former   government  financial  restrictions could re-hire staff, laid off.  "The minister's letter to the chairman  of the school board dated Sept. 29 states,  in part:        / .->   . ���\.  *Tt ljT obvious thaf if necessary/" aofe^f  justments in staffing are to be im$e- ^  mented, immediate action must be takfen.  Such  additional  staffing,   as   necessary,  effective not later thaiji mid-October/'  to   correct. - any   deficiencies   should'-' be  "In order to expedite the clearness of  reports from the board, I am suggesting  the following procedure be carried out  by all boards," the minister's letter continued. :.y  (1) "Specify, with reasons to justify,  all additional staffing requirements directly related to the educational situation.  Consideration should be given to such  problems as class size, counselling ser- ^  vices, special education and matters concerning the  instructional process).  (2) "List, and affix a cost estimate  for the balance of 1972���assuming additional   staffing, commences   Oct.   15.  (3)"Submit .requests directly to the  deputy minister of education at the  earliest possible date, but to arrive at  his office not later than Friday, Oct. 5.  Metzler felt school District 46 did  not qualify for (additional funding under  those terms., v  TEACHERS HIRED  "The Sechelt board had, in fact, already hired more teachers than in 1971  in spite of a falling enrollment and  could not support a request for more  teachers because no cuts hod been  made," he said.  Supporting this view, Metzlcr's report quoted excerpts from the deputy  minister of education's letter dated Oct.  11.  "Your board will appreciate that the  intent of the. minister's letter was to  identify   ond   correct   particular  linder-  ���(too  pagoO  Cougars win  tournament  (Soo ��poTla pngoa for pictures)  ELPHINSTONE    High School    Cougars  went on to their ?6th ond 27th victories of the basketball season over tho  weekend when they met Pemberton Red  povlla and Squamish High at tho fourth  nnnunl llowo Sound basketball tournament.  Friday, they defeated Squnmlah 44-40  and Saturday, the Cougars made short  work of tho Devils in an 02-43 thriller.  In other piny, Pemberton downed  Squamish 30-01 on Saturday. A near capacity crowd cheered on the home, team  in IClphtnstono gym In tho lost games  before the tri-zone championships at St.  Thomas More, March 1, 2 nnd ft. All three  teams competing in tho Howe Sound  tourney will go on to the trl-zono, assuring spectators of the same.high calibre  of play Been ��t the weekend, j  Illgh scorers for Elphie /during tho  event were Art, Dow, 22; Brad Norris, 17;  and Bill Sneddon; 14,  An nll-stnr team, chosen by conches  after the tournament, comprised, Bill  Sneddon, "Wayne Smith and Art Drew,  from Elphinstone, Jooy Von Der Ham,  Squamish i rind Alan McEwnn, Pemberton.  Two grass fires  prompt warning  GIBSONS���Volunteer   Fire    Department  attended two grass firea last week, and  Fire Chief 'Dick Ranniger warns residents  to "burn with care." --'''  The first outbreak was near the medical clinic Tuesday. Friday, VFD units  responded to a call on Cemetary Rd.  There was no damage in either case,  but Ranniger stressed thot grass dried  out very quickly in warm, windy; weather, and residents should always bo 6n  hand to tend refuse fires.  litGlantje  CHAMBER TO MEET  Sechelt and Diatrlct Chamber of Commerce will hold its monthly general meeting tonight nt 7:30 at the Wilson Creek  Hall. Members ore reminded that $10  dues are payable Feb, 20 (today).  WORLD DAY OF PRAYER  World Day of Prayer will bo held  March 2 at 1:30 p,m, In Gibsons Baptist  Church and at Holy Family Catholic  Church, Sechelt, at 2 p.m. World Day  of Prayer Is sponsored by the Women's  Inter-Church Council'of Canada.  4  MARTIN DAYTON, engineer and author of the proposed sewer study for  the regional district addresses the  audience at Sechelt Elementary  School last week.      \  Man fined $5f for  causing disturbance  GIBSONS���William Barnhart was fined  $50 nt Gibsons provincial court Feb.  13   after  being qonvlcted  of,/causing  a  disturbance In a public place.  Court was told that accused tried to  tnko nn opened bottle of beer into licenced puemjses. When tho management  nskd him to, lenve because this was an  Infraction of tho government liquor net,  Barnhart insulted employees and used  obscene language.  Alvaro Log Co, Ltd., Gibsons, was  fined $25 for having an ovorsizo log under  tho department of commercial transport  net.  At court's February 20 sitting, Lome  ^Kevin Jones of Roberta Creek was convicted of operating a motor cycle without insurance. Judge Charles Mlttlcstcndt  imposed the minimum fine of $250.  John P. Goodwin, Glbsona, was fined  $20 for being in licenced premises while  n minor. Ho had been in the Peninsula  Hotel beer parlor, court was told.  , John Aubrey Austin ot Glbspna was  convicted of indecent exhibition. Mittle-  ntendt remanded the case for a pre-sentence report.  CAPITAL costs  of  a  sewer  system to  serve" Sechelt village, Indian Reserves  1 and 2, Selma Park and Davis Bay areas  are estimated at up to $1,187,000.  The proposed system as outlined by  Martin J. J. Dayton of Dayton & Knight  consulting engineers, would be construct-.  ' ed in stages. Cost of the system would  vary slightly depending on'the type of  disposal system���an ocean or land operation.  .The system could eventually serve the  entire area from West Sechelt to Roberts  Creek but costs would be apportioned  among all the tributary area that eventually "would be served, with operating  and maintenance costs charged to the  actual-users of the system.  -.The above figures are net costs to  Sunshine Coast residents. Dayton com- -  puted the gross costs and with senior  government financial aid came up with  the figures cited. Gross cost for an ocean  disposal system would be $4,830,000.  An estimated audience of 200 persons  attended the meeting in the open area  of'Sechelt Elementary School, March 20.  Mayor Ben Lang, Lome Wolverton,  "chairman of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District board of directors and Dayton all  expressed pleasure at the large turnout.  Dayton said-that he had addressed areas  with much larger populations with fewer  persons turning out to hear the presentation. ~  Lang said that he felt the publicity  given to the proposed sewer' system by  the press was responsible. for the large  audience. k '  Dayton based estimated costs of the  sewer system on the construction cost  index. Using 1913 as a cost base and us- ���  ing the figure 100, he said that by 1974  the construction cost index would be  2,000. In 1964-65 when the village of Sechelt commissioned cost index would be  2,000. In 1964-65 when the village of Sechelt commissioned a sewer system study  the cost construction index was under  1,000.   �� i  The service area from West Sechelt  to Roberts Creek and from the Strait of  Georgia to-the 500-foot elevation in the  north contains about 14,500 acres with  a permanent population of, about 3,200.  There are about 1,000 potential connections.  7-"Of these, about 700 connections and  2,000 people are in the Sechelt to Davis  : Bay area,":  lot Diyislfq��rs  The overall service area is currently  subdivided' into about 1,500 one-acre and  smaller Iot��, 500 one to five acre lots  and 50 five-acre and larger lots. The service area has a gross: assessment Of about  $12 million. ..   '  'Dayton, proposed a central treatment  plant because, he said, significant economies in sewage treatment and disposal  are possible if sewage from many connections is brought to a central point for  treatment ��� and  disposal.  "The saving becomes substantial when  the degree of treatment is high and the  method of disposal is complex."  Predicted' service area population in  25 years will reach 8,000 permanent  residents and 12,000 summer residents  and in 50 years 25,000 and 50,000 permanent and seasonal residents respectively, he estimated.  "In the 14,500 acre service area this  represents a 50-year overall population  density of about 3.5 persons per acre,  which in view of considerable amount of  uninhabitable land, potential transient  population, parks, commercial and industrial development, represents a reasonable saturation density. A high saturation density for a fully urban type of  development is foreseen only in the very  - distant future. This has been recognized  in   the   assumptions   for  sewer  design."  Dayton proposed two plans. One plan  is disposal of treated effluent in the  ocean, the other the disposal of treated  effluent on the land.  PLAN A���OCEAN DISPOSAL  Available data shows that effluent discharged in the vicinity of White Islets  would integrate rapidly In the parallel-  to-shore moving water masses and would  be carried past the shores of both Trail  Bay and the Wilson Creek area out into  the Strait of Georgia.  Plan A includes a 3,000-foot-long ocenn  outfnll in the vicinity of White Islets,  a sewage treatment plant in the general  area of lower Chapman Creek nnd Interceptor sewers along tho shoreline both  ^__^  ���*09  pngo   0  Ad-Briefs  point  the way  io action!  In   Today'&  Ciassi/iod:��  1070  12x40, furnished  trailer,  completely  l( setup with washer and  dryer.  0x20'  Bundeck, nsklng $7000. Phone xxx-xxxx.  ***i'i'mmtmmm0mmmimarwmimmwv*wt0mmmmmitmm*i  ��� Tlm���� Clokilfledi roach over 2,500 homo.  (10,000 reodari).  ��� Tlmoi Clbwlfledi o�� INTO tha home*  not on Inwm, tl rears or In culverts  ��� Times Classified* ore low-cost, hlon-potenc)  loles tonic*  ��� Phone linen open Sunday; classified  085-9654 Sechelt, 006 2121 Qibtoni.  I I  V  t' 'M  "\    ii  \  ~  Mm  ~~��~  7fDIfORIALS^  V ms7 bs wrong, but I shall 'riot be so wrong as to fail to soy what I believe to. be right."  ^ <���    -John Atoms  Richard T. Proctor, "Managing Editor ,  press release war  )l WE HOPE the Sechelt Teachers' Assoc-  >J ��� iation and the, trustees of School  ;-District 46 will soon get back to work  rand get away from the battle' of the  ;rpress releases.  *;;   This "yes-you-are, no-Tm-not" kind  'of name calling is beneath adults and  ^should be dropped and the business of  running the affairs of this school district  spite of falling enrollment" and could  not support a request for more teachers. *  A Local Improvement Program  grant from'the federal government was  obtained by the board whereby teachers*  aides could be hired for the remainder  of the school year. Purpose of the aides,  said the school board, is to help teach-  *and the teaching of our children should   ers working withstudents in specific lan-  be first concerns.  Feuds between school trustees and  teachers have been going on here and  ,in other school districts for many years.  It's unfortunate but it seems to be a  fact of life.  - This latest mess has been brought to  a head because of statements attributed  to Eileen Dailly, minister of education.  ""^Teachers have claimed, and Don  Lockstead, MLA, Mackenzie, has said;  that Mrs. Dailly has released funds for,  school districts-to hire teachers.  Not so, claim   the   trustees, who  brandish a letter from Mrs. Dailly who,  they claim, says funds have not been  ."made available to hire additional teach-  .ers.  Trustees said that an earlier communique from .the minister provided a  way whereby districts, which had made  'cuts in teaching staff, could rehire them.  > The board said that the district had  'hired more teachers than in 1971 "in  ���From the pulpit  --by Potior Gerry Foster,  Gibsoni Pentecostal Church  MARRIAGES can be happy, meaningful  and lasting. I know that many will  concur with this 'statement but on the  other hand a great many husbands and  wives would say that in their experience  this has not been the case. Right in this  area we hear of many marriages which-  'have fallen by  the wayside.  And,  no^  Idoubt, there are many more on thin ice.  -Indeed it is very sad when one hears  .of a broken homes In many cases children  are also involved (which increases the sorrow and adds to the problem.  "   -     If you are in this. situation please  .'consider these next few words. When is  the last time you and your partner prayed  ���together Or; read God's word together?  ;Do not scoff at. this simple but serious  suggestion. After all who instituted the  inarriage relationship? Who created us  ^as male.and Jemale? God did and when-,  ..ever-He is left out of a marriage rthe  ; chances of success are very slim.  ;-   You-see Christ is a friend who un-  'derstands every problem.  He can heal  ,   a broken home if only given the chance.  Please don't say it is too late for your  *     marriage. I plead with you, and tell you  that God is on your side. Don't be too  proud or too self-dependent to come to  Jesus   Christ today  and   ask  Him, for  help.  '*������*���******���*������**"���' ���inrnnriruui  ':'   ThePeNI^SULaT***^  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  885-9654-885-2635  Gibsons  886-2121  Subscription Rates:  (n advance)  Local, $6 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $7.  U.S.A.,   $9.   Overseas,   $10.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet)  ' mtmmmmimm��MmmmmM\tmmv>MmKmMwmtrt^mm**m<rmM.  guage disabilities. They were not intend  ed to replace teachers. The district already has a favorable pupil-teacher ratio,  said trustees in a press release.,    ,  Sechelt teachers deny SBs, and claim  the aides are, in fact, acting as teachers.  The whole business is silly and  makes both teachers and trustees look  foolish in the eyes of the public whose  concern is that the children have the  best possible education at the best possible cost. "  Enough of the battle of the press,  releases teachers and trustees. Let's just  get back to the business for which yoi  have been hired and elected���the education of our children.  *  The Bhymingr^lulosophet  Harry W. Fletcher  JUDICIOUSNESS   ~  We all have a neighbor, some kin or a friend  Who makes ugly objects to hang on the wall,  And gives them as presents; so do you offend  Her, refusing the gift? Oh no, not at all! -  Your wife makes a dinner that's foreign  and new,  .. Like elephant hide you can't cut with a knife;  She raves it's delicious, so cowardly you  Will shut up and eat, if you value your life!  You- sit in a poker game" down at the club  When in walks your boss, joins the rest  of your mob,  You fill a straight flush, ^he bluffs like a dub���  Ofou call? Don't be silly���remember your job!  You don't tell Aunt Minnie the antiques"' 4|  she bought  Were made in Japan; you must pass up  this thrill;  Nor state to your uncle those trout  that he caught  In Utah are sea bass! You're named in his will!  You're honest and truthful, in most things  * at least, ~  Til circumstance corners you dead, whereupon  You lie something awful or act like a.beast,  "According toT which side your bread's -  buttered on. >  Folk festival slated  Sunday ai Elphinstone  THE first international folk festival since  1970 will be held Sunday at.2:15 p.m.  at Elphinstone Secondary School gymnasium, Gibsons.   '  Sponsored by the Sunshine Arts Council, the last festival received so many  pleased comments and enthusiastic responses that we decided it was time to  bring these ethnic groups back for another perfprmance," said a spokesman.  "These talented dancers in their colorful costumes are greatly enjoyed by all  and are a delight to the children. We expect a very new and interesting program," she stated.  Expected to perform will be Filipino,  Tahitian, Mexican, Scottish, Polish, Croatian, Ukrainian and Russian dancers and  others. '     .  Tickets nd information are available  from the Gallery Shop, Sechelt and Bank  of Montreal, Gibsons.  m*:  Page 2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Februory 28, ,1973  Ventures espbin  program to club  WILSON Creek���-February meeting of the  Wilson Creek Community Association ^;7;:  was held recently with Mrs. Dianne An- -/'J*,  derson at the chair.  The "Ventures", a club formed re-  -  cently and backed by .international Scout^  groups were represented with Billy Higgs,  Fred Baldwin and Sammy Casey to ox-  ..  plain their purpose and aims. One of their  .projects is to build a canoe.  . A-letter of approval will, be sent by '  Tim Frizzell regarding the, proposed tennis court. A local association would have  to "be formed so that it would be self- ~ =  maintained, consisting of a double'court  and facilities for basketball, roller skating  and floor and ice hockey. ~ , -  Improvements to back stop and bleachers was discussed. A girls' baseball team  will be formed this spring.  A second tumbling mat will be donated for the girls' recreational tumbling  Club.  A work party will be formed regard-   ,  ing renovation of hall consisting of panelling and painting.  The next monthly meeting will be  March 13 at fl pjn.  Piano Tuning  CLARKE STEABNER  886-7283  FINANCE  AVAILABLE  FOR MORTGAGES AND.  PROPERTY'CONSTRUCTION  Courtesy to Realtors.  Phone collect Vancouver  224-7093  Mr. D. East  READERS' RIGHT  GUARDIAN OF store in Pender Harbor, this cat posed momentarily  while Ed Ostrowski took its picture.  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-dcplume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by, the writer.  We stand correct    ]  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Referring to the picture shown  on,, page 10 of your paper of last Wednesday (The Times; Feb. 14) please note  that the picture was taken from, or; quite  near, the Hopkins Landing wharf.  The wharf that is just visible hi the  middle distance is that, of No. 1 berth  of the Langdale ferry slip and not of  the Hopkins wharf.   -  The person who took the photograph  must have known that it was one of the  benches around Hopkins Landing and not  of Gibsons. ' .  ,   GORpON HOPKINS  Shaughnessy    Hospital, Vancouver, B.C.  Dental cash policy  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Was in the dentist's office, locally, a short time ago, and on the wall  was displayed the following: "Due, to  changes in the federal taxation accounts,  We regret that we cannot allow any  monthly accounts. We expect all treatment to be paid for as it progresses. The  pnly exception to this rule is where you  are using an official budget plan or prepaid insurance."  I came out from the treatment room 15  minutes later and $23 poorer, and my  NATld/VAL   HOATES   L//VT/TED  What's so Important ahout  1/0 of an Inchl  Mighty Important when wo build your future homo ... Important enough Tor  NATIONAL to use 1/2 Inch plywood roof sheathing whore many of our competitors sottlo for 3/8 Inch. You flat rjrentor strength, better nail-holding power and  oliminato a wavy roof problem.  And so It goes all through a NATIONAL HOME ... well ovor fifty Important do-  tails In our homos that aro not found In othors. How else could wo build a superior  product? Ask the man from NATIONAL for the comploto story, boforo you  decide1 on any homo purcho&o.  MOHTQAQE FUNDS AVAILABLE INCLUDING ACREAGE AND RURAL SITES  Local Arda Representative:  IHI!|I I" "  DAVE WHlbDKN  GafifcttMi KfeMaiMEi, B.C  '       896-3860  WRITE FOR CATALOGUES TODAY  iff^T7-Q^;ArL^^0?M^'S?^^M!/^R'Di  COMPONZNTDUILTOF COUflSEI   MEAD 0P,,,CE      80X 24B     AMOWORp, B.C.  858.110*  ���   SPT  heart went out to these dedicated public  servants, who I ain sure "would like  to see all- of us with the teeth we deserve, but. due to the policy of that  naughty federal government, allows the  dentists to collect 100 cents on the dol-  ,lar beforoyou leave the premises, while  any other. business I know puts aside  about 10 per cent to cover follow through  and collection of accounts and bad debts.  Let's be honest about this and cut  out the "We regret" and put in "It is  with heartfelt gratitude," or failing this,  absolve the federal government from all  blame in the good fortune of the darlings  of the drill/  J. S. -��� Roberts Creek  Pension policy blasted  Editor, The Times,  Sir: The following letter has been addressed to John Turner, Minister of  Finance in Ottawa:  "Sir: I am bitterly disappointed with  the amount by which you have increased  the basic pension and all you have done  is> to match the carrot dangled before  pensioners by Stanfield before the last  federal election. As far as I, and I'm sure  many other pensioners are concerned, you  will be badly in need of much more underwear than he can provide to keep out  the freezing (political) atmosphere generated by your parsimonious pension  policies.  This will be very evident when the  NDP finally pull the rugl",  Since the basic pension would, come  April, have gone up to around $86 anyway, all that the "increase" amounts to  is $14. With the rate of inflation prevailing that's a hell of an increase! I invito  all pensioners to write Turner expressing their strong disapproval of his pension policy.  Gibsons, B.C. E. BIHCHENALL  Merchants thanked  for OAPO donations  GIBSONS Ladles Auxiliary 100, wish to  thank the following merchants for  their donations which went towards flowers, chocolate's, tea, wine, cigarettes ond  cigars for tho St, Valentino's dinner for  tho OAPO. Keith Wright (Super Volu);  J. Harvey Department Store; Ken De-  Vrlca Ploorcoverlngs Ltd.; Peninsula Dry  Cleaners; Char-leg English Itealty.  Sunpycreat Motors (Esuo); Ann Coiffures; Gibsons Girl Beauty Shop; Novens  TV nnd Iladlo; Shell Service Station.  Kiwanis; Western Druga; Co-Op Store;  Kruso Drugs; McMynn Koalty; Goddarda  Fashions.  Bud Starr's Barber Shop; Murray'u  Gardenand Pet Shop; Sunnycrest Beauty  Salon; Gibsons Barber Shop; Kens Foods  Ltd.; Douglas Variety; Simpsons-Scarp;  Ccdarn Inn. v  ' B & 10 Variety; Todds Drygooda; Don  Shoes; Punland; Helcnn Fashions; K. Butler Ilcalty; Dr. Webb; Jack Morris; Betty  Green; Henry's Bakery; Bill Wright; Dr.  Pat Perry; Wnllyy Peterson; Mr. and Mrs.  Schroera (Wyngaerten Enterprises); Ken-  mac Paris; Mr. and Mrs. Lorno Smith  (Batons); Ruth Boacon; Frank Lewis.  U-DRIVE  [ -*> TRUCKS-*:  SUNSHINE RENTALS  ���    '''���"���    7i. 'n' '      "'���!'���'   "iVi"   i'i '���   i  n��  | 885-2848    886-2848  or 885-2151 eves.  Sechelt Legion Branch 140  BINGO  Legion Hall, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  P/_�����. <e*i   ,31s.  AT 8 p.m.  JACKPOT $125  TO GO.  $10 DOOR PRIZE  DANCING  o~  aoare  9:30 to 1:30 a.m. *  Pizza Available  Dance to  "SMOKEN"  MARCH 3  JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ��� Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of coming events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct for free listings, speclfylno "Dote  Pad". Pldase note that space Is limited and some advance dates may  havo to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details. "'"'  BBaBHaBBHBBBBlBBBHBaBaBiaHBEmBBBaBagaBBBHigBBBBnBBBBBBWgBWBI  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.rri., Sechelt Legion Hall, Sechelt TOPS Club,  new members welcome.  EVERY THURSDAY, 8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  March 2���10 a.m. - 1:30 p.m., Wilson Creek Com. Assoc, coffee party  March 2 ���2 p.m., World Day of Prayer, Holy Family Parish, Sechelt.  March 2 ���1:30 p.m.,. World Day Of Prayer, Calvary Baptist, Gibsons.  March 4 ���2:15 p.m., Elphinstone Secondary School Gym, Arts Council  ���     International Folk Festival,       ..��� ',  March H���1:30 p;m., Pender Harbour Aux., to St. Mary's, Legion Hall.  March 16���2:00 p.m., Shamrock Tea & Boko Sale, Gibson* Urilted  Church Holl (U-CyV.) ' a\  March 24���o:30 p.m., Sunshine Coast Golf & Country Club^pres. ball.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multlpl* Listing Service  Vancouver  Real   Estate'  Board, h  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  'L  phono 885-2235 Box 120, So choir, B.C.  or coll toll free from the Greater Vancouver Area    ,.  Zenith 2021 /  j  . \ V  vlSoor L^ohtedt  .onna  ��� PRIZES ��� PRIZES ���PRIZES ��� PRIZES ���  in FREE  GROCERIES  *12f0MP  ���i* '  500 Wostinghouse Portable Cassette  Recorder-Players  BOB Wostinghouse AM-FM Portable Radios  'Ptek up o  FREE Coloring  Book wrhV\your purchase ot any Westfair  product. Tho Coloring Book tells you howT*p entoc Hilt fascinating contest. You  could win  ono of 300  Westina,hoiiso Cassott*  Recorder/Players,  sor  one of  - 500  Wostinghouse  AM-FM   Portable * radios,   or   even   ono  oi  the  twelve  major awards, each worth $1,000 in freo groceries.  ��  MARGARINE  lb.  fmm%\fflm��iMrm^^  FRUIT COCKTAIL,  Malktns Canada Fancy    ^g AAl  14-ox. tins .    9 for ��*7  FLOUR  Dutch Oven, all purpose  20-lb. beg _1   SOLID TUNA  Sea Lord, white  7-ox. tin >___...  1.39  59*  SALMON  Sea Lord Sockeye  1/2't Hn   75'  LARD  Better  Buy ���  .5 * 99'  TOMATO JUICE  Malklns  48-ox. tin  2^89'  PINEAPPLE JUICE   3<��99e  Malklns  48-ox. tin  STRAWBERRY JAM  Garden Gate with Pectin ��   AA  48-oz.tin '- : **v"  24*x. tin M��  BEANS with PORK  Molklnt jg        OAC  14-ox. tin mf for ����7  FACIAL TISSUE  Better Buy, pink or white *a        AAC  180'e 9 for 77. 2-roll pack  PAPER TOWELS  Better Buy, white or yellow  59*  CREAM CORN  Malkins Canada Fancy A 0AC  14*x. tin 4 for ��**7  PEAS  Malklns Asst. A AaC  Canada fancy, 14-ox. Hn "V for "7  KERNEL CORN  Malkins Canada Fancy        A AflatC  12-ox. tin 4 for 77  SPAGHETTI  Malkins In Tomato Sauce  14-ox; tin   TOMATOES  Malkins Canada Choice  19-ox. tiln   5 *. 95*  IgffftiMSMiWIiffMMi.  \  mm/////////i  mymmxmme,mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmie��mmmmmwmTmT��mmmmwmmm9mmrmmrm mZ*  SEVEM FARMS  Evaporated Milk 10  15-oz. tall tins JL %*��  I  3 m *9C  CHOCOLATE BARS  __79e  ORANGE JUICE  32-ox. bottle ! 49  Garden Gate ^ftC Weston'* Deluxe Asst., Chocolate, JgAC  BISCUITS  Weston'* Deluxe A)  Mallows and Eclairs, 14-ox. pkg.  Neilson't bundle pack  12���10c   REFUSE BAGS  Better Buy  10'e   *&"69e  LUNCH BAGS  Better Buy     .ft tj    llAifkgs. AA(^^    *Colo, 4w\ sfretlflHi  750s  FOIL WRAP  Dot West  aluminum, I2>inch roll -  BLEACH  128-ox. Jug  37'  49'  wmmaemmrnmmm  lmrmm9m*mSWS9mmWmtmUmmfmmm  SEVEM FARMS  Tomato or Vegetable  SOUP  2-fO fl. os. tins  tWiMmwm^  ��  MUSHROOMS  Garden Gate, stems & pieces  10-ox, tin ���_ _ T   39'  ORANGE CRYSTALS  _____69c  I  Coffee (JSreak \SpeciaU ^^  COFFEE MUGS  Coffe Break, floral pattern, astt. colors  INSTANT COFFEE  Coffee Break, 10-ox. jar   I  GROUND COFFEE  Coffee Break, Fresh, 1-lb. pkg.   3 s $i.oo ��   $1.691  Garden Gate  5's pkg. ���  CUT BEANS  ^jrrozen ^jroocld  Malklns Choice Green or   A OAC  Wax, 14*m. tins 4 for ��7  RAISINS  Dot West Sultanas  2klb. pkg.    \vMiAfMMtX  6T  Bonnie Brook  PBAS  Choice  2-lb. pkg.  .   49*  Sunklst  ORANGE JUICE  6 ox.  Hns ���:.-  PRUNE PLUMS  :--:4 for 99��  DOG FOOD  Malklns  14-ox. tins  Energy  13-ox. tin  8 for 99c  4 *>' toii  PEARS  Malkins Barrlett Canada  Choice, 14-ox. tins   mmmm^tP^Lcmmmm- apmoots  ii ,   ^flWt    /       rU**>M>lsV 8 Malklns Canada Ch<  ORANGES ft.$100  California - Fancy Navel  ..-  %P  S        I  PEARS  Imported - Anjou, Canada Gr. No.  1   .- Ib  CARROTS  Imported - Canada Gr. No. 1, 2-lb. cello bag  CABBAGE  Imported - Canada Gr. No.  I    II  Malklns Canada Choice  Halves, 14-ox. tins  CHERRIES  Malklns Canada  Choice  Dings, 14-ox. tins   3 for S9(  3 for ��9(  3 for 99c  MARGARINE  Better Buy . New! I soft 4p f* fifC  Mb. tub 7__ & for 311$  MILK POWDER  Seven Farms  5-lb. bag   2.69  CHEESE SLICES  ... 2 for S9C  Seven Farms Nippy  8-ox. pkgs.    ZING DRINKING  GLASSES Reg. 2 for 29c - NOW  ^Jc  '���///</II J:IJ9/f.t:l I A/1////I//J////:///// //.///,  MALKIMS FRENCH STYLE - FAMCY CUT  GREEN BEANS  2-14 fl. o*. tins   4I2��  'op Jendr   Vvleats ��S  ��� i     ���    ���  Frying Chicken    CQ��  B.C. Grown, cut up, tray pack, froxert...  lb.   '^tW.   Ma  Cross Rib Roast $|.19  Canada Grade 'A' Beef ..,_. .  lb. m        I  Rib Steaks  Canada Grade^'A' Beef ...._   1  Fresh Ground Beef  $1.49  Canada Grade 'A' Beef  Bulk  lb.  79  Seven Farms ���* Sklnloss  Wieners     Wieners  JtJM b in Gibsons ..  Lucky  Dollar  THIS TRADE MARK IS YOUR  ASSURANCE OF QUALITY  Equal to or Better Than  CompeHMvo National Brands   '*! "I"  LUCK.Y Dollar  ������Vi'iniiinti ii. ill m  umfmrnamuima  YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MQm  AT YOUR  LUCKY DOLLAR BLOODS  *'  j>%  /�� '��'������' /"���.:  IV u  ./'."  ' /  /  >    -  ���\t  M'.     -,  V-  y  /  J i  ^  Page A���The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Feb. 26,1973  IT  rrs    W rr, !       Secheh - Phone 885-9654  ThePiotijSUIA^^   Gibjc��tyPlione886-2l_il  Classified  mmm^^mMmmmtmmmmmmmnmmmmmm^m^mMfmiv/mmmimmmMmmmmme^MMmmmnmmiim  Published Wednesdays by,  Powell River News Town Crier  - Socholt Times Ltd. -^  at Socholt, p.C.  Established 1963  OBITUARY  -  -. Member, A��dit Bureae  of Circulations -  September 30,. 1972  V       Gross Circulation 3350  ���      Paid Circulation 2727  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Clessified Advertising Retest  3-Llne Ad-Briefs (12 words)    -.  One Insertion ���: 1���$ 1.10  Three Insertions =_$2.20-  Extra lines (4 words) L_���30c  ^    (This rate 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 or Reader advertising 35c  per count line.  Deaths/Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  ^notices are $3,60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per line after that. 4  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates.  By Mail:  <Vt>eal Aree 56.00 yr.  GLABUS��� passed away suddenly on February 15, 1973,  Edith Elisabeth, beloved wife,  of. Frank Phillip Glabus'of  Granthams Landing, -B.C., in  her '53rd year. Also ��� survived  by four sons, James of Prince  George, Murray of North Van-*  couver, Scott of Japan- and  Christopher of Granthams  Landing^ three grandchildren,  her mother Mrs. S. E. Scott of  Los Angeles, three -brothers  and one sister. Funeral Service  was held on Monday, February  26 in/ -the chapel of" Forest  Lawn' Funeral Directors; Royal  "Oak Avenue at Canada Way  with Rev. Dennis Morgan officiating.   Cremation.   Garden  " Chapel, Ocean View.     1650-14  ' ��� ���  BOURN���Passed away on February 19, 1973 at St. Mary's  Hospital, Charles Newton of  Gibsons, age 73 years. Survived by one brother, William E.  Bourn of Vancouver. The deceased was a member of Mt.  Elphinstone Masonic Lodge  No. 130 AF & -AM at Roberts  Creek.  Cremation.        1220-14  PERSONAL  Outside Local Area  U.LA.  Overseas  " Special Citizens,  '      Ucal Ansa -  Canada    Single Copies  _ 57.00 yr.  -59.00 yr.  -510,00 yr.  .53.50  .54.00  _13e  Copyright arid/or property rights  subsists in all display advertising  and other material appearing in  this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times. Permission to reproduce wholly or in port-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.   (aw..  f".    "in the event of o typographical  error advertising goods or services,  of a wrong price, goods or services  may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell,  and may be withdrawn at any  time."���(Supreme Coyrt decision).  Advertising is accepted on the  condition that, in the event ,of  typographical error, that portion  ^ .the advertising space occupied  by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for,  but the balance of the advertisement will be paid for at thcap-  piicable.rote.  J*.' composition chorge,is made for  advertising excepted and put into  production, but cancelled before  publication. Change from original  copy when proof is submitted to  customer TiNalso chargeable at art  hourly rate for the additional  .work..', ,  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  V ��� ��� ore pleased to sponsor this  Birth   Announcement space,  and  Intends Best Withes to the happy  / ~ parents.  JCOOPER���Doug and Celia are  ;; proud to announce the birth  of Bradley David on February  20. 7 lbs. A brother for Christie Lee. 1664-14  j^EAN and Jerry Kuexpig are  ) pleased to announce the arrival of their 2nd daughter  iFrancis" Rene, 6 lbs., 3 oz. on  February 13. Proud grand parents are Mr. and Mrs. Cecil  Lawrence of West Sechelt and  Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kuerpig of  fColon, West Germany, and  special thanks go to Dr. Germing. 1660-14  r���-���-���-���:���.  jCARD OF THANKS  I WOULD like to thank the  ' Doctors and, staff, of St.  ���Mary's Hospital and my  friends and neighbours' for  their kindness and consideration.��� Mrs. Margaret Gibson.  ;   . 1706-14  BAHA'I. Faith, informal chats.  885.2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30 p.m., Thurso  days, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  . 8657-tfn  I WOULD like to hear from  any single, separated, divorced, widows, and widowers in  the area who would be interested in forming a friendship  club. Phone 886-9668 between  5:30 and 8:30 p.m.       1206-14  SPIRITUAL healing and readings. Box 1665, Sechelt Pen-  ' insula .Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  1665-tfn  REAL ESTATE  ARE you planning to build a  new home?- Contact your  National Homes representative  Dave Whidden, Box 357, Gari-  baldj Highlands, B.C.    991-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Woterfront  1,000'Beach  39 Acres  One of the choice Peninsula  Properties,  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  REAL ESTATE (Con'r)  TWO five acre, blocks, elevated  property  within  village.  - of Sechelt. In popular subdivision, area, Write Box 310, c-o  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.  333-tfn  .���������UMIIM^^   Wl Ii0l.ll���IMM    ���i   ���111���������Ill���Hf   PENDER "Harbour   view   lot  Sunny   Southern   exposure,  '-serviced ready to build, Bob  Lee, 883-2279. - 1654-14  ���^   ,,--FENDER HARBOUR  'SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Woterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One of the choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone 254-1060     '   �� 9255-tfn  eREP_ROQFF Road ��� % acre  ,'7 treed lot, easy access. Potential view, close to hot fishing  in   Sergant  Bay.  F.P.   $7500.  Phone 885-2087. 1642-16  BROOKS Cove waterfront,  150'x234', % acre, sheltered  .moorage. General building  sites, water on. lot, very,  secluded, excellent view, close  to fishing. F.P. $31500. Terms.  Phone 885-2087.     i^   1641-16  Lovely revenue home- in quiet  residential location. Two nice,  bedrooms, -spacious living  rooni, modern cab. Kitchen and  eating area. Vanity bath,  utility. Deck access from living room. Revenue suite same  as above and rents for $165  per month. Covered patio at  rear overlooking garden etc.  $39,500.  ' LISTINGS   WANTED!  K. BUTLER  REALTY LTD.  1   ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  Phone: 254-1060  9319-tfn  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $70,000. Write Box 310, c-o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  332-tfn  1 LOT, 80'x200\ Langdale subdivision.. Firm   $9000   cash.  Phone 485-4016. 1622-15  COMMERCIAL  INVESTMENT  OPPORTUNITY!  Yearly revenue $7,980. from  well maintained building. Can  be expanded to increase revenue considerably. On sewer.  Call in at office for complete  details.  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  9290-14  WANTED,    waterfront,    with  protection for boat. 584-6105,  W, Parker, 15112 Eagle Place,  Surrey, B.C. 1645-16  4 RESIDENTIAL lots, R-2  zoning. Off highway, east  of Flume Rd., Roberts Creek.  For plan and prospectus, ph.  885-2332 days, 886-2505 evs.   1646-16  HOUSE & HOBBY FARM  IN VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  on Highway 101  2.1 Level, cleared acres with  spacious 3 Bedroom Modern  Home with fireplace. Excellent Barn and i two cottages.  Close to shopping plaza and  schools.  Full price $35,900  Cash to Mortgage a  ���     PHONE 886-7577  9288-15  WANTED five to 15 acres,  high, dry with evergreens.  Phone 684-5586, E. Anderson,  206-2033 Comox Street, Vancouver. 1709-14  REAL (STATE (Con't)  CLEARED lot, W'xIS'j Davis  Bay, on  Hwy.  101.  Phone  885-9403.. ,    _ 1521-14  LOT for sale at Roberts Creek,  one-half acre, 1000 ft. from  sandy beach. Price .$5,900.00.  Phone 112-926-1024.      1217-14  i      '      <i   ���"���"  Business Opportunity   ,  EARN MONEY  IN SPARE TIME  Men or Women to restock; .and  collect money from new type,  high'.quality coin-operated'  dispensers in your area.  No Selling  To qualify must have car, references, $1,000 to $3,000 cash.  7-12 hours weekly can net excellent income.'More full time.  We establish your route.  For personal interview, write  ' including phone number, to:  B.V. Distributors; Limited  Dept. A,  1117 Tecumseh Rd.  East,  Windsor N8W 1B3, Ontario   ,     / .14  KENTUCKY    Style    Chicken  Franchise   and  Hot  Foods.  Write 7473 Edmonds St Bur-  aby, B.C. 1000-14  WANTED TO RENT  2 BEDROOM   house,   adults.  References available. Sechelt  to Gibsons. Phone 885-2489.   1585-14  3 OR 4 bedroom house, Gibsons, Sechelt, area. References   available,   Phone collect  after 6 p.m. 112-987-6858.  ~ 1210-15  1 OR 2 bedroom furnished cottage or house in Gibsons area  by-Public Health .nurse beginning in April. References  available. Phone 886-2089 after  5 p.m. 1648-16  WANTED to rent for month of  July, 2 or 3 bedroom cottage  by   the, sea.   Phone  299-2547.   1651-16  1 OR 2 bedroom home( preferably furnished) in' Sechelt  area on or before June 30,  1973. Ph. 885-9581.        1666-16  FOR RENT  HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  Community   Hall.    Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  7815-tfn  SPECIAL monthly rates until  May 15. Adults only, no pets.  Ruby    Lake    Motel,    R.R.I.,  Madeira Park. Phone 883-2269  566-tfn  OFFICE space, Harris Block,  Gibsons. 886-2861 after 5:30  p.m. 1209-tfn  ROOM and board, and. care for  Senior    Citizens    at    The  West Haven Guest Home. Ph..  485-4518.   ��� -1584-14  2 ROOM semi-furnished suite,  Sechelt waterfront, rent $55.  Phone 885-2860. 1702-14  SPACIOUS one bedroom suite,  central Sechelt, Lang Block.  Elec. heat, stove, frig, available April 1. $140. Phone 885-  9366. 1670-14  .',,.���,,.   I     ���l..lll|..    |       ,., ..I     .-I���   ��� ���,...-   I       !���         ~l    ��ll ��� ���,���..���|  TWO   bedroom   house,   Davis  Bay waterfront. Phone 885-  9469, 1667-14  FOR RENT (Continued)  COWAGE for rent at Tillicum  Bay. Phone 885-2100.1707-14  COTTAGE, 2 bedrooms,; fully  - furnished, Roberts Creek.  Business couple, $125 month.  Phone 886-7316. 1662-tfn  WANTED  WANTED ' used tractor for  parts/ Oliver OC46. Phone 112-  483-3637 or write to Box 112,  Powell River, B.C.       1214-16  HELP WANTED (Female)  RELIABLE woman to answer  , iphbne in own home, for construction firm. Phone 987-6858  collect.      1 1218-14  WORK WANTED  HORSESHOEING.  Phone for  appointment 886-2795.  '  980-tfn  PEERLESS    ,  TREE SERVICES  A complete Tree Service -  Phone 885-2109   '         f-9314-7  CARPENTRY, painting, furniture repairs, outside work,*  light hauling, etc. You name it.  $4 per hour. Phone 886-9689,  leave message. 1544-tfn  MEDICAL student needs summer job, Sechelt; May 20  to Aug. 31. Experienced; trucking, boats, logging, construction, maintenance, retail sales,  food services, research biology,  teaching. Phone 112-266-0028  collect, evenings. 1507-15  WORK WANTED (Cont.)  FURNACE   installations   and  burner  service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 866-7111.       36-tfn  ���      '����� 11  - n-.i      ^r  CHIMNEY sweeping, oil stove,  cleaning * service.    R.    M. f  Crook,  Phone  886-2834 after  5 p.m. ...       1514-tfn  CARPENTER for hire, build-  ing and renovation etc. Ph.  885-9510. 1656-16  HELP WANTED  .       �� '  ,  AVON has a territory for you-  if you live in Halfmoon Bay.  ���Earn extra cash selling  our ���  famous   products   near  your  home.  Call  now,  collect  to:,  Mrs. Matches, 929-2592.   -   1647-16  CAPABLE person for part  time duties as secretary of  Sechelt and District Chamber  of Commerce, with remuneration. Interesting and worthwhile work. Contact President  Morgan Thompson, 885-9330.   167544  FULL $ime hair dresser, 1 yr.  experience, some experience  at managing.  Sechelt Beauty  Salon, Cowrie Street 885-2818.  . 1708-18  WANTED TO BUY  ���-.,. .�����....H.nMi..ia,..  ������Mi-mi    ,   ��� ��� fm  >.i     ������  . House for family of 4, private.  Reply Box  1636, Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt.   1638-tfn  WANTED ��� Acreage. Have  some cash plus boat, 17' KC  Thermolite 120 Volvo Penta,  electric lift, full canvas, depth  sounder, tendem trailer, value  $3000. <' David Ball, Deroche,  B.C. 826-8854 (Mission) 1613-15  MacGREGOR PACIFIC REALTY  Box 779|\Gibsons, B.C.  "SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST"  Call Lorrie Girard 886-7244 or 886-7760.  ..-    JOHN BREEN LTD.  Reel Estate & Insurance  Pender Harbour - Egmont ��� Earl's Cove  ALMOST NEW --2 year old 2 bedroom home on *A  acre with wonderful view. Just $27,900 with terms.  ALMOST NEW - 2 year old Cedar Home on level lot,  3 bedrooms, wall-to-wall,  VA baths, near stores.  Just $21,000 F.P.  POSSIBLE SUBDIVISION - 7 acres on Highway 101  at Garden Bay-Irvine's Landing turnoff. Only $15,000  full price!  LOTS - some with excellent view, water and power,  $4,500 to $6,500 full^rice.  MODERN HOME't- Not quite finished. 3 bedrooms.  Livingroom with fireplace. Cabinet kitchen. 1284 sq.  'ft. plus basement. Full price $29,500. - terms!  WE NEED LISTINGS  Call: John Breen or Archie Brayton  883-2794 (24 hrs.) 883-9926  LISTINGS  K.-  ALL  WANTED!  BUTLER REALTY  LTD.  TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C,  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER    u .  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  13  LOT for side by owner, West  Sechelt. Serviced, $4500 cash  firm. .Ph. 800-9055.        1640-16  Rent to Own  Our new exclusive purchalease plan  may bo tho answer to your home needs.  The mobile home of your choice,  delivered and set up anywhero In B.C.,  all for the first month's rent in  advance. Then simply pay monthly  payments until ydu have established the  down payment.  All rental payments apply to the purchase  price.  jmmediiate delivery O.A.C.  SECHELT AGENCIES LTD.  Member of the Multiple Listing Service  FREEHOLD PROPERTY - SELMA #2790  High up, off Nestman Road, above Selma Park, a cleared lOOx  , 135 ft. lot. At this low full price of $3,600 It's a good futuro bet,  especially since other lots within areo have sold In the $6,000  range. See now. Coll BOB 885-2235 or eves. 885-9461.  PHONE:  Office 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free - ZEnith 2012  Waterfront & quiet street - sechelt #2778  Level waterfront lot In Village <if Sechelt. Dogwood ond evergreen  trees with clear area for. building site. Located on quiet street.  Full price $ 14,500, terms. Offers on full cash price. Call JOHN  GOODWIN . . . 885-2235.  GIBSONS /^ #2794  Hillside vlow lot on Sargent Road, 63'xT29' in area of new homes.  Call JACK WARN eves. .886-2681.  ,95 ACRES WITH STREAM -.GARDEN    " ��. #2761  Landscaped garden, 103 feet road frontage, on regional woter, 2  room cottage, foundation for addition. Many outbuildings. South  slope, wooded area at rear. $5,000 down payment, good terms  at 8% on full price of $16,000. Cash offers considered. Coll  PETER SMITH 885-9463 eves.  BUSINESS, PREMISES, LAND #2745  2 bedroom home, cafe business and property all included lr> down  payment of $30,000. No better opportunity for able operators to  make a worthwhile Investment, for details call:  BOB KENT ot  885-2235 or 885-9461.  LOTSj(r- PENDER HARBOUR $500 DOWN #2669  Good treed lots from $4,950 to $6,000; just 10% down required,  good terms, or your cash offer. Hydro and water, close to shops  and deep water. Let us show you. Call PETER SMITH 885-9463  eves, or DON HADDEN 885-9504 oves.  HAVE YOU TRIED SELMA PARK? #2405  Owner Is asking for an offer on waterfront lease lot and house.  We are asking $7,500 for this electric heated home. Maybe your  offor will take It? Call BOB KENT FOR AN APPOINTMENT at  885-2235,  2 BEDROOM HOME ON 1 ACRE . ROBERTS CREEK #2733  Over 1000 sq.ft. 2 bedroom home with full concrete basement &  auto, oil heat Wired for range, washer and dryer. Situated on one  acre of gently sloping land with Qood garden soll^and water supply,  on Highway 101. Quick possession. Price $25,000. For appointment call DON HADDEN 885-9504 oves.  GIBSONS #2773  Good buy for family In need of 3 bedroom home. V4 concrete  basement, auto, oil heat. Soparto dining area and utility. Only  $ 19,000. Call JACK WARN 886-2681.  PRIME LAKESHORE RECREATIONAL LOT #2436  103 ft. your own lakeshoro - clean, quiet water, wonderful boating, swimming. A-1 for children, also close to salt water, This  lot less than $ 107 front foot, about holf price of salt woter frontage. Asking $11,000 full price. TRY YOUR OFFER. Call PETER  SMITH at 885-9463 oves.  Example  New,  1973 fully furnished, 2 bedroom  Caravan with appliancos  $99 total clollvory deposit ��  $99 total monthly rental payment  For further information call collect to  Roy Lyons personally,  437-5004 or 437-9738 lease division,  Cosmopolitan Mobile Homos,  5680 Klngsway, 5outh Bumaby.  ONLY $32,00 - SELMA #2743  Largo building 1800 sq. ft., 2 lots of approximately 17,500 sq.  ft, with 135 fpet joad frontage, 10-foot access to beach. Best  view fronting oh ocean in this areq. Property is toned "P" building  will soon hove vacant possession. Make your offors now, Call BOB  KENT 085-9461 oves or 805-2233.  HALFMOON BAY WATERFRONT - Prostlge Home #2753  Near new 4 bedroom, 2 storey home, has,2% baths, auto, oil  heat, double corport and a covered sundeck above 30x12 hobby  shop, Tho % ocre lot has a gentle slope to the 40x12 float on  sheltered water at Halfmoon Boy, This property Is zoned Cll, suitable for marina or tourist accommodation, etc. Full price $63,000.  ��� Call DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves.  HALFMOON BAY WATERFRONT - 2 BDRM. HOME #2738  , Sheltered moorago Is hard to find but here Is your opportunity to  keep a float ond a boat In front of this gently sloping property.  There Is a south-westerly ocean view from the 2 bedroom homo  situated 300 foot away from the hlghwoy, ond o ou��*t cottage  to take care of tho weekenders. Buy It now while the prlco Is only  $29,000. Zoned Cll, and may bo bought with #2753 to provide  a lorgo commercial slto. Call DON HADDEN . . . 885-9504.  60-ft. FLAT WATERFRONT, FURNISHED DUPLEX #2701  Level beach lease lot, your summer or permanent homo for only  $5,8000 full price, |ust depreciated value of sound building, no  Inflation prlco. Sldo-by-sldo duplex Is furnished, rented year-round,  oaslly converted to single use. Coll PETER SMITH 005-9463 oves.  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  AGENCIES LTD.  MOBILE HOME - SELMA PARK #2656  New 2 bedroom C.$,A, approved mobile home, completely set up  on one of the finest view lots available. Lot hos 16,540 sq. ft.  , Connectod to regional wator, hydro,, and phono; Dropes, stove and  fridge Included In salo and 15'xO' canopy and stool garden shed  still In packlho may bo Included for full prlcq of $17,900, Call  DON HADDEN 885-9504.  BOX 155 SECHELT, B.C.  PHONE 885-2235  or call toll-free from the Greater Vancouver Area  Zenith 2012  (E.&O.E.)  M  ISLAND ���EGMONT  Beautiful small island in the heart of the good fishing areo ond  only a few hundred feet off shore. Small furnished home, guest  cottage (needs repairs). First time offered. $41,000.  RUBY LAKE  96' waterfrontago (road.access) and 792 sq. ft. partially furnished 3 bedroom summer cottage with sundeck and float. $25,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public accoss to waterfront. Close" to stores, marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  WARNOCK ROAD  Level   lot,   79'x200'.   Excellent   mobile   home   site.   $6,200.  MADEIRA PARK. .   '  On* bedroom cement block home with attractive fireplace, electric heat, on large level lot. $15,400.  Large adjoining lot also available for $7,600.  MARY ISLAND  Beautiful 4.8 acre Mary Island, Just outside Madeira Park Govt.  wharf. Over 1,500 ft. sheltered waterfront, water, telephone and  electricity. Large, comfortable, log home with electric heating,  small guest house, float. $125,000.  EGMONT WATERFRONT LOTS  Close to school, post office, store, gov't wharf.  $11,000 and  $13,00^.^  GARDEN BAY  2 bedroom Panabode cottage with exceptional view of Pender  Harbour. Wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat, built-in range. On  large view lot. Close to stores and marinas. $26,000.  BROOKS COvF-TlALFMOON BAY  194' deep waterfront with 3 bdrm. Panbode home (4" cedar) with  sundeck, full bathroom, propane range and fridge. All furniture,  dishes, bedding, etc. included. No electricity. Access by path  only - 850 ft. from porking lot to house. Immediate possession.  $29,000  MADEIRA PARK  8 year old 2 bedroom home on landscaped lot with fruit trees.  Close to schools, stores, marinas and P.O. Room for additional  bedrooms in basement. Washer, dryer, range, fridge included in  price of $29,000. Immediate possession.  VIEW LOTS ���GARDEN BAY  Very large porklike lots overlooking Pender Harbour. Priced from  $5,300 to $6,000.  . EARLS COVE  Unfinished cottage with sundeck on semi-waterfront view lot. Few  hundred feet to beach. $8,200.  ':_��� ;r;-:;^ garden, bay '- . -   ,  6 B.R. home on 103' waterfrdnt/ LoVs of'float's.  Potential for  tourist development. $50,000.  LARGE ACREAGE  '). Mlxal   Loke���157   acres   with   timber���550*   waterfront���  $50,000.  2. Secret Cove Area���-160 acres���roads and trails throughout���  fairly level property���$70,000.  3. Pender Harbour^-approx. 33 acres���approx. 1800' waterfront  ���$85,000.  4. Francis Peninsula, 37 ocres, partially developed possible 86  lot subdivision site. Approx. 3,900' primary road constructed.  Woter main on S.E. corner of property. Gravel pit. Asking  $150,000:   .  BARGAIN HARBOUR WATERFRONT^HOME  Good older home, 2 BR on main floor, 2 BR on uriper floor; oil .  '��� furnace/ electric range, frig and some furniture. 54 ft. level water- .  '' front lot. Asking $31,000.  EARLS COVE SUBDIVISION  View lot ��� $4,000. Corner lot-u $5,500  MADEIRA PARK  Nice treed lots with rough driveways In. Close to school/stores,  7\     post office and marinas. $3,700 to $11,000.  SMALL ACREAGE WITH WATERFRONT  1. Soklnaw Lake���13.8 acres���approx. 350' choice waterfront���  $33,000.  2. Egmont���over 7 ocres���approx. 560' woterfront ��� excellent  slto for mobile home park���paved Maple Rd. runs through  property���$50,000.  PENDER HARBOUR STORE LTD. .  Volume business In this busy store. $117,000 plus stock. Price  Includes business, land, 2 store buildings! and 3 bedroom home.  Shows an excellent profit on investment.  REVENUE BUILDING <��� MADEIRAPARK  2 storey concrete block and frame commercial bullcflnp In Madeira  Park, closo to Post Office. Has ono office and small store on mQln  floor ond a 2 bedroom suite on upper floor. Gross monthly rental  Incomo is $290.00. Full prlco $36,000. Also, ono adjoining level  commercial lot available for $16,000.  GARDEN" BAY  Largo treed lot with 54' watorfront, driveway In, bldg. site cleared,  14' trailer Included In prlco of $ 18,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Largo vlow lot. reasonably level. $0,00(1  WATERFRONT LOTS  Ruby Lake, 105'  $13,500  75' Garden Bay   ���  $16,500  MOBILE HOME SITES  Several loto available ��� some fully serviced.  EARLS COVE  450' Watorfront, opprox, 5% acres. Old 2 bedroom house (neede  rebuilding). $49,000  .    ( NEAR MADEIRA PARK1  Near now 2 BR homo on approx. % aero levol lot. Has electric  hooting, fireplace, wAv carpet, storage ond carport,  $21,500.  >vm��v  ��the�� view and woterfront lots In the Pender Harbour aree  Oi!f!SiIi!i  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone Pender Harbour 883-2233   U-  W  i  /  /  :\  4? J       �� I  .   t  V  \  - /  I i  BOATS & ENGINES   ,       ���'      ��� -: " ���('  22* STEEL hull cabin cruiser,  140 Mercruiser. Phone 883-  2485... - 1542-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park,' West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375.     863-tfa  BRAND new 12'x60' Leader 2  bedroom, deluxe furniture,  shag carpets, colored appliances, full CSA certification, de*  liverecUand completely set up  for only $0240. Can be seen  at Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park, Hwy. 101, Gibsons. Ph.  886-9826. 1204-tfn  10'x55*   3  bedroom   Glendale,  furnished and set up. Priced  for quick sale, at $5750. Phone  886-7839. 1602-tfn  1971 LAMPLIGHTER 12'x63' 3  bedroom, fridge and stove  $150 down take over payments  of $116 per month. Apply at  office of Sunshine Coast Trailer Park, 886-9826. Highway  101, Gibsons; B.C. 1205-tfn  MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)       LIVESTOCK (Continued) ,     MORTGAGES  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.) ,    FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued)  MOI  >BILE home, 2 bedrooms,  10'x46\ located at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park court. $4900  cash. Ph. 886-7111.       1581-tfn  i. ...    i       ��� j'-  3 BEDROdM; partly furnished  lO'lsr mobile home.  $4700  cash. Ph. 886-2647.       1597-14  BRAND new 12x68 Leader, 3  -' bedroom,-shag carpet, colored appliances, .full-CSA Z240  certified, fully furnished and  completely ,set' up for only  $10,700. Can be seen at Sun-  > shine Coast Trailer Park Highway 101, Gibsons.       1538-tfn  LIVESTOCK  SHETLAND Gelding with saddle and bridle new) $150. Ph.  885-9312.'      1590-14  CHESTNUT gelding with tack.  5-8 years old, good disposition. Phone between 5 and 6  p.m. 885-2232. 1653-16  2-TWO   year   old   registered  hereford  bulls  for  sale  or  service. 886-2474' after 6 p.m.  1661-16  8 YEAR old mare, and .tack.  Good disposition, $400. Karen"  ��� Fearnley, %85-2423.       1573-tfn  SEED, SEEDS,.  FENCING, FERTILIZER   />  BUCKERFIELD'S HORSE,  CHICKEN, HOG & ,   .  CATTLE FEEDS  PURINA RRODUCTS  Quqlity Farm Supply  R.R. 1, Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential - Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  '   Past appraisal service.  '  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.     '  2438 Marine Drive,  ������ ,  West Vancouver, B.C. .  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  PETS  FOUND���Tortoise shell, young  cat, near Laudromat in Sechelt. Leave message at 886-  7270 before 6:30 p.m.. 1649-14  ������",<,���*  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  TUWANEK���New view home, 200 feet from beach  and launch pad, commqnjatng view. Gothic arch construction, large living tpom with sundeck, modern  bathroom, two bedrooms (could be three). Landscaped  lot, driveway. Fishing, booting, swimming, hiking at  your beck and call $27,500 F.P.  REDROOFFS ROAD���More than an acre of level  land, nice trees, road allowance at rear. Buy now, retire later, develop this meanwhile. $6,000.  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  PRETTY 4 year old % Appaloosa mare, gentle, likes  people-. Reasonable price. 883-  2584. Audrey Priscesky, Madeira Park. 1704-16  8289-tth    AUT0Sf TRUCKS, Et��.  SWAP OR SELL  34' DIESEL tug, will consider-  part trade. Phone 886-2459.  1673-16  MOTORCYCLES  1970 TRIUMPH 500, 9300 mi.,  good bike. 886-7219.   1215-14  1962   MERC   Monterey  automatic,' very good condition,  $450. Ph. 883-2485.       1541-tfn  SPIRITS 1964 Porsche convertible, new semprits, clutch,  tune up $1000. Phone 885-2897.  - 1659-14  1967     PONTIAC     Parisienne  convertible,  PS.,  P..B,  Excellent condition, $1650. Phone  886-2088 or 886-2373.     1616-15  1962 PONTIAC Laureritiah '6  cyl. auto. Good bodyr paint,  "mechanically ok.; tires good  with spare, radio. Phone 886-  9382. 1211"14  1964 CORTINA, 1968 GT ehg-  ine,  good   tires   and  body,  $375 firm. Phone 886-9537.  1710-14  1972 DATSUN pickup,  16,000  miles,   radio; white.' $2100.  Phone 885-9978. 1643-15  1962 TRIUMPH   TR-4,   1970  Chevellljs'power,    $500    or  trade._Phj 885-2821.       1701-14  1963 RAMBLER $200 or best  Offer.  Phone 886-2767.  [      '       '       1657-14  1972 DaJtSUN, 16000 miles,  radio, white. $2100. Phone 885-  9978.       J 1525-14  FOR SALE  HEALTH! , Vitamin   Supple-  mentsJ Pure Honey. Heavenly Odours. Oganic Foods. Good  Food Store. 885-9063.   1625-15  FULLER Brush representative  for West Sechelt to and including Langdale. Phone Donna McCourt. Phone 886-7839.  1536-tfn  SLIGHTLY   used   oil   range,"  clock, oven window, lights,  etc.   $250,  offers. Phone  886-  7594. 1580-14  FOR all kinds of beauty goodies���just telephone Joyce, at  886-9331, ^your   local   Beauty  Counselor representative;  1201-15  12,x24i HOME built trailer, at;  cost of material. With heavy  duty custom built axle. Offers  up to $750. Phone 085-9574,  732-6887?"       ;';7        163845  EXTRA wide 9" rims and tires  for   Volkswagen,   $40.    36"  canopy, panelled inside. Phone  885-2675. > 1523-tfn  FIREPLACE  wood  for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  883-2417.        ' 1149-tfh  MARINE ACCESSORIES  Paint���Fibreglass���Rope���  Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed .air service  NYGREN SALES  (1971) LTD.  Phone 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  48" "YOUNG" Log Grapple,  excellent condition. 16' clinker built boat, custom built  cabin, prop & shaft, no motor.  19' fish boat, 'B* licence, 1.0  H.P. Kabpta diesel, new net  ,& lines. Hot air furnace, good  condition, some ducting. 6 volt  new , electric trolling motor.  Siriall Harmony organ. 883-  2457. 1623-15   ������ ���^������������" ������������������     ������.���I���        MM���^��M  24' RIVER boat, forestry design, new built. 885-9362.    1608-14  EXERCISER, $20. Almost new,  blue vinyl. Phone 885-2027.  7      .. v 1652-14  BABY carriage, playpen, walk-'  ver etc., in good condition,  as new. Phone 886-.2814.  7     - 1218-14  1970 12x48 furnished frailer,  completely'setup with washer and dryer. 8x26' sundeck,  asking $7500. Phone 885-9524.    7   _ 1703-16  6. YEAR crib, $10; older style  china   cabinet,   $15.   Phone  886-9831. 1705-14  1 WHITE automatic electric  stove 34"; I gold automatic  electric 30" stove, good condition. Best offer. Phone 886-  7167. 1672-14  1966 DODGE wagon, one owner, V-8, PB and PS, radio,  roof rack.  $1200. Phone  883-  2429. 1671-14  12' SANGSTER car top boat]  , 9.9 Chrysler outboard.  1960  GMC pickup. Phone 885-2067  after 6 p.m. 1669-16  CLEARED  view lot,  1 block  from beach and store. Davis  Bay area. Phone 885-9345.  ' 1668-16  GENDRON   pram,   1%   years  old, $50. Phone 883-2312.  "*   1674-16  1963 MORRIS Minor, $150;  chain saw, $45; rocking chair,  oak, $20; antique bed frame,  $5; oriental style rug, $5 hot  plate, $5; baby crib and mattress, $5; wringer washer, $5;  high chair, 4 Chester drawers. 5-|8. Ph. 885-9801. Drive  up the end of Norwest- Bay Rd.  Scott on black mail box.  ���     1663-14  AMC FRIG, perfect shape, $35;  Singer \ floor   polisher,   $15; ������  Hoover upright vacuum, $20}'  Speed Queen wringer washer,  .practicially <new, $95; 24" Wes-  tinghouse elec. range, as new  $100. 885-2502/ evenings.  . 1655-14  WET suit, $25; stroller, jolly  , jumper, cuddle seat, potty  chair. Ph. 886-2767-.       1658-14  TYPEWRITER   Royal   stand.,  good  condition,  $60.- Phone  886-7157. 1216-14  LEGAL NOTICES  LEGAL  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF GRpWN^LANp  In land  recording district  of  New Westminster  Take Notice that Carl Cham-  berland  of  R.R.  #1,  Sechelt,  B.C.,  Occupation Seaman, intends to apply for k lease of^  the following described lands:'  Lot   4586   Group   1,  New Westminster District  The purpose for which the  disposition is  required is for  sustaining of a chicken ranch  arid piggery-  Carl   Chamber land  -9287-pub.   February   21,   28,  1973.  Halhnodn  enings  The Peninsula Times Page 5  Wednesday, Februory 28, 1973"  HIGHWAY 101���O/T 2 bedroom house in good condition on 2A acre. Fireplace. $14,000 on terms.  SOAMES POINT-���-Extremely comfortable 2 bedroom  summer home on large landscaped view lot, sundeck,  all services. Try offers on $21,000.  TT*  E  REALTY AND  VILLAGE VIEW���Close, to shops. P/2year old 2 bedroom home. Driveway, carport,^rt^excellent starter <or  retirement home for only $23,000 on terms.  VILLAGE���Three bedroom view home with self contained basement suite. Live almost payment free in  this older home close to shops and services. $27,700.  GOWER POINT  ������100 ft. frontage on this over Vz  acre'lot. $5,500.  WILSON CREEK���-VAacres of prime development  property close to beach. .Q^^hree bedroom home.  Creek on fully seiVicedprc^rfy.t$2?,5Q  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 2Va acres of flat, cultivated  orchard, grape arbours, garden, and pasture comple-  telly fenced and secluded. Two bedroom/ 1 Vz storey  home accents the setting of this suburban type living.  Full price on this modern home $35,000. Mortgage  available.  Multiple Listings Service ���  Box 238, Gibsons, B?C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Five room home with an excellent fireplace,  electric heat and all other facilities. Locatedon six and one half  acres, with an all-year-round stream. Property faces on black top  rood. F.P-. $39,500. .....���;,,   _^,  ���by Mary Tinkley  Roberts Creek association  COMMERCIAL LOT on Highway 101 near Gibsons.  85 x 130 cleared and ready to build. $9,400.  LISTINGS     WANTED  K. A. Crdsby 886-2098 ��� J. E. White 886-2935  J. Yasser 885-2300 ��� Mike Blaney 886-7436  GRANTHAMS���Well maintained two bedroom house with splendid panoramic view. Auto, oil heat, elec. hot water, 100 amp.  service, large utility room. F.P. $15,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Newly remodeled two bedroom house 'ocotecT  on 2.73 acresof good level ,|ond with sorrie beautiful trees. %w  double garage. Phohe, hydro and water. Electric heat, electric hot  Water. Property has 150 ft. frontage on paved road. On transportation and close to School. Good garden and fruit trees. Absolute privacy as house is set well back from road. Good new drive-  woy.F.P,. $40,000.       __^_  ROBERTS CREEK ��� Lower Rood. 1 acre view property with two  bedroom O/T home, fully serviced, etc. Heat. $21,900.  ROBERTS, CREEK��� Lower Roqd. I year old home, 2 bedroom,  �� '" .moderriipius rented guest home on 6 country view;lot '<���*- Oil  this for>ooly> $25,000. ?  ROBERTS. CREEK ���; Lower road. Over half acre view lot. Fully  serviced. Will take mobile home. $5,500,  GIBSONS���Semi-rural, new 2 bedroom home, fully modem, very  well constructed on a 50'x268' lot. Only $25,000j  GJBSONS BLUFF���One of the nicest view lots thot we know of,  only $11,000.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  Vince Prewer 886-9359      Wally Peterson 886-2877  Ron McSavaney 886-9656  ncoast ESTATES LTD.  .ESTATES LTD  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE\ 885-2241  REVENUE AND RETIREMENT  Retire on the beach while you collect $300 per month. Closo to  oil facilities. F.P.  $45,000, terms. Offers. Coll Len or Suzanne  Van Egmond 885-2241 or 885-9683.    '"  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT  Only $ 12,000 ��� large view lots, good beach, protected moorage.  Call Len or,Suzanne Van Egmond 885-2241  or 885-9683.  SECLUDED  Treed lot, 80x270 In size. Paved access to a level, cleared building site. F.P. $3,750. Coll Stan Anderson 885-2241, oves. 885-  2385 for Information on Redrooffs Estates properties.  SANDY fiOOK WATERFRONT   '  74'x220' lot. Arbutus and fir trees, serviced. Good beach and  road access. Deep moorage. F.P. $15,750.  Call Stan Anderson 885-2241, eves. 885-2385.  SUMMER CABlN  650 sq. ft. cabin with Its own generator, two bedrooms, concrete  foundation, large sundeck, new house. F.P. $14,900.  Coll Ston Anderson 885-2241, evenings 885-2385.  FULLY SERVICED VIEW LOT  on paved rood. Only $5,950. Coll Suzanne or Len Van Egmond  885-2241, evenings 885-9683.  SECHELT VILLAGE  READY TO MOVE INTO  4 bedroom home, lovely stone fireplace, closo to all facilities,  Asking only $24,900. Offers, Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond  885-2241 or 885-9683.  5 bedroom home, approx. 1550 sq, ft., fireplace, sauna bath, shop  carpets. All Indirect lighting In, living room. Utility; room, work  shop. Walking distance to all facilities. Full price $36,900.  Call Stan Anderson 885-2241, eves. 885-2305.  3RAr  REDROOFFS AREA 1  Unfinished cabin, framed and sided, with windows In, on a nicely  treed lot, half acre, on paved street. Call Ston Andebon 005-2241  ' evenings 885-2385.  ONLY $3200  Half acre lot, paved road, nicely treed. Call Len or Suzanne Van  Egmond 085-224), evenings 885-9683.  GRANTHAM'S LANDING  ONLY $2,000. 4 only, 50'xl00' Call how Len or Suzanne Wan  Egmond 005-2241, iVonlngs 885-9683.  A-GOOD SELECTION  of building lots, treed, southern exposure.  Fully serviced. Black  top road. Full prlco $5,950, Call Stan Anderson 085-2241, eves.  805-2385.  HALF ACRE LOT  137x140, view ond nlcoly treed. Excellent access from paved road,  residential area. Trailers permitted. Full prlco $4,500, Coll Ston  Anderson 885-2241, oves. 885-2305.  SELMA PARK VIEW  57'x200' view lot, all serviced, eo&y access, cleared and ready to  build. F.P, $6,750. Coll Stan Anderson 005-2241, eves. 805-2385.  ' %   ,     10 ACRE FARM 1  Roberts Creek area, largo 3 bedroom,  1260 tq. ft.,  Mt basement  home''. 900 sq, ft. workshop, concrete barn, 5 acres In meadow,  year-round creek, power on property, view of ocean. Full prlco  $51,500. Call Stan Anderson 005-2241, eves. flfl5-23fl5.  VIEW LOT  Selma Park, paved rood, all services, 75'xl25'. View and treed.  F.P,   $5,950,  Call Stan  Anderson  085-2241,  eves.   005-2(305.  % ACRE -' SELMA; PARK  Subdivldablo, 31,000 *q. ft. M with view, heavlty treed, roods (ri  both ends of property. F.P.  $12,000. Coll Ston Anderson 005-  2241, oves, 085-2305.  WEST SECHELT - VIEW  Beautiful residential (lot, oil lovely homes In nrea. Only a few  "    steps jo a fantastic beach, Fully serviced. Asking only $0,750.  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  2 bedroom cottage on lovely beach, protected moorage for your  boat, nicely treed, all fenced yard', Dominion lease. Only $11,000.  Call now. Suzanno 005-2241, 085-9603.  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE'US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  LAST Thursday's film show at the Wel-  v come Beach Hall offered one of the  finest programs of the season, shown  by courtesy of the National Film Board.  A magnificent film by the Canadian  Wild Life Association told the story of  the wolf, misjudged over the centuries  but now being recognized as an animal  helping to maintain the balance of nature.  The photography Was outstanding, particularly the shots showing the birth of the  cubs in a-deep cave and the. devoted care"  given by the parents who are, apparently  ideal parents.  "Campus ih the Clouds" was made at  the Banff School of Fine Arts and depicts,  amid some of Canada's most spectacular  scenerXfe. the many and diverse subjects  > covereaT There are classes in music, vocal  and instrumental, from classical to operatic and jazz. Many forms of art are  studied, ballet, the theatre, including acting, directing and the designing of scenery.. ��� ,  "Haida Carving^ shows the work of  a young Indian carver living at Masset,  anorthern point of the Queen Charlotte  Islands, who does fine work in the carving of tjotems and figures from argillite.  This art, which has existed for only 150 -.  years; is" in danger of dying out, but  specimens are being eagerly acquired by  museums all over the world, so there are  enough examples in safekeeping to preserve the history and traditions of the  Haidas. i  Another fine wild life film was "Above the Timberline", picturing the regions from the alpine tundra zone to the  barest and most inhospitable crags where  only the hardiest of plants and animals  can survive.iThere were some fine studies  of mountain goats and big-horn sheep  and the film demonstrated nature's urge  to live with pictures of hardy flowering  plants in the tundra zone and lichen  moss on even the driest and most windswept mountain top.  Next film show will be March 8 and  the program, courtesy of the French  Embassy in Ottawa, will include films  on Marcel Marceau, the famous mime,  impressionist painters, the French countryside, the Mediterranean ancHCorsica.  Fritz Leuchte expressed ' thanks" to '  Keith Comyn who had taken over his  duties in connection with the film shows  during his absence. He added a plea for ���  residents to attend the annual general  meeting of St. Mary's Hospital Society  on April 16 and to support the hospital  society with membership which costs $2  annually. There are three members of the'  hospital board living In the Halfmoon  Bay area, -Leuchte, Mrs. Jack Morgan  and Jack Hall and any of them will be  glad to accept membership fees. l1  ���       ���       ��  Ernie Kingston, who is a hockey fan,  had a 'drfchm come true recently when  he spent a weekend in Vancouver and  saw the tie game between Detroit Redwings and the Vancouver Canucks. He  was a guest at the Bill Dolmage home in  ,West Vancouver where he enjoyed swimming in the indoor pool. John Dolmage  took him across the hnrbor by boat to  see two- French ships, a destroyer and a  helicopter '-carrier, which were on view-  to tho public.  '���       * .    *  Mr, nnd Mrs. Fritz Leuchte consider  themselves lucky that they have a married daughter, Annemnrie Hickey, living  in the hills east of Los Angeles, which  means for them tho chnihee to spend two  winter^ months In rf wnrmer climate in a  lovely home which thoy havo grown to  love as their own. For those who think of  Los Angeles as a dry and smoggy land,  it may be difficult tp realize that only  30 miles east of the city one can enjoy  o setting of such serene nnd pastoral beauty, with endless rolling hills of deep  green, with cattle, sheep and horses grazing peacefully. They enjoyed early morning wulks with the dogs, climbing higher  In the hills and looking toward tho snow-  covered San Gabriel and San Bernardino  Mountains. The highway carrying tho  busy work-tt-dny world to its dally taslc��  was far below them and the sounds drifted up to them as no more than a distant-  hum.  Biiowawa  Browsing along tho-const uouth of Lou  Angeles, tho Leuchtcn dlticovered, right  between the fishing boats at Newport  Beach, a dining room that renewed their  faith in seafood rostnurantB. Not only was  tho food good but the service and wines  too, were excellent. Mr, Leuchte is a  gourmet cook himself ond there is a story  that the day he cooked four phcatmnfii  about fifl degrees.  for dinner at his ,daughter*s home, they  camel'out of the oven-a perfect mouthwatering golden brown, so that the whole  family came to admire his handiwork  with cries of admiration.   ,  Mr. and Mrs. Leuchte paid a visit to  Death Valley, approaching it across the .  Paramint Range, with the snow-capped  Telescope Peak on one side of them -towering  up  to   11,000.feet    and  Funeral  Mountains on the far side of the valley.  They saw before them a land of high  sand dunes, salt and borax fields, huge  craters and mountains in such a variety  of colors that they are-known as the  ."-rtist's Palette. Standing there and contemplating  the scene, they  could well  imagine the dismay and anguish of the  "irst wagon trains of 130 years'ago, con-!  ������.xonte'd by" this, the most Godforsaken;  country in the world. It is small wonder  that those early settlers named it Death  Valley. Yet, in the midst of such desolation is Scotty's Castle, a well-built ranch  furnished   with  hand-carved    furniture,  with music rooms and handwoveri curtains. It was built by Scotty who was  prospecting  for   gold' and  became   the  friend and partner of a multi-millionaire  named    Johnson.  The Leuchtes    found,  great  contrasts  in the    elevation,  with  mountain passes as high as 5,000 feet and  areas below sea level where-the summer  temperature had been known to climb  to li5 degrees. They experienced snow  flurries early on a January morning after  camping on a  beautiful    moonlit night  amongst the sand dunes.  VACATIONING ^  Also spending** a holiday in the Los  Angeles area have' been Mr^ and Mrs.  Roy Holgate who "were guests at the  home of Mrs. Holgate's daughter, Merle  Hudson at Garden Grove, Anaheim. Another of Mrs. Holgate's daughters, Bernice  and her husband Jim Guild arrived from '  Brandon, Manitoba and they had a very  happy reunion. The weather, however,  was cold and disappointing with 4 rain almost the whole of the time they were  there. At Bakersfield where they visited  a niece, they found it "warmer, with daffodils in bloom. They travelled in their  Volkswagen in easy stages, taking four  or five days each way. They planned  their Sunday driving to enable them to  attend Mormon Sunday schools at Med-  ford in Southern Oregon and Stockton,  Cal.  Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Duff have also  returned from California after spending  a holiday in Desert Hot Springs, accompanied by Mrs. Duff's sister, Clara Hall of  Boston, who later left them to proceed to  Florida. They were impressed with the  �� magnificent home around Desert Hot  Springs and they had an excellent apartment at a reasonable rent with all facilities. ^Particularly did they enjoy the 00  nnd 105-degree pools. They reported that  the country is beautiful and the flowers  were just beginning to bloom. The weather was sunny, though It was quite  windy nnd with cool nights. They went  to Indio for the opening of the Date  Festival, and they also visited the Bob  Hope golf tournament.  Returning travellers from another  part of tho world are Mr. and Mrs. Andy  Hansen who flew to Denmark for a visit  with Andy's parents In South Jutland.  From Denmark they took a charter flight  to Majorca for n holiday. While it was  warmer than Denmark, it wasn't exactly  Rtm-bathlng weather, with a temperature  backs 18.000 foot lots  ROBERTS CREEK���Prompted by recent  proposals to extend a sewer system -  from Sechelt to the Roberts Creek area,  Roberts Creek Community Association,  members have decided to try to prevent  the area from becoming an asphalt jungle.  The first step in this direction was to  pass /a motion in favor of prohibiting'  further subdivisions into lots smaller than  18,000 square feet, said a spokesman for  the association.  One member, stated if property is al-  lowed to be���dlvided into small lots the  subseqent increase .in population will  necessitate some sort of industry to support it and would thus run the risk���of  having a percentage of the popjilation  on welfare In times of industrial "layoff". "So no doubt with the larger lots,  Roberts Creek will become the "garden  of the Peninsula" and every property-  will be a beautiful- country estate, "it was  stated. 7  Other business included the decision to  select a queen to represent Roberts'Creek  _in the Sea Cavalcade at Gibsons later in  the season. ' ' ' 7 ��� \^  It was also decided to support the  Halfmoon Bay Ratepayers Association in  their protest against the reassignment of  .water lease in.Secret Cove to the Royal  Vancouver .yacht Club.  Next meeting will be March 21.  OLD  SILVERWARE  RE-FINISHED  Mode  Sparklingly  New  Stones ond  Fihe Gifts  a Specialty  ��  100% WATERPROOF  WATCHES BY ROLEX  ��  ENICAR WATCHES  WELCH'S CHOCOLATES  SECHELT JEWELLERS  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2421  d  *��VW*��WMWWWMWMfMWWiAfMtS��UWtms*^  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  *  DOOR PRIZE *  tit  r  FEBRUARY 26 - MARCH 3  I  Leafrnmg Disability Week  "Help Stamp Out Learning Disabilities"  Parents and Intoroatod persons, wo on tho Peninsula  ihayo on "Association for Children With Looming,  Disabilities". Do you know this? Any ono Interested  please  contact  VBROBNBA   REYNOLDS   -   886-9515  CELIA   FISHIR   -   886-2362  \  o  i ,  ���' \  . \ ' \  I -  . -.   >\>  ���_-. r  r-    "  V        ,,.    r:       :  ���   ���  Poge 6 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, February 28, 1973  ^ SPORTS  PenderHi-tites  GIBSONS RUGBY TEAM continued High School field. Trailing the game the pack and crashes over the line  its winning streak Saturday by de- at one point, a Gibsons player leaves for one ofthe best tries of the match.  feating Ex-Brits 15-10 at Elphinstone       .   Gloom of winter missing . �� .  Sunny weather brings out  Gibsons old age pensioners  GIBSONS��� Last Monday, Feb. 19, at  least in Gibsons', was the first glorious  day of spring. Not only were the crocuses  and snowdrops up and out, but most of  the members of the Old Age Pension Association, Branch No. 38, as well. In fact,  the hall was packed with happy people, ,  there being not even one vacant chair.  What were'they doing on this first  day .of spring? 'Just following the same  old routine", they might reply. True, the  routine was the same, but somehow, there  was a current of excitement, and enthusiasm, and" an awareness- that had been  missing during the winter months.  " Following the opening ceremony, two  minutes silence was observed in memory-  of Mrs. Irene Anderson, a member who  The opening of the  Coastflnn Cafe  HAS BEEN DELAYED  TO MARCH 8th.  Thank you  BILL and SAM  Gower Point Road  Gibsons, B.C.  had recently died. Howeyer, there was  a new member added to the list, Mrs.  Christine MacKenzie.  Jim Holt referred to the difficulties  some of the members were having in regard to transportation to the meetings.  Discussion followed, and he was nominated chairman of the^transportation committee, whose function would be to arrange for members with cars to stop en  route to meetings and pick up those in  need of this service.,   As the organization's electric ketle  had ceased to operate, Mrs. Irene Hansen  offered to donate a new utensil, and her  offer was gratefully accepted.    ,  , The president, Lome D. McLaren*  mentioned that since the Gibsons' organization was now- approaching ,its 15th  ^year,' the annual birthday party would be  celebrated at the next general meeting  on March 19. He also reminded the group  that in the next few months, plans would  be finalized for trips to Hawaii and Great  Britain. Inrpassing, he mentioned that he  had received enquiries regarding these-  tours, from old age* pension organizations  as far away as Trail.  Joseph K. Kampman and Mrs. Jo Ann  Ratluff of the Sea Cavalcade committee  were inroduced, following which Mr.  Kampman gave an outline of the many  ways in which the organization could assist in the forthcoming Sea Cavalcade, to  be held next August 3-5. Special emphasis was placed on the establishing of a  hospitality centre where visitors could be  directed to hotels, motels and overnight  lodging in private homes, as well as to  restaurants. Iii addition,'; tourist brochures and promotional literature were also  needed to make things easier for the visiting public.  The possibility of the group sponsoring an old time dance was also mentioned  and at the close of Mr. Kampman's  speech, it was evident that the group  had begun to share .his enthusiasm, and  were willing to co-operate in making this  year's Sea Cavalcade a gala occasion���a  time of frivolity, festivity arid fun.  Safe Motoring  SMALL-SIZED cars may be easy on the  poqketbook, but they require special  driving safeguards, especially on freeways, says the B.C. "Automobile Association.  Owners of mini-sized vehicles can  ..avoid these hazards if-they recognize  them ahead of time and adjust their driving habits accordingly.  First, and most obvious, small cars  -are~~difficult for other motorists to see  and this factor should be kept in mind  at all times.  Also, otner drivers sometimes don't  allow a compact car the road space it  needs for safe manoeuvering���they take  their space, plus part of yours.  Small cars often are underpowered,  ��� by Ceeile Girard  PENDER grade 8 girls entertained St.  Mary's girls from Sechelt for a return  game at Pender, Feb. 20.,  Playing in, a larger gym did not seem  to bother St. Mary's too much and they  gave Pender a tough fight before losing  28-10. Tops for Pender was Barbara Sutherland with 16 while Denise Sparrow  stood out for Sechelt.  Junior boys and senior girls travelled to Powell River Feb. 21 for return v  games with Brooks. Just to make a change  we were picked up by the Powell River  school bus at Saltery Bay were extensive  alterations are being made to the terminal.  Our girls managed to survive a very  rough game with much-improved defense  while the fast break put the points on  the board. Final score was 31-20 for  Pender with Lynn Rae, eight-points and  Deb Bathgate, 6, topping Pender's scor-  ' ing-  The boys followed with an erratic  performance at times very good and other  times terrible. After their very good spill  they enjoyed a 17 point lead. Then they  decided to be kind to Brooks presenting  -'them with numerous gift baskets before  conceding the -winning points in the final  half and losing 44-45. Top scorers again  were Jerry Mercer, 18 and Doug Barsa-  loux, 16.  Elphinstone intermediates invaded  Pender on Feb. 22. In a much more even  and interesting game, play flowed hack-  wards and forwards. Pender missed easy  chances and Elphie's experience put them  on top for a final score of 41-60. Top  scorers for Pender were Barsaloux, 16  and Jim Cox, 13 while Mike Kammerle  stood out for,his rebounding.  Elphie's big scorer was Leigh Wolverton with 24 points. A notable feature of  the game was the spirit displayed by both  teams with only a few minor fouls recorded.  Feb. 23 the basketball teams sacrificed  their "convention" holiday for their favorite (trip to St. Mary's mission. Taking  the 11:15 a.m. ferry we headed for Harrison Hot Springs for a first swim of the  year. We returned to Mission in time for  supper before tackling our first game,  ivlission was hardly recognizable from  last year but after a hard struggle Pender girls led 28-18." Pender's younger girls  did very well but the scoring was led by  Deb Bathgate with 12 points.  Our boys started out slowly and found  themselves behind as St. Mary's outside  shooting surprised them. They piled on  the pressure in the second half though  and led 50-32.at the final whistle. Leading  scorers for Pender were Barsaloux, 16;  Jim  Cox,  15 and Jerry Mercer,   10.  It*  and their operators should adjust driving''��was a weary crew that headed, for bed  manoeuvers to compensate for this lack $#afterwards for a good night'&'resfc" -"*       -  3 PHONES  ���unnafluuBBjug  I  i  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885-2635  (Please make a note of this  new number)  GIBSONS:  896-2121  me rmes  (Everybody Calls The Times!)  IBBBBBBBI  Times!)     ��  IBBBBBBBBBIlfe  Fisheries branch cuts  crown land oyster lake  REGULATIONS governing the taking of  oysters from vacant crown foreshore in  British Columbia have been amended to  reduce the number that can be taken or  be in possession of persons for non-commercial purposes.  Described as a "general conservation  move", by the commercial fisheries branch  of the Department of Recreation and Conservation, the regulations now state that  a person cannot take or have in his possession, from crown -lands,, more than  20 oysters in the shell or more than one  quart of shucked oysters in any one day.  Anyone exceeding the possession limits is  subject to prosecution under provisions  of the Fisheries Act. '  The previous limits for recrentionists  were 100 pounds of unshucked oysters or  one gallon of shucked oysters per person  in one day.  The changes were made to conserve  oyster stocks on tide-land areas where  there is a heavy recreational use of the  .oyster resources.  of horsepower when entering a freeway *  or passing another vehicle.  Another frequently ignored problem,  according   to the BCAA,  is  that  wind,  conditions'affect    the control of many,  smaller vehicles.  Crosswinds, and especially gusts,  diminish the safe operation of these cars  as speed increases.  Large trucks and buses, too, can cre-  ite a crosswind, when passing or bver-  aking small cars. In some cases, these  crosswinds have been known to actually  change the path of travel of the small  cars. 7  All of these factors should be kept in  mind by owners of compact cars, the  BCAA says, but they are especially crucial for people accustomed to the stability  of larger autos who must make the transition to smaller ones.  One enterprising businessman floated  into Dawson City during the gold rush  of 1898 with a cow and achieved his  ambitions to be the, first iftan to sell  fresh milk in the Klondike. He charged  $30 a gallon and was immediately nicknamed. "Cow" Miller.  Saturday we had the morning off so  everyone walked down to the shopping  centre which was about two miles from  the school. It was a good day for walking,  but there were a'lot of tired, sore feet  afterward.  The games then started after lunch  with, the, girls -playing first. This time  our! girls were much livelier and  won  .46-14. High scorers were. Sundy Bilcik,  14 and Deb Bathgate, 12>  The boys had a much tougher battle  but managed to last out to win .30-26  with Barsaloux's 14 points as top man.  With our serious business out of the  way we looked forward to .the big dance  on Saturday though we*"knew it would  be tough to be up early to catch the  10:10 ferry Sunday.  This Thursday and Friday senior girls  are going to North Vancouver to participate in a tournament at NorVan high.  We hope that they will have a good time  and do better than they did in the tournament in Courtenay.  Two grade 12 students will travel to'  UBC today. They are Lynn Rae and Deir-  dre Murphy who will stay for four days,  This little yisit is to see what the university has to offer.  r  ��MII>fM����l��>��M����WW��lWW��M��W��MlWWW<lWi��M��Al��IUM��n<��l����>AIM��l��IUM��<WUM��M����>��.  HOMEfJTC POWER SAWS  XL-1    18" 169.96   XL-922    28" ...... 289.96  XL-12   20"! 194.96    XL-2100    36"  '.'... 399.95  XL-130    24"   244.96   Xt-AO   20" .  199.96  NOTICE  of Meeting   .1" .1 *���������I    ll     l.      II���I������.    in �����������11.11   SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  32nd Annual Meeting  Wednesday, March 21 - 8 p.m.  OLD LEGION HALL, MERMAID STREjET, SECHELT  "'Watch tor our new arrivals"  ^^ Secfieff Chain Saw'Centre  885-96M  All Credit Union Members Plan to Attend  ���-Visitors Welcome���  THIS IS YOUR CREDIT UNION. THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY  TO EXPRESS YOUR VIEWS. YOU WILL DE ASKED TO ELECT  YOUR OFFICIALS FOR THE NEXT YEAR. YOU WILL RECEIVE  REPORTS BY YOUR BOARD AND OFFICERS ON LAST YEAR'S  PERFORMANCE.  DIVIDEND^ FOR  1972 WILL DE ANNOUNCED.  CLUSTERED around their net, two   lessly as Elphinstone Cougar Brian  Pemberton Red Devils look on help-    Evans, 5, tries for a .basket.  rouR    (sountru   Cf    vUe&tern    if/i  YOUR  J  U61C'  DINING AND DANCING  PLEASURE -  FEBRUARY 24  -    CABARET 9 P.M. TO 1:30 A.M.  DINING LOUNGE 11 a.m. - 8 p.m.  *^\>-Aftrj*peci*l ^mfemftZit    ^ .  CHINESE FOOD TO GO J  also Sizzling Pizza ��� 885-2311 J|  y    ti    w *-  eninduia <=Jm)(  inin  f  ounae  9>  =t=  ��tiiiiiiiiiiiMifitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiii��ti��iiii��iiiiMitiiii��ui��iiiiiii��iiiii����m������"i��mm��<i>i��ni��iiMiiiiiiiiiniiMmiiniiiiiini  S      S      S  MONEY  YOU  DIDN'T KNOW  YOU HAD!  ISS AD-VISOR  will help you find it!  The Times' classified salesgirl phones homes throughout the  Sunshine Coast. She'll help you Buy, Sell, Rent, Swap or whatever. She'll help you clean out your basement, attic, garage,  because there's money (for you) lying idle in there. People-need  what you no longer need. Use Times classifieds to find them!  We'll take your selling message to more than ten thousand  readers every week . . . how's THAT for odds? Why wait? Phone  us direct!  GO CLASSIFIED!  pooplo through    ��||g|   flMff  and reach more   I ill?   iiivi!��JI  MwW��>W��M��WHlM^����IWWM��W��lll��IMltW��IWMMU����W��W��M��>Ml����l*M����WW������l<l.����WIU.II  \  -4 \ -J  L  ,\  Phono Socholt 8859654, 886 263G. Olbsons, 886-2121  #1  ^iai<>Miiii.i<t>i>>ii��ii>i>i>iii>i4a.>.ia��Mi.iii>>oiii<iiiii>iauiiiMiaaiiMiiiiaiiiii<iiM>tiai<rMiiiiiiil.i>iUHiiiiiliuM>iiouuatii  ''  '  /     -  HWtf ���  k  ) I'   -  (   ���  . ��� \  X  . I I  f ���,  Wednesday, Februory 28, 1973    The Peninsulo Times  Page 7  BRETT CRYDERMAN, 12, tries for held Friday and Saturday at Eiphin- game against Pembeftjon  the basket during the fourth annual stone High School. The Cougar more Final score was 82 to 45  Howe Sound basketball tournament   than held his own during Saturday's  Red Devils,  for Elphie.  ... >. *j-o ���..- *  ���*V,)I  COUPLE OF EXTRA inches make a Jock McPhedran from passing dur- 82 to 45, marking their 27th victory  big difference in basketball, as two ing fee fourth annual Howe Sound in 30 games. McPhedran, 15, success-  Pemberton players found out when Basketball   Tournament. The   Cou- fully lobbed the ball to Wayne Smith,  they tried to stop Elphinstone Cougar gars went on to beat the Red Devils in background.  ball to Jock McPhedran during Sat-  *mmmmmmumntmmm��MmtmmMmmmnmnMm*mmm*mim��mmrmmm .  fW'tJE'f*'e���~~mzJfJrw.Y^:  LmmmmMmmmmMmmvmmnmmnmmmmummmmmmmmmmmumrimmmMm'  llllllflill  Sales  -jit; Tune-Ups  -& Overhauls  ���fa Marine Waya  '��� (Boats up to BO')  ^C Marine Hardware  ���i        '   i  '  ���^r Paint  -& Repairs  ervice  Rebuilt  Special  50 hp MERC.  Ready-To-Qo  75  mmmm~.l~~mmm  WOW IS THE TIWIE TO  RESERVE THE WAYS FOR  SPRING COPPER PAINTING  ���P        *P        ���        ���������  i'"  Many other now  and used motors to  c&tooao from.  MM  Madeira Pmk  Km*m*nH��<tnHnmtvn^��n��Mmm>  OHO MARINA  Phone 883-2248  ���91  '!! '  Now brewed under licence in British Columbia.  DREI KRONEN BRAUEREI (1308) LTD.  iimmmmmummmm  K\  u  (*���< I y  Page 8   '   F  \  / -  In petition to council . . ��  Franklin Bay residents  i  The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, -February 28, 1973.  action in  mg erosion  FIREMEN APPRECIATE the volun- Creek volunteer firemen decided to LeoRichter, BrittVarco; PatCromie  teer work, of Fred Piper, in wheel- do something to help him so they and   Richard   Kraus. Materials   to  chair, of Roberts Creek who manned built a ramp at his house.. Hard at build the ramp were paid for out  fire phones for several years. When work on Saturday from left ao)e: the firemen's fund.  Piper had a leg amputated Roberts Rob Leask; Glen Kraus, fire chief;  Mexican odyssey  150-mile lake Chapala tour  is one of interest, contrast  (Part 111)  by Mary Tinkley  ONE of the most varied and interesting  days I had during my stay in Mexico  was when my stepson, Charles Tinkley,  drove me all arburid. Lake Chapala, a  drive of about 150,tniles.  We started westward from San Antonio by a good black-topped road along  the north shore of the lake, through Ajijic  and by some hot springs to Jocotopec,  where the fishermen's nets were hung  close by the road to dry. This is a typical  Mexican village, with,very few English-  speaking .setters. It is famous for its, ��ar-  apesa and'''has' tfie Tw#rst cofebleii '.street'  of a% MtaeicKK Village r<  That's saying a lot.       ' ���  One explanation I heard of the cobbled streets of the villages was that the  villagers refused to have their streets'  ' paved because if they did so, the tourists  would just speed on by without stopping  to spend any money. We were stopped in  Jocotopec not only by the rough and pot-  holed road, but by a cow which stood in  the middle of the road and refused to  budge.1 Jocotopec's annual fiesta in January in honor of Nuestro Senor del Monte,  is one of the largest and most spectacular  to be seen in this western area., '  '  Rounding the western end of the lake,  we continued through several villages  until we came to Puerto Corona, a modern development settled by an English-  speaking community.  Here, a lakeside lot costs between  $7,000 and $8,000, or you can buy a  roady-made home in the $30,000 price  r,ange." Beyond, the village of Tuxcueca,  we'turned off the blacktop and headed  south on a road which climbed up into  the mountains to the village of La Man-  zanilla. It was a country of red sandstone and southern pines, with cattle  ranches scattered here "and there. Horses  and burros seemed to be the only means  of transportation. Milk was being delivered in large cans by horses, with a can  on each side of the saddle. We saw burro3  carrying water by the same means.  CLIMBING ROAD     .  The road continued climbing to about  6,000 feet and here road construction was  being carried out which left an'extremely  narrow road above a steep precipice. We  arrived at the village of Mazamitla where  we met a funeral procession which probably included the whole Village. The  mourners straggled along tho dusty road  on foot on their way to the cemetery,  following the coffin which was carried  on  the shoulders of the pallbearers.  Wo turned north out of the state of  Jalisco Into Michoacan and to tho busy  town of Ajiqullpun. This is a prosperous  looking town with three plazas and se-  vcral churches. There aro flno schools  and the children look well-cared for and  friendly. Americans and Canadians are bo  rare in Ajiquilpan that tho children gazed  nt us wide-eyed and the only Americans  we ran into, greeted us as long-lost  friends.  Celanese    plant   manufacturing    rayon,    are cheap and frequent and go into most  fortrels and other materials. We returned    villages as well as the bigger towns. A  All around the southeast corner of  Lake Chapala, wo found a rich and fertile  country with �� fine irrigation system fed  by the Rio Lerma which flows Into Lake  Chnpaln. It was market garden country  nnd obviously prosperous. Here and there  we saw fields of maguey from which tequila in made. Rounding tho eastern ond  of the lake, wc4 arrived at Ocotlnn, an  ugly town with a flno church, and a big  to San Antonio through- Ixtlahuacan and  Chapala.  EARTHQUAKE *  The day after we did this trip, an  earthquake shook^ Central Mexico which  registered/ 7.8 on the Richter scale and  which caused 11 deaths in the states of  Golima and Jalisco. We felt it quite  strongly in San Antonio where the car,  standing outside in the road, rolled for-  ' ward, then back, then swayed from side  to side. Standing on the ground outside  the house was rather like standing in a  ���fboat in a^rollihgrisea^The:-earthquake  lasted; three ^minutes- and, 20? seconds, one  oi the longest earthquakes ever; felt In  Mexico.  Mexico is such a land of contrasts that  you will either love it or hate it���or perhaps a little of both. There is so much  that is old and unchanging, and so much  that is new and progressive. On the  blacktop roads, there are modern cars  and trucks, yet invariably along the  soft shoulder, you will find men on horseback, or the humble burro carrying  sacks Of vegetables or bundles of firewood. Maybe you will have to come to  a sudden' stop while a herd of cattle  straggle across the road.  Beautiful lakeside mansions rub  shoulders with abode shacks and there  is a world of difference between life in  a city such as Guadalajara and life in  the Indio villages. Even as you walk  along a narrow village street, with only  an ugly abode wall fronting the street,  suddenly, an open door will give you a  glimpse of a little gem of a patio within, lush with tropical plants, polnsettias  and bougainvillaea. Possibly the next  gate will show you a bare and dusty yard  with a pig and a few chickens scratching  in the dust. There are towns like Tonala  and Tiaquepaque, famed for their beautiful craftsmanship in pottery, glass and  silver���but their sports include a bullring and cockfightlng.  PERMANENT RESIDENTS  Many Americans and* Canadians are  living permanently in Mexico and lov.-  ln^ it.  Some have built modem homes in  subdivisions such a3 Chula Vista and  Puerto Corona and some are renting  attractive houses or apartments. On the  whole, the retired gringo can live far  better in Mexico than in the U.S. or Canada on a retirement income. Pood costs  less, Mexican beer and liquor are good  and cheap and labour Is infinitely cheaper. You can get a Mexican maid to do  your housework for os little as three or  4 pesos an hour (24-32 cents). Many of  these settlers hove been able to augment  their income by investing in Mexico  whore interest rotes ore high. Tho peso  is one of the mosta stable currencies in  the world and the Mexican government  in building a sound peso, has permitted  no investment with banking or financial  institutions to suffer a loss of capital or  interested during tho last 40 yearn.  For the tourist I would recommend  good stout walking shoes to cope with  tho cobbled streets. Buses provide a good  way of getting around Mexico, for they  bus front San Antonio to Chapala which  I used on. several occasions, charges a  fare of 80 centavos (say 6% cents) for  the three mile trip.  You can keep well and healthy in  Mexico7if you are careful with food and  water. For drinking and even for cleaning your teeth,' use the purified bottled  water which you will find in most hotels  and which is readily available in stores.  Eat^cooked food and avoid salads and  fruit, unless it has a protective peel or  skin.   ���'��� >'���   ������ ' "���.���. ��� ��� -: ���.  i< And a final word, don't be tempted n  td settle-. i|i Mexico if you /-are<the im-;^  patient type who wants everything done  today. For the average Mexican, there  is always manana and he doesn't believe  in getting ulcers trying to beat the dock.  GIBSONS��� William Davis of Franklin  "*- Road is pressing for action to combat  foreshore erosion in the  Franklin Bay  area. ' ���     ^  A petition, organized by Davis and  signed by local residents, pledged support  for co-ordinated action to prevent further erosion.'  In a letter submitted to village council's Feb. 20 meeting, he said:  "You are undoubtedly aware of the  natural erosion taking place at various  points within the., boundaries of this  village community. While there appears  to'be no clear focus of responsibility in  this matter, it is my contention that we  must work with our elected representatives in the functions and improvements, of  our community.  - '  'It would be appreciated if any information you have t>n this subject could  be provided. Also, the writer would appreciate knowing the position of council  in such matters."  He said that the protection of foreshore properties involves council's future  development plans for the area, and he  requested a meeting with council to discuss the issue.       j>   "In clarification, I would" reiterate that  my intention is to support council in the  development and protection of this community and will apreciate the opportunity to work with elected representatives towards this end," he added.  Davis also submited to council a copy  of the letter he sent to Robert Williams,  minister of lands and forests, requesting s  information on who holds responsibility  on foreshore matters.  .  He wrote to Williams:  " "During the heavy rains of December  last, a sizeable portion of my property" in  the village of Gibsons was claimed by  the sea . v. The natural erosion of properties in this area* has been occuring .  over many years.  "What are the respective responsibilities and/or obligations of the crown federal, the crown provincial and the title  holder when natural erosion claims land  registered within the provincial land registry system" he asked.  I "We are aware of recent provision of  funds to combat land collapse within  university endowment lands and the province is involved in dyking programs for  the protection, of privately 'owned lands  in various parts of the prov^jce.  "While acts of God that affect a total  community undoubtedly create ��� unique  situations, many people in this community find themselves paying provincial  taxes on land which has been inundated."  His intention, he told Williams, was  to determine where responsibilities lay,  and then work with the appropriate ^bodies 'in such a way that the protection of  landsv-'inf my-eommunity can he accomr  pjished in such a m&ttef as to benefit the  total community.",  Davis stressed that the total marina  complex planned for the harbour area  would eliminate use of the harbour for  public beach and children's swimming  use.  "The improvement of Franklin Bay as  a public beach is an obvious and desirable 'possibility. ''  "If the village, .the province; the federal government/ and other appropriate  agencies can bep to-ordinated to facilitate  a plan which will be of benefit to the  total community, all will benefit."  Mayor Wally Peterson told council  that Davis' petition, signed by property  owners, showed they were willing to go  along with any program that is initiated.  " "They are willing to go along on a  cost-sharing basis,' he felt. "We must do  something to protect our pnly good beaches and through some program we .could  possibly stop soil from slipping from their  "property onto the beach."  Council agreed to table the matter  until Davis received a reply from lands  and forests minister William on responsibility.  Under   other  business,   council   gave  final reading to a new business by-law.  The majority of local businessmen will  be required to pay a $10 licence fee for  a six-month period.        ' /  Licence fees "range as high as $50 for  a bank and medical clinic.  Main holdup fti adoption of the bylaw had been determination of licence  fees for vending-machine operators!.  Council finally agreed to charge $1  for each machine in excess of two, -provided that a licence is issued only in conduction with a retail or service licence,  NOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Areo  For Insurance of oil kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  0A1  WE GOOFED. Our $1.44 DAY Was  Too Early - Forced 2nd $1.44 SALE  On Schedule - But Only on  MARCH 2nd  One again a good buyl  SMOKED  HAMS  c=    READY-TO-BAf  79  Whole or Shank  Half��� ._  e  lb.  BUTT  85c Ib.  Spaghetti  in Tomato Sauce  ::-:7-':-'f4TOZ.7;:;  6 i 99  TOT  ��T��3bf>i  ABSORBENT  TEA TOWELS  Pac.MH.r  Low Prlc.  4/1.44  MULT.I-STRIPES AND COLOURS  ����� <  WASHABLE VINYL  PLACE MATS  40 QUART SIZE  PLASTIC HAMPER  Paca.ott.r  Low Prlco  AVOCADO  FLAME ���  ���1.44  ��� GREEN  GOLD  P��c.��.ll.r  Low Prlco  4/1.44  FOAM RACK - ^0,  Cf  ���*  WESTINGHOUSE  LIGHT BULBS  .10/1.44  CHILDREN'S  ACTIVITY BOXES  1.44  P��e����olt��r  Low Prlc.  -V     '  hour:; cr plat vm.u::  ASSORTED  KITCHENWARE  P.c.i.tt.r  Low Prlc  1000 Ml).   - 00 OP ICO WATT  REVOLVING  TOOL CADDY  LADIES BIKINIS  AND BRIEFS  p.ci.K.,  *3 /J A A  Low Prlc.     <* /   ������*t-T  '  STRETCH NYLOtj  ���ASST. COLOURS  LADIES 109%  COTTON T-SHIRTS  P.o.tt.r  Low Prlc.  1.44  LONG SLEEVES  - S-W-L  ASSORTED COLOURS  Poc.o.ll.r  Low Prlco  I.nrTT  KELT'S TOOLS NEAT AND liANDY  9 FT. EXTENSION  CORD  P��co��oll��r  , Low Prlc.  2/1.44  RLY SEVERAL AT  TI-IS LCfv PRICE  P������*.lt*r  Low Prlc.  ��� ���Trnr  IMftltllfflfflEim^  MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf Road - Stth.lt. 881-9066  CO. BOX 21S  tlalfmatk-Couttfl card, and wrapping*.  Fin. Enollth cM(m cup. and mhc.m.  Ooutlqu. Item*, ftjcal artMa pointing*.  Kitchen  Specialist  Featuring Merit Cobinota  NEW HOMES  * Renovating  Arborlto or Formica  Counter Tops  EREE ESTIMATES  Bill Knutson 883-2406  mwmm��%wmmmmmmmmim  TEAPOT,  Pl.ATTff) TI'AY,  OAR  SETS,   JA*'  JAHS   ANI>  ,   MANY MORI"  SVAOP  in��s  10 <*s1*v  SALAD SET  ASST COLOURS  p.c.MU.r  Low Prlc.  1.44  2 PCE.   SET,   STURDY Pl.ASTIC  JL  mmg  oufir  Alberta  ���%z  Potatoes  15199  BOILING  FOWL  Cut-up  39  L  B  CELERY 1Q  California    Hi   aw  I  B  YOUR  c; T F n M A IM R  DEALER  l^amsybeiid    Uarietu oti/a.  T  v  TRAIL BAY CENTRE. SECHELT      PHONE 086-2336  LETTUCE    j' 3QC  California ������ R w M  Wagon Wheels ���Ti.     55c  LANGIS   CHICKEN   IN  A  MUG  6 ��ffG  ond BEEF IN A MUG <" IO  Hi C Fruit Drinks ^     ���,  Florida Punch, Grape, Orange, Pine-Grapefruit-  j| a  Dad's Variety Pak it.      99��  Corn Oil�� rMn" 79��  Pinesoi Cleaner ��l       W  OUR RENOVATIONS CONTINUE  Wo reserve the right to limit quantities  I  <?.  >T  A  1        H  ' /  * ���   I,  I   J,  .V,  T>e Peninsula Timet .   Pago 9  Wednesday, February 28, 1973  MORE ABOUT..,  f School trustees deny -  ���from peas  1  sirable learning situations which it, was  considered demand immediate action.  "It was .not intended that this should  embrace an immediate general ungrad-  , ing of educational programs in all school  districts, desirable as the boards deem  this to be.  "This upgrading oi educational pro- ,  grams must, of necessity, be carried out  in- orderly manner r and the xequfre-  ments, in each school district must,  : therefore, be carefully considered and  evaluated by each board in establishing  priorities in budgetting for operating expenses in 1973 and subsequent years.  "The amount of emergent operating  expenses as indicated above is approved  as an over-expenditure of your 1972  budget and will be accepted for appropriate government grant assistance in  the usual manner at the time your budget sharing is established."  Metzler told the board that sharing  in this district is approximately 90 per  cent  local and 10 per  cent provincial  And he sumarized:  Despite  statements to  the contrary,  - the ultimate cost of additional staffing  will be a cost to the taxpayer as no  district  in  the  province   received  any  special grant in  1972 to pay for, any  additional   staffing   authorized, by   the  minister.  "The only authorization was an overt  run of the 1972 budget which would become an approved additional cost in Che  1973 budget"  'NO MONEY AID'  '��� District Supt. R. R. Hanna confirmed  Ahat "not one penny'" grant assistance  had been received by any school board  in the province.  Trustee Peter Precesky said the public  believed over $600,000 had been made  available to school boards to hire' additional staff.  "Our information is that this is not  the case," 'said Hanria.  Trustee Bill Nimmo felt "something  should be done" when the minister of  education gives the impression that additional funding is available when, in  Jact, it isn"t.  On Oct. 25, Mrs. Dailly was questioned in the Legislative Assembly by Pave  Brousson, MLA for North Vancouver-  Capilano, on the intent of her emergency funding provicions.  He said: "There are some school  boards who interpreted the minister's  request for discussion of extra budgets,  that anything they receive extra now  Would be charged against them next  year in the calculation of-..their budget  for 1973. There has been a good deal  of confusion existing about this.  "I think the minister . ���.. . might  clarify this point." 7  , HANSARD  Mrs: Dailly's reply is quoted from  Hansard. "  ��� *���/..  ".  .  . . the special emergency fund  . . . Wasn't allowing an excess over their  v i previous budgets, Mr. Member. It was  7,. special emergency funds  '"!;   y'iyy.,.bMt it's supposed to be special  emergency funds.  That is the principle  behind it.  "Boards are concerned, you have said,  as to whether'or not this special emergency fund which has been given to  those which we felt would,create desirable learning , environments where '  they have been undersirable before, will  be placed on them in "the next budget.  'A very explicit letter went out to  all school boards ... and all school  boards have received it. This letter stated that when their budgets were up  before the department for analysis, they  would be studied very carefully, and'  there is no intention to have this (emergency fund put on their next year's  budget unless, of course, the board  showed that they had' a surplus.  "There was no intent there to penalize the board in their preparation of  their following year's budget."  AIDES NOT TEACHING  On the question of hiring aides for  teaching duties, Trustee John MacLeod  stressed that the board "had no intention of using aides as teachers. I think  we should re-state our position on this."  it Hanna reported that as a result of  ' his meeting with staff at Gibsons Elementary School, two aides had returned  to their duties there, and a third chose  to work at Elphinstone.  The board earlier claimed that the  aides, hired under an $11,833 LIP grant,  had been "harassed" out of the school  by Sechelt Teachers' Association members.  Hanna said "to tho best of my knowledge, they aro getting along well and  another teacher has requested an aide,  If possible."  ^    The board stressed that there was no  necessity   for   them   to   hire   aides   for  Madeira Park Happeoing/  INTERMEDIATE grades   are having a    on Wednesday atlO a.m. They; will pre  shool-wide ping-pong tournament. The  contestants have had their names placed  On-the bulletin isoard by Mr. Rees M  the order that they are going to play.  Mr. -Wishlove has picked the referees  from the senior class. Everyone is quite  excited about the tournament.'  The boys' floor hockey team came in  third during the playoffs held- in Gibsons last Friday. There was strong competition from all schools. Well done boys.  The girls will be playing and hosting a  volleyball tournament this Friday at the  high school. We would like to' thank .Mr,  Thompson and, Mr. Tiernan for letting  us use the Pender High gymnasium on  Friday afternoon.  ��� On Thursday we had an assembly and  a film called "World Jamboree"; Mr.  Wishlove introduced the guests at our  assembly���Mr. Adair and Mr.. Simmons  from. Vancouver. They were visiting our  area to see if there is any interest in  scouting. Any interested parents should  call Mr. Wishlove at the school.  The new house games activities stars  this week. Volleyball will be played by  the seniors and modified basektball by  the juniors. N  ," The Coad Puppets will .visit our school  NOTICE        i  Ponder Harbour - Egmont Ana  For Insurance of all kinds  "Phono your Resident Agont  JOHN BREEN LTD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  ser��V "The Wonderful   Cat of    Cobbie  Bean." Admission will be 25 cents, y  r ���        ��� ii     i _ i  r  i -     ���   -��� *|    ���' - ���*   ������������^  \  How's  Your  Hearing?  Chicago, III.���A free offer of  - special interest to those who  hear but do not understand'  words has been announced by  Beltone. A non-operating model  of the smallest Beltone aid ever  made will be given absolutely  free to anyone answering this  advertisement. >  Try it to see how it Is wont  in the privacy of your own'  ~ home without cost or obligation  of any kind. It's yours to keep,  free. It weighs less than a third s -  of an ounce, and it's all at ear  level, in one unit. No wires lead  from body to head.  "7 "-       These models are free, so we  suggest you write for yours now.  *-* -     Again, we repeat, there is no ..  cost, and certainly no obligation.  " ���  Write to Dept. 5965, Beltone  Electronics, S637 Metropolitan  Blvd., E., Montreal 38, P. Q��.  teaching duties because the pupil/teacher ratio in the district is already adequate. I  "Statements have been made that  many glasses are over the desirable  level - particularly in the primary  grades, where class size is crucial," said  Hanna.  "Anyone who says the ratios are  unsatisfactory is not being realistic. It's  outrageous, out of line.  "It is my contention that pupil/  teacher ratios, particularly in the primary grades, are favorable and better  than most in the province."  In support of this viewpoint, he submitted a .list of pupil/teacher ratios in  both primary and secondary schools in  the district.  THE   TIMES  Includes the following���pupil/teacher_:  ratio breakdown at the request of-the  board of trusees, for public information.  Langdale Elementary - Mrs. White,  (grade 1), 16 pupils; Mrs. Guidon, (2)  21; Miss Miskofski (3) 21.  Lim (1, 2) 21.  Madeira Park Elementary- Mrs. Tal-  ento (1) 22; Mrs. Phillips (2, 3) 26; Mr,...  Donnelly (3, 4) 29.  Davis   Bay   Elementary   -  Miss McKenzie (1, 2) 17; Mr. McKee (3, 4) 26.  West Sechelt Elementary - Mrs. Mel-  lis    (1,2) 17; Mrs. Wallis (3, 4) 26.  Sechelt Elementary - Mrs. Dall (1)  27; Mrs. Thompson (1, 2) 31; Miss Bailey  (2, 3)  31.      .  ��� Gibsons Elementary - Miss Louie (1)  32; Mrs. Ronnberg (1) 32; Mrs. Coombs  (2) 30; Miss Atkins (2) 31; Miss Fuoco  3) 33; Mr. Burkmar (3, 4) 34.  Figures prepared by the B.C. Teachers' Federation learning conditions committee, said Hanna, suggest a desirable  class size 'at primary level of 30 pupils,  with 38 being the "absolute limit". In  primary split classes and grade 1 classes,  maximum figures stand at 32 and 34  pupils respectively. "  Pender Harbour and Elphinstone  high schools have a pupil/teacher ratio  of 16.5 to 1 and 19. 23 to 1 respectively,  said Hanna, against a ratio of 20.1 to 1 in  B.C. secondary schools of comparable  size.  Largest classes at Elphinstone contain  35 students, he said. Only seven classes  exceed the B.C.T.F. 'desirable' level of  30 students, the rest being belbw this  figure.  ��� Hnnna said that all classes at Elphinstone high school were smaller than  the BCTF maximum'acceptable size of  38 pupils.  He pointed out that the average B.C.  operating cost per' pupil per year is  $741.25. School district 40 spends $830.10  per pupil, on average, he noted.  Reviewing these figures as a former  principal, Trustee MacLeod tfclt they  were "very favourable from the point  of vlow of the children.  "I Bee no basis for complaint."  Valentines party  draws 86 pensioners  ORDER OF THE EASTERN Star  donated4 proceeds of their recent  Burns Nicht to Sechelt Retarded  Children's Association. Handing over  the $100 cheque is Worthy Matron  Ruth Harrison, left. Accepting'on behalf of the association is sunshine  classroom teacher, Mrs. Gladys  Legh. Presentation took place Wednesday in Gibsons.  />  GIBSONS���St. Valentine's parly on Feb.  14 was attended by 86 members of the  OAPO." The party was sponsored by the  Ladies Auxiliary of the Royal Canadian  Legion in tH& new Legion HalL  The hall was decorated in a Valentine's motif with a Hawaiian background  in commemoration of the Hawaiian holiday last October.  Much color was added by the women5* ROBERTS ��REEK~Mount  in their Hawaiian costumes, as did the '     '--���"  ~-J-  men who were wearing colorful shirts  complete with shell leis.  The toast to the "queen" was followed  by a "lovely buffet type dinner, complete  with wine, cigarettes and cigars. The  table decorations complimented the quality and quantity of the food;  Dinner was followed by a sing-song  led by the^Legion women an<i accompanied by Mrs. Herron on pumb,;  0ES 'Burns Night'  termed successful  Elphinstone  chapter 65, Order of the Eastern Star  noted the 214th anniversary of Robbie  Burns,  Feb.   10 4tt  the Roberts  Creek  community hall.   7  Host and hostess were John Harrison,  worthy matron and Mrs. Harrison, worthy  matron.-     ,:     ;������'..���. ; ' =���  Selkirk grace was given by Mrs. M.  Swan. June Mandelkau, bearing the haggis, was piped in by J. Grieg. D. Wilson  gave the spiel to the haggis, then dinner  was served.  entrance6 of cupid,  complete, W bow,  0If m^&thejW��^ *��*&  A highlight Of the evening was the  and arrow,  who was  impersonated  by  Harry Juby.        J       . .    ���  X  This-^event was followed by dancing  to the music of Mrs. Herron's piano.  The swingers were out on the floor in  good numbers, which should prove that  there is still fire in the furnace.  ..The party broke up with chocolates  for ail the guests..and a hearty "mahalo"  to all the women Of the Legion, and to  all those business firms'and individuals.,  who donated and helped to make the  party a success. ���"Aloha".  Thrift Shop committee  elects 1973 executive  REGULAR monthly meeting of St. Mary's  Hospital Thrift  Shop committee was  Feb.  20  with  Mrs.   Rosa  Swan  in  the  chair.  Election of several new officers resulted In Mrs. Martha. Reed filling the post  of secretary( Mrs. Mildred'' Forbes, treasurer; and Mrs. Clara Nixon, publicity  Mrs. Bessie Rowberry remains vice chairman.  It was decided to hold meetings the/  third  Tuesday  of   every  second  month  with the next meeting April 17.  Donations of clean clothing and household articles would be appreciated. These  can be left at the Thrift Shop which is  open every Thursday from 10 e.m. until  1 a.m. and every Saturday, from 10 a.m.  until 3 p.m. or a call the area represent-  tlve: Port Mellon, Mrs. Ingcr Nellson;  Gibson; Mrs. Oney De Camp; Roberta  Creek Mrs. Clara Nixon; Sechelt Mrs. L.  Hill; Halfmoon Bay Mrs. Jean Laird; Pender Harbour Mrs. Hazel Dletz.  % Fisher, chaimijni-G. Daviesi sang "The  Star.of Robbie Burns/' -  The^ toast to the immortal memory  was given' by Mr. McNicoll and the toast  to Canada by E. Sherman; toast to Scotland by H,~ Myhoil; toast to ladies by  R. Gumming and the response given by  Mrs. H. Jure.  Scottish country dances were performed by Mrs. Ellen Marshall, Mrs. Mavis  Wilson,:"''Mr&v> Hazel Wright, Mrs. Gwen  Hick, Mrs. Florence Robertson, Mrs.  Jeanne Ilwaine, Mrs. Sharon Webber and  Mrs. Mildred Forbes.  Wade Calder piped for June Mandelkau, Jannine Calder and Lorenna Calder,  solo dancers. Social dancing following  to the music of the Sunshine Ramblers.  The main project of the OES is cancer  dressings and cancer research. However,  Mt. Elphinstone chapter will donate some  of the proceeds for patient care and comfort to St. Mary's Hospital and to Sechelt  and District Retarded Children's Association.  Members have decided to make  'Burns Night' an annual affair setting a  tentative date for the next one one Saturday, Feb. 0, 1974.  The committee expressed their thanks  to all who helped make the occasion a  success.  Credit Union meeting  SUNSHINE Coast Credit Union will holds  ' its 32nd annual meeting March 21 at  8 p.m. in tho old Legion Hall on Mermaid  Street, Sechelt.  NOTICE TO  CONTRACTORS  TREE PLANTING PROJECT 92J4-1  Situated on Queen's Reach, Jorvis Inlet  Contractors are advised that the British Columbia Forest Service  intends to let a planting contract in the Spring of 1973 for the planting of 130,000 trees on 264 qcres^ more or less, situated on Helena  Creek, adjacent to Lot 3527, North-west of Malibu Rapids, Jeryis Inlet.  In order that prospective bidders may havean> opportunity ���'to  view the planting site and acquaint themselves with conditions on the  ground, the Forest Ranger at Pender HarbourjwHl supply directions^to  interested parties to the area: Interested parties are advised to examine  the contract area lor themselves before submitting bids.  /  Seoled tenders for this contract will be received by the Chief  Forester up to 4 p.m. Thursday, March 15, 1973, except that for specific reasons the Chief Forester may extend* such time.  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the tender  form supplied, properly sighed and witnessed, and accompanied by a  deposit, in the form of a certified cheque or money order in the .sum of  $50, poyable to the Minister of Finance.  Tenders must be submitted in the envelope marked "Tender  for Tree Planting'C  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted, and  <jthe Forest Service reserves the right to limit the number of contracts  held by any party at any one time.  Prospective bidders are advised that this contract will be  awarded only on proof that the successful bidder has arranged with  the Workmen's Compensation Board for the necessary coverage of all  employees and/or partners who will be working on the contract.  Note that prior to commencement of planting the successful  bidder will be required to submit o deposit In the total amount of five  per cent of the bid price.  Planting stock required for the contract will be supplied free of  charge by the Forest Service f.o.b. at a place designated by the Forest  Service.  Particulars may be obtained from "the Chief Forester, Parliament Buildings, Victoria; the District Forester, Marine Bdg., Vancouver  1; or the Forest Ranger at Pender Harbour.-  F.S. 789(a)  *m*mmm*mm��Mmmmmmmnmmimm*mmmmmmmMwmMiummmi  NOTICE  echelt  Freezer Beef at very  competitive prices  Gibsons People Welcome  GLYNN TRACY  Garden Bay Store - 003-2253  "Flno Meats for Fine People"  l^lwMwlM<.aiMnMi��ii��K.��.ili.��ii��ii<anMiiiWiimii)miin  Notice to Property Ownora In Wast Socholt  Any owners requiring wator connections to proporHes pn the  "'1,    "''  North side of Highway 101 in tho next few years should contact the  Regional Districts now so tho connections can be put In ahead of  tho Highway reconstruction.  G. DIXON  Works Superintendent  Regional District.  HAVE YOUR WALL TO WALL CARPETS  STEAM CLEANED        __  GRANVILLE CARPET CLEANERS !���  from Vancouver W  will come to the Sunshine Coast with their  crews 8t equipment to do your cprpets by  the steamcleaning method . . . THE MOST  EFFECTIVE, TIME-SAVING AND BEAUTIFYING  TREATMENT THAT ANY R4*G CAN. RECEIVE.  Be ready for Easter .  For further details call:  ��� ���  IKEN DeVRIES  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  : * TILE      ��� CARPETS  ��� LINOLEUMS  886-7112  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngoert Road, Gibsons  wmmBmmzmmmmmmmm  frFf-wt'ptt,*??  'mmmmMmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmi  \ i  T / -  Gibsons alderman tells council . . �� \  Fire protection minimal  in vi  says  FIRE protection in v many areas of Gib-  --   sons is minimal or even nonexistent ���  because of inadequate water supplies,  Aid. Kurt Hoehne told, council's Feb. 20  meeting.  And he recommended that a detailed  study be made on the effectiveness of  fire protection in the area, with the assistance of Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department.    '     ^ ,'  Submitting his report as chairman of  council's fire committee, Hoehne. outlined the results of recent hydrant tests.  ��� Tests on the two-inch standpipe in  front.of the fire hall to combat fire in  the Imperial bulk plant, showed there  was insufficient water to maintain a  pressure of 55 pounds in the discharge  hose, he said.  ��� The hydrant at Elphinstone -High  School produced a drop in pressure to 45  pounds, ten pounds under a satisfactory  level.  att I  CHARRED RUINS is all that re- Pollard, left, of the provincial fire  mains of the former Red Rooster marshall's office and Sechelt Fire  drive-in and Sunshine Rentals office Chief Tom 'Robilliard check through  which burned down last week. KoiT^tfte rubble. Nothing was salvaged.  Police are holding Benjamin Paul,  of Sechelt, in connection with the  fire.  ��� Standpipes at the corner of Pratt Road  and Highway 101 produced ^insufficient  .water for pump^trucks. Hoehne said that  tank trucks are "a zausvyior combatting  fire in this area.      '/y,:.: "���')���������  ��� On Abbs Road, "fire protection is;very  minimal" because^lof insufficient water-  supply, he said^ '-'���;';  ��� Fire protection on Wyngaert Road is  in "the same condition." "  The hydrant at Hills Machine Shop  on Marine Drive was the only one tested  with "sufficient and acceptable" water  pressure and supply, reported Hoehne.  He recommended a detailed study  into areas - of priority, water supply,  equipment and cost.  "There is no protection from the high  school to Pratt Road;" said Hoehne, noting that there were a number of commercial operations in this area.  He felt council should slowly upgrade  fire-fighting facilities such as hydrants  and water supply lines.  Clerk-treasurer. David��� Johnston said  that council agreed, last year, to have its  engineer look into the matter and draw  up priorities.  "The Abbs Road pipe is slated for. renewal," he said. "It has to be upgraded  to six inch."  Mayor Wally Peterson said they were,  trying to budget, for lone or two new  hydrants a year, and these would be put  into high priority areas.  Johnston pointed but that the area,  around i Elphinstone High School was not  included in the municipality until 1969.  The Pratt Road area is still outside the  village, he said, so residents contributed  no taxes towards an improved water supply. '  -.' "We'll-have to see about some cost-  sharing" arrangement with  the" regional  v district," he said.  "Johnston felt that although present  fire protection in the area is minimal,  Poge 101 the Peninsula Time*  Wednesday, Februory 28, 1973 ,\  "there was nothing at all there before^.  At least we have something now." x. jb.  _ .Peterson, said the .village had been  replacing two inch water lines steadily  for the last five years, including the pipe  running down Pratt Road, although Vwe  get no revenue from the area, not even,  frontage tax," '' ^  /  Johnston said the municipality's engineer would be looking at the water syj-  stem to establish priorities in upgrading  pipe size and installing hydrants. p  LOVELY Selection of Easter Cards and  St.  Patrick's Day Cards. Miss Bee's,  ' Sechelt.  Mawww��awiMMnnawwMWwm��tfMiMa|i��itMtnawwMWHHWHWMa*  Apartment  For Rent  ~  2 bedroom  luxurious suites  No children No peti  References required  Gibsons  For appointment to  view, 886-7112  wwwiMMaA'MaMiiwMiwwwutaMawwiiwwiiwaaiMMMMWwwwH  kMllllllimilllllllllinilllllllllMIMIMlllMIIIIMMIIIIMIfH^  ���IIIIIHIIIIlilllllllllillNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIflllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllin  ��� Put your message Into mora  than 3,000 hornet (10,000  reader*) in these economical  ioolti Your ad is always there  tor quick reference   anytime!  Coast Business Directory  ������ '���.:&??-   '. ,-a ' ,AW.  * Here's an economical way to  reach 3,000 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference . . . . anytime! ���  ACCOUNTANTS  ^ Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886^271 At Resi 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ART SUPPLIES  DALUS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MADE LAMM  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues. through Saturday  Candles,  Macrome,   Beads,  Arts and Crofts  Cowrie Street - Sechelt - 885-98IT  BUILDING SUPPLIES  Free Estimates' *:: Fast Service  v7;:v'';;G;i^  Drywall, acoustic and textured ceilings  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula  Phone 884-5315  Box 166, Port Mellon, B.C.  TWN CREEK BUILDING SUPPLIES  DIAL  GIBSONS 886-229J - SECHUT 885-2288  WHEN VOU NEED BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIVE US A CALL  FREE ESTIMATES  telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  , Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grandview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.   7  ���'      ''���������������������'(j���''{���-������������������ ������������ -v'i)-r '  AUTO SERVICES      ^ j%y^  SECHELT HOME SERVICE  ^ Atlas Ports and Tires  Phone 885-2812  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-220!  Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.iyi.  Fr). 10 o.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 o.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m,  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  ,   All Work Insured  i  7     Free Estimates  /Fred donley  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  CABINET MAKERS  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  HARDWOOD SPECIALISTS  FINE CUSTOM FURNITURE  KITCHEN AND BATHROOM CABINETS  Our Cabinet Units Are All Prefinished Before  ��� ���    '   > Installation^.  R. BIRKtN ^Beach Ave,,-K6&tfrts Creek, B.C.7  Phone 886-2551  ���e*ri  86-2  CARPENTRY  All Types - Large or Small  Land or Marine  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  Don Henderson and Sons  885-9534  CONTRACTORS  ,t:,-t  -/-  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour.883-2734  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 885-2304 L. C. Emerson  If No Answer Leave Message at 885-9326  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDERS  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  ���( 886-9951  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 805-2622  Box 73, Socholt, B.C.  'Use these spaces to  roach nearly 10,000 people  every week! n  t  COAST BACKHOE <V TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  "   COAST DRYWALL  Drywall ond Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  L&H SWANSON LTD.  ,     READY-MIX CONCRETE  i" * *  Sand and Gravel - Backhoa  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Dulldlnfl)  885-9666, Box 172, Socholt, B.C.  PHONE 805-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  R 8. S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "Wo aim to please"  CONTRACTORS (cont.)  PEN ENTERPRISES  Suppliers and applicators of  Cascare Pre-Cast Stone and Brick  Phono for free estimate  Bob or Dick 884-5315  REFERENCE CONSTRUCTION  Patios, Sidewalks, Sundeck*  Framing and Formwalls  Now on the Sunshine Coast  Phone 987-6858 Collect  W. M. Shortreed Construction  General carpentry,  concrete specialists,  walks, driveways, retaining  walls, patios.  266-7809  FURNACES  MOVING & STORAGE  PARKINSON'S HEATING  LTD. -GIBSONS  Esse- Oil Furnaces,  No down- payment - bonk Interest  ten years to pay  For free estimates call 581-6136 collect  Complete line or appliances  HAIRDRESSERS  DISPOSAL SERVICES  mep  IT^  Land Clearing - Road Building  Troo Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Pork, B.C.  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 003-9030, eve*. 006-7373  Office Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE      .V  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973    >  Call us for your disposal needs."  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749 .  Pender Harbour '  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 803-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phono   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal Block  >       next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert HalKStyling  Cowrie Street/" Phone  Setfieit    -/^.; ������;;,; ;;���;;):;;':; 88J>-2818,  HEATING & SHEET METAL  ��� ���an ii��.^m HWani i >iw<    mm i ii���  ������ ii  ill���    ���Jill���, i  .      maun   ,.      ..n  HALL SHEET METAL & HEATING  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box 164, Sechelt   .  -FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Poy  Light Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES.  Canada's No71 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY <^  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plonts^Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully .Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  y^ Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  r    r,    7 Every Wednesday  rMIIIIIIIIIMIlllllllimHIMIIllllalllUllltMIIIIIIMMUIIIIU^   ^^___ ^_^^_____���_fc^ * '   _���___ -        ���  ,v ���  - _      '!        ������"������M<t,!..'*?*:-,1*? -y. * m  .       ^  SECURITY ALARMS :  KEYES SECURITY  ALL-ROUND SECURITY SERVICES  Smoke and Burglar Alarms  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  885-9487  SEWING MACHINES ''  berNina  Sales and Service to all makes  '.;  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  y         ,_,'��)  ���-*  SURVEYORS .  ROBERT W. ALLEN <  B:C. LAND SURVEYOR ?  Sechelt Lumber Building      ,   '.  Wharf Street, Box 607 ;  Sechelt, B.C. ri  Office-885-2625 Trt^Home 885-958 �� j   : ; , .  >  Roy & Wagenadr -  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 '">)   ' Z ���  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phono 886-2700    '-  SALES AND SERVICE $  All Brands Available *  Monday to Soturdoy 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. >*  Friday evening by appointment only       'Z  /...���t^j.^jyt/',,.  ,i%.i,;  886-25%  Va-a  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free  Estimates Phone 005-94/13  SUNCOAST CONTRACTING  General Contractor  Residential Wiring and Plumbing  883-2426, Box 55, Madeira Park  FUEL  F  iw  iRNIE WIDMAN  for all your  ���sso products  Imperial esso dealer  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  Your Business Card  In this space will reach  nearly  I0.0Q0 people!  Low cost- High powor  IRONWORKS       ^  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS     "  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7029 .886-7056 - 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists In Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph. 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc arid Acetyllno Welding  Steel Fabricating - Morlno Ways  Automotive ana Marino Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 006-9956, 886-9326  , ~ ��� . * . 1       *     ���  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery eV Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phono 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES   CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marino Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  003-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  YOUR AD IN THIS DIRECTORY  REACHES 4500 HOMES  J.W.tW,(  PAINTING & DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94,, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING & HEATING  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Woter Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Repairs - Alterations - Now Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD.  Gov't Certified Plumber ��� 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for tho Do-It-Yoursolfer  Contract $ Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  Sunshina Coast Highway ond  Francis Peninsula Roijld^./j'/l-if,';  Madeira  Park Phono" 003-2505  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  at Davis Pay  ���W.C  'Apt!-  "Wo Rent or Soil Almost Everything"     ��  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions ;  Roto Tillers - Ccmcnl Mixers - Lawn Rokea  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 005-204B ~u 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS  805-215)  TOWING  , Scows - Log* ;.��  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE   �����  ���   LTD. ,;���  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing   :~  L HIGGS >  , Phone 885-9425 7-  TREE TOPPING  SUNSHINE TREE SERVICES LTD. ',:  Fully Insured 'r  DANGER TREES TOPPED'        :1  SELECTIVE CLEARING %;  Greater Vancouver  291-0750 ,  Sechelt Peninsula  885-9711  T.V.  & RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  ���Sales and Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2171  fl  S  B  !.��  ��  ���w  W  '.1'  ,;m,  RETAIL STORES  /-  C ft S HARDWARE  Sechelt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  ,   HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Pender Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furnlturo and Carpets  Box 150, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at Frqncls Peninsula  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  8. SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ������ Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTQWN SECHELT' >%  Dox 799, Sechelt ��� Phone 885-9016 .,-,  CLOSED ON MONDAYS '��%  1 '     '    .  'ffi  UPHOLSTERY '*  bELA.R cusTOM uPHOumt  i  AND DRAPERIES ^  Reupholstering - Restyling - Complete Dropory 'fS  Service - SomPlcs shown In the homo  Phono 886-2050 ��  COMMERCIAL PRINTING  "9'  ^1  RUBBER STAMPS^  see im TIMfS  f>.  !\ :-V  '. c  \A.:.  f -���  ,-i)  '-O   r' .  '<���  -i1  ��� by Joan Praetor  ���MIHIUHIl  LORD JIM'S  LODCMS  Take your family out  for Lunch or Dinner  Heated Pool and Saunas  available at extra charge  WEDDING RECEPTIONS,  STAFF PARTIES, ETC.  For Reservations  Phone 886-2232  iimnras  MILLIONS OF TINY shrimp washed  up on the beach at Davi& Bay after  what fisheries officer Ray Kraft called a natural phenomenoii. Kraft  thinks that heavy fresh water runoff from Chapman Creek killed the  tiny creatures. Size of the shrimp  can be determined by comparing  them with the cigarette package in  ���the picture above. The other picture  shows, the long atretch of shrimp that  lie dead along the beach. Seagulls  ,had a feast day with moro shrimp  floating in the water.  AFTER 13 years of intermittent use,  we've retired our baby stroller.  As I folded it for the basement storage room I couldn't help "chuckling to  myself as J recalled the time it had  almost "done me in."  At the time, we were living close to  a large' city which boasted among other  things, a huge and very elaborate book  store frequented often by my husband  and I.  A particularly rainy day'had beset us,  so we deemed it an ideal time to go in  town and browse through books for an  hour or��� two. Then I realized we'd have''  to take our small son along with us. At  nine months of age he wasn't terribly  impressed with anything in the book  world except the dust jackets.  We discussed the ; predicament' and  decided if the little fellow was in his  stroller and kept a respectable distance  from the shelves he couldn't ch6w anything up and all would go well  0 I was,-looking through the exr^ensiye^  art nooks'; 'which someone"must be''able"  to afford, when I heard a peculiar dripping sound. For a moment I thought the  old chap next tome suffered from a  post-nasal drip, but then, I glanced down,  at my baby. Somehow, through two diapers, plastic pants and cords he. had  sprung to leak. A stream was trickling  out his pant leg onto the floor. Was I  embarrassed? If the world had suddenly  come to an end. at that precise moment  I probably would have welcomed it.  My son gave me a pleased smile and  continued to play with his rubber duck.  Evidently it was a load off his mind.  My. husband was over in the travel  section, completely engrossed when I  called to him, It took a few moments before he managed to tear himself away  from Spain and stroll over to.see what  had caused me to turn white. He evidently figured I'd just been looking at  some of Goya's paintings.  In husband tones I explained the  situation to him. He very calmly handed  me the car keys and returned to the travel section trying to pretend he didn't  know us.'   .  I whisked our live wetums doll outside to the parking lot and our car.  There, after putting blankets under him  on his car seat and buckling him in, I  proceeded to collapse the stroller. The  trouble was I'd never before tackled that  seemingly simple task. For 20 minutes I  tied" to collapse the rig. I did everything  but jump on it. It refused to close up.  People began staring arid pointing at me.  No one 'offered to help. I guess they  thought I was dangerous.  During my gymnastic display, our son  was furiously eating arrowroots and grinning at me through the rear car window.  Ho too thought it was a hilarious affair.  I began to "feci desperate, so tried  stuffing the thing into the car trunk "as  is," but the handle was too long for our  small-steed car. Just as I was planning to  place tho thing on tho front of tho car  'for a hood ornament I spied a small  white plastic ring, I moved it and tho  stroller instantly folded.  Exhausted, } threw the offending conveyance Into the car and collapsed in the  frbnt seat as my son shoved a soggy  arrowroot In my left ear.  Secret Cove lease      I  protested to Barrett ^  AREA.B Ratepayers' Association have  brought- the question of the Secret  ,  v-Cove^yacht^lub^lease to. theJittentlon_ofy  Premier" Dave Barretts ' <  "  ���' In a telegram to Premier" BarrelV the  ratepayers^under the signature of G. T.  London, president, stated:, '  J^ "Your(attention is drawn to front  page article1 in Peninsula Times dated���  Jan, 10, 1973, concerning transfer of. a  water lease in Secret Coye from private  usage to group usage namely Royal Vancouver Yacht Club against wishes of  local residents and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District.  "Minister1 Robert Williams has so far ^  failed to correct a flagrant error made  in 1972 by officials of lands department.  ' ''May we solicit your personal review  of, an unhappy situation involving subterfuge in assignment of/ lease and indifference to local opinion."  Queen to show  winning poster  WINNING poster in the Sea. Cavalcade  will do a lot of travelling.  ,B.C. Ferires will install the winning-  poster on the Sunshine Coast Queen, said  Joe Kampman of the Cavalcade, committee. There will be a copper plaque on  which the winner's name, grade, school  and the occasion will be engraved and  the date of the annual Cavalcade will  be shown. The poster will become a  permanent fixture on the Howe Sound  ferry.  , Judging will fake place March 3 at'  Sechelt Elementary School at 10 a.m. A  presentation to the overall winner will  ybe in July.  Attending the presentation will be  Monty Aldous, general manager, B.C.  Ferries. Invitation will be extended to:  president of Canadian Forest Product?,  L. L. G. Bently; Ed Sherman, general  manager of Cantor's Howe Sound Divi-���  sioh, Port Mellon; Mayor Wally Peterson, Gibsons; Mayor Ben Lang, Sechelt;  Lome Wolverton, chairman of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, board of  directors; Mrs. Agnes Labonte, chairman  of the school board; Don Lockstead, MLA,  Mackenzie and Harry Olaussen, MP,  Coast-Capilano,  Kampman told The Times that B.C.  Ferries has assigned Richard "Halliburton,  with traffic information office, to the  Sea Cavalcade committee as liaison officer.  ^jCredit for the ferry presentation goes  to Bob Innes, traffic manager, B.C. Ferries; Kenneth Stratford, public information, BCF, Tsawwassen terminal  Posters will be on display in all district schools this afternoon, said Kampman. Parents wishing to see them should  contact the principal involved to determine if it is convenient.  \  Wednodoy, Februory 28, 1973      The Peninsula Times  4  i  ri��  P��ge 11  CARPElf  OF  DISTINCTION  TO  wr  ->-9ymvr  -^ BUDGET  FROM  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway al Wyngoert Road, Gibsons  Phono 886-7112  it CARPETS   * TILES    * LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  Closed Monday, Open 9 aim. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  EEL FLOAT  i  lAuto clut r<pms -  comment on insurance  THE  220,000-member  British Columbia  Automobile Association has reserved  judgment on the government car insurance scheme pending the, release of details such as premium rates.  "Our association has been and conti-'  nues to be committed to providing the  best possible coverage a* the lowest possible rates," said BCAA president F.R. Pax-  ton.  "As the largest automobile insurer in  B.C. we are concerned to see whether  the advantages claimed for the government; plan will accrue to the driving public," Paxton said. "For example, we are  interested to see details of the proposed  premium rates to assess whether motorists will in fact receive cheaper car insurance. We will similarly want to ensure, that the government's claims adjustment service is as prompt and efficient as that .presently provided by our  organization."  The BCAA is therefore seeking an  early appointment with Highways Minister Robert Strachan for clarification of  the government scheme.  "We are concerned about the future  of the 150 well-trained and dedicated  people In our "insurance department},"  said Paxton.  Meanwhile, until Strachan clarifies  the government plan, the BCAA will  continue to service the insurance needs  of Its policy holders.  1. STRINGER  2. SLEEPERS  3. DECKING  The NEW WHARF or  BOATHOUSE FLOAT!  A permanent solid foundation for anything that has  to  floatl As solid and durable as concrete  and  as  stable tool The economical wharf I  ^ff  DON'T MISS OUR DISPLAY  AT THE VANCOUVER P.N.E.  BOAT SHOW  ^k  EL-MAR SALES LTD  if:'  i DISTRIBUTORS  |   GARDEN BAY 883-2671 or 434-9158    ^  ^i/mMMimmfiiMimm/mmmti/t/uttftm/i/ittum/ftff/ftmi/tttftftf^  aiiiiiiiiiiiii i��a;i:i iiiiiiiiniEy  ��� SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL . g  m presents  1 INTERNATIONAL FOLK FESTIVAL '73  | SUNDAY, MARCH 4 - 2:16 P.M.  | ELPHINSTONE HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM  | ADULTS--*2.qO       , O.A.P   and STUDENTS-* 1.00  B Tickets available at Peninsula   Times,   Bank   of  j   Montreal,  Gibsons;  Gallery  Shop,  .Sechelt   or   from   Uir-  g   ectors  -  Phone  886-2631,  885-2126 or 88S-2O80  111 m,E 1111 i H i 1'H 1 @ BIB H'0 i ��� I  color TV sets  mam at GARDEN BAY - 883-2343  (fa**   ' Sots Can Be Viewed at  <g HARBOR MARINA & GROCERY  SALES AND SERVICE  IN  "THE  UPPER PENINSULA"  Two-Year  Parts, Labor  Guarantee !  .-   We also handle black and white  Motorofa sets In consoles and portables  SPECIAL-  SEVERAL DEMOS AT  REDUCED PRICESI  * PORTABLES  PULL LINE OF ANTENNAS  AND ACCESSORIES  BRIGHT <  picture; TUBE  Picture Ii tlmrp ��nd ctaftr b��-  OBima il'�� lorllflad with r��r��  ���arlh phosphor*. D*t*ll I* cil��p  ... hlQhllglita ��pBtkl��.  THE COLOR SET  THAT HAS  rtftE WORKS W A DIlAWEtT  In Garden Bay.  HARBOR ELECTRONICS  TED ALEXANDER   ��  ,\  \  \  i   i  \ Ayy-  mmyyjy  ���V  1 "*    J  - V -::y  %.*  >  1  1 ,  t  ������             *  A  *���  -r    * * ^,'>  f v     '(  I    )  ���-   7 7  THAT DAY IS here when motorists  must have 1973 licence plates, Cathie  Loirch reminds Sunshine Coast residents. Anybody driving tomorrow,  without 1973 plates, will be subject to  a fine. The Tuberculous and Chest of the annual campaign, which pro-  Disabled Veterans' Association will vides employment for TB vets and  soon mail tags to licence plate hold- other handicapped persons, are used  ers. Purpose of the tags is thejrac- for scholarships and research into  ing of owners of lost keysi Proceeds respiratory diseases.  RCMP remind merchants . j .  SO  is due soon,  out for bad cheques  SUNSHINE  Coast  RCMP remind  local  merchants of the increased danger of,  Worthless cheques during the tourist season.  "The undermentioned is a set of rules  which may not eliminiate offences of this  nature, but, if followed, will render offences to a minimum," said the RCMP.  Beware of cheques presented on a  holiday eve or weekend. With the banks .  closed* it means extra days before you  are notified the cheque was bad and more  time for the crook to get out��of reach.  Beware of strangers who are name-  droppers.  Beware of clients who' are indignant  at requests for adequate" identificatipn.  Beware of cashing youngsters' cheques.  Juveniles are not legally responsible.  Beware of anyone who presents a  cheque larger than required for the  transaction and wants the change in cash.  Be extra wary of the client who tries  to cash a second cheque within a day  or two of the first.  Remember that there is a double risk  in accepting second party cheques, ie:  when the person presenting the cheque is  the payee and must endorse it to you. It  means you are trusting two people inr  stead of one.  Beware of cheques that have the company name stamped on rather than printed���means a very small company or a  bad cheque passer.  Don't accept post-dated cheques or  cheques over a month old.  Don't accept a cheque that shows signs  of changes. Have the maker rewrite the  cheque.  Ask for at least two types of identification. Drivers' licence alone is not conclusive. Remember to copy numbers,  names and actresses shown on ID material Complqto stolen Identification is  easily obtained by the cheque passer.  Compare the client's signature (written while you watch) with his signature  on ID material.  If the client did not write tho cheque  fin your presence, find, a reason for him  to sigh something else while you watch  and compare signature.  If ih doubt, note the description of  the maker on the back of tho cheque.  Don't rely on memory���by tho time you:  discover the chequo Is bad, you will have  forgotten important details of tho passer's  "appearance.  Call the bank on which tho chequo  Is drawn if you aro Worried. But remember that all the honk can do la confirm  the, state of tho account at the time you  ��� call; not whether funds will be sufficient  when the chequo arrives; not whether  tho person who porschtcd the cheque ia  actually the holder of the account.  Ask tho client whWothc Is staying or  Just stayed and chock the hotel for references.,  Don't lot the client hurry you Into  accepting hin cheque. Take all the tlmo  you need to or.amino his identification  and get satisfactory answers to your  questions.  Don't fail to watch for other warning  signs because the client has Identification, Many) crooks Wovldub thomnelves  with ample ID material.       ,   7'  Limit authority to occebl. cheques to  designated employees and have them initial every cheque' accepted.  Deposit all cheques promptly.  If in doubt don't accept cheque/  Check identification���Does the phone  number provided- appear  to match the  address, does age on identification appear  to fit passer. r-   ;  THE "DABS-PIE" SYSTEM  ���   D���Date: Is the DATE current?  A���AMOUNTS: Are written and numerical AMOUNTS the same? Are there  any alterations?  B���BANK: Is^the BANK or BRANCH  clearly identified? Do you know where  Sechelt Wilson Greek . ��� .  Guides, Brownies hold  mom, daughter banquet  '^yy[y''':���'���  yyr  -7V*.V  i a  Jr.  :y  ?iyyy  Wmi  ���!���:���  '/���  v%p..'  ���A 7  ���\       A,.  Ii  To raise $500,000 . . .  Page 12  The Peninsula Times    Wednesday, February 28/ 1973  Gibsons to seek municipal  bonds for sewer financing  GIBSONS���Village     council   hopes   to  finance- a large percentage of its sewer  installation costs through sale of Municipal Finance Authority bonds,  David Johnston, clerk, told council's  Feb. 20 meeting that the finance authority was preparing for its spring sale of  bonds, and he recommended taking advantage of the sale to raise $500,000 towards the cost of Gibsons' current sewer  project.  Balance of the' $845,000 estimated total  cost will be raised through the Central  Mortgage and Housing Corporation.'  , Best-selling bonds, said Johnston,  were 20-year debentures. Because council  wanted to finance the project over 25  years, they would have to pay aN higher  rate of interest to attract buyers.  "I have been advised we should pay  8% per cent," he said.  Council agreed to apply to take part  in the bond sale. Johnston explained that  they, had to make application through the  regional district.  Further to the sewer project, Aid.  Hugh Archer said he had been asked by  residents where on their property the  sewer line would be connected,  Mayor Wally Peterson said markers  had been placed on their lots indicating  the spot   r    "They have to run their connection  to this marker," he said.  Johnston noted that Dayton St Knight,  engineers for the project, would be running off circulars informing householders  how the average" connecting line would  run, and explaining how best they could  destroy or'fill existing septic tanks.  Under other business, council agreed  to close down a bicycle sales and service  firm for carrying on business without a  licence and operating in a residential  area.  SHOP CLOSED  Johnston told council that Richard  Mallett had set up motorcycles and bicycles injiis front yard on Aldersprings  Road.  "I sent him a notice that he would  ,have to cease and clear the stuff out of  his yard by Feb. 28 or we would lay a  charge under the by-law," he said. "He  has no licence and the zoning is wrong."  Council considered objections' from  , two local bait outlets against anyone selling bait from the fishermen's float moored in Gibsons harbor. They felt this competition was unfair, since the float has  no government status.  Johnston felt the main issue was whether people should be allowed to carry  on business on the float. "Anyone could  tie up there," he7said...  He; pointed out that the municipality  had authority up to 1,000 feet from shore,  which included the harbor.  Aid. Hugh Archer said bait shops  around the harbor got enough business  on derby- days, and it was of benefit to  boaters to buy bait without going ashore.  Council agreed to ask the people concerned to apply for a business licence  to operate during the summer.  A tool rental shop on North Road  has no business licence, it was revealed,  and Johnston said they had never even  applied for one.  Council agreed to consult with planner Rob Buchan on future development  plans for the. North Road area before  approaching the proprietor.  TOURIST AREA    ��� ^  Aid. Winston Robinson said: "hopefully, North Road will become a tourist-  oriented area when our zoning comes  in, and it wouldn't look too good having "  a tqol rental shop there. It's one of the  main accesses to the village."  Mayor Peterson said it was hoped to  have motel facilities on North Road to  encourage people to stay in Gibsons.  "But we can't have a solid mass of  motels," he said. "We'll have to decide  what types of business will be allowed.  We don't want to discourage business."  ' Johnston said he would check with  "Buchan on what- types of businesses  should be allowed in the area.  Johnston reported that Gibsons VFD  had been allocated a capital budget for  1973 of $4240.  An operational budget of $8423 had  previously been ^approved by council, he  said.  Aid. Robinson said the fire department  had been given a lot more money this  year than last, "but I suppose they need  it. l     .  "They pretty well got all their_ requests this year, and they're doing a  good job for the community."  Gibsons has applied for an $8,000  grant under the federal winter works  program. Council agreed that if funding  is approved, it will be used for construction of new sidewalks in the village.  Johnston told The Times that $5,000  has already been set aside in council's  budget for sidewalk construction. The additional government funds would be used  towards labor costs, he said.  "Sidewalks ar&~a good project, for the  winter works program,"' said Peterson.  "You can stop when your money runs  out." ,    -  Zoning hearings will he held towards  the end of March,or the beginning of April, said Johnston.  They had previously been slated for  March 15, 17 and 21, butv it was found  impossible to prepare,the zoning by-law  and publish it twice before then.  "Our zoning by-law will probably be  given three readings on March 6," John--  ston told council. *  ���iiiiiiimnniiiiiiMininiinniiiiinnntiiiiimuimMi  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Sunday 10 a.m.; 11 a.m.; 7 p.m.  Wednesday Bible Study 7:30 p.m.,  PASTOR NANCY DYKES  Gower Point Road 886-2660  imuiiiiHumuinniniumnnmniifumitiiimTiii  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  Highway and Martfn Road ,  Sunday School: 9:45 a.m.  Sunday Services: 11 o.m.; 7 p.m.  Wednesdoy: Bible and Prayer 7:30 p.m,  Friday: Youth Service���7:30 p.m.  PASTOR:* GERRY FOSTER  Phone: 886-7107  The United Church of Canada  sntvicis  St. John's United Church - Davfe Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  . Roberto Creek United  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons United Church  Sunday Services ��� 11:15 a.m.  Port Motion United  Sunday Services - 7:30 pjn  (2nd and 4th Sundays)  Ministry  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons ��� 886-2333  Alder & Maple  Saw Logs Required  5-10 MILLION FBM  Please contact:  ; Alwood Manufacturers Ltd.  Room 603 - 1200 W. Pender St.  Vancouver 1, B.C.  682-2891  ,UU<#< BliM't  OWJii'l-  BAPTIST CHURCH SIRVICBo  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons 886-7449  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a.ml  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays'7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Trail. Sechelt 886-7449  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:15 o.m.  Prayer and Bible Study,  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor ,  ��� <��� ���:.;  1 "S--SKJNATURE:, Doesz-_sthe. SIGNATURE compare properly with signatures  on other identification?  P���PAYEE: Be certain that the endorsement on the back*oi the cheque corresponds with the PAYEE named on the  face of the cheque.  I���IDENTIFICATION: Are you requiring two or more good items of IDENTIFICATION? Note description of  passer. ���      ' ���     <.  E���ENDORSEMENTiMake certain the  cheque is ENDORSED exactly as drawn.  Do you know the endorser? Is the cheque  endorsed in ink?  ^ ���'   \       SEE HOW LOW  J      OUR PRICES GO!  WESTERN DRUG Jc^s  v  \  BROWNIES   of the First,, Sechelt  and  First Wilson Creek packs held their  mother and daughter banquet Feb. 20  at the Sechelt Legion Hall.  The hall was decorated with the figures of Yogi Bear and his friends. This  is the theme which will be used in June  at the Brownte itevel. Tabic centrepieces  featured Brownies and Guides setting up  camp, using compass1, and' one on "Do  not Utter".  District commissioner, Mrs. Harriet  Newton, welcomed mothers and guests,  and drew attention to the occasion which  brought them together, Feb. 22 marked  the1 Joint birthday of the founder of scouting, Lord Baden-Powell and his wife,  Lady Baden-Powell. This special date is  celebrated by Scouts, Cubs, Guides,  Brownies and  Rqngers  the world over'.  The mothers of the Brownies provided  tho food for tho smorgasbord dinner.     ���  First   Sechelt  Brownie   Donna  Jagcr4,.  gave the tonnt to the queen. Toasting the ���'  mothers wna First Wilson Creek Brownie,  Rhonda Doyle. Mrs. Pat Murphy replied  for the mothers. ' ' ,s7   r  Games were hold with the girls and '  their mothers. The four teams all finished very close.  Tho Brownies formed a fairy ring and  Mrs. Sue Frlzzell, First Wilson Creek  Tawny owl, was presented' with her war- *  ranj, card and pin. Commissioner Harriot  Newton presented Mrs. Donalda Sigouin  with her commissioner pin. Mrs. Paula  Gibbons, First Socholt brown owl, and  Mm. Pat Nestmon, First Sechelt tawny  owl, wero presented' with their flrst-yoor  pins, Mrs, Joan Newsham, Firat Wilson  Creole brown owl. received her third-year  pin.  The many badges presented during tho  evening included: First Sechelt Puck.  Craft���-Shcrri Young, Pom Ncfitman,  Joanne Sigouin, Dnrcio Young; collector  ���Alrlle Stockwoll) Jonnno Sigouin, Kelly Reeves;��� pctk'cepcr���Shcrri Young, Carrie TroiiBde'll ;��� cooks���Lynda Rodway,  Helen Popj>le��� Kathleen Hall, Joanne Sigouin; ihou��e)cenper���Sherrl Young, Kathleen Ilnll, ShcrVy Jorgontien.  First Wilson    Creek-���toymukcr    and  thrift���Lisa English, cook and housekeepj^  ing���-Brenda    Marshall,   Writers���Wendy  Olson. '  The Brownies separated ^into their  own rings and under the leadership of  musical fairy, Mrs. Vona Clayton, sang,  their pack songs. Other songs were: "I've  got That Brownie Spirit", "I'm a Zimba",  and "Pigeon House". The evening ended  with taps.  Thursday Feb. 22 the Guides held  their mother and daughter banquet, also  at the Sechelt Legion Hall.  Commissioner Harriet Newton introduced the head table: Captain Muriel  Gibson, Wilson Creek, Lieutenant Linda  Robilliard, Wilson Creek; Captain Jean  McLennan; deputy commissioner, Donalda  Sigouin Lieutenant, Dorcen Mullens and  Eteanor  Lonneberg.  , Tho replicas of good deeds used for  the Brownies were very effective on tho  tables. Tho Guides had made place names  on shells or driftwood for Sechelt pack,  orid7birds and feathers for the Wilson  Creek guides.  1}<:a Barbara Jackson, Wilson Creek toasted  ���\ttte\ mothers, and was thanked by Mrs.  Roplhson, WllBon Creek^ godmother, who  also thanked ''(ho.leaders for their good  work with the guides. , ,  j.Tfi'e LA members who served the  smorgasbord of Italian food, wftVfi Lou  Goodwin, Rita Hlggs, Jean Trouode.ll,  Dlanna Young, Florence Talt, Vivian  Reeves, P��t Whitaker, Mrs. Popple.  Conveners were: Mary Flay, Dlano  Bonner, Diana Young, Donalda Sigouin.  A relay race, egg and, spoon run or  walk, was held to be won by all mothers ond daughters participating, an not  one dropped an egg,  A complicated game of Guide book  words was won by Mrs. Mary Hederson  and Nancy. ',  A lively Irish Jig was done by the  Robinson sisters Soblna and Shelly.  Wendy Flay and Shelly Campbell did  o humorous skit, frofin Sechelt Gulden.  Cnrln Poetkau, Klmj Bryson and Kim  Benner put on a shoft skit from Wilson  Creek Guides. Campflre ring was formed  with n Guides slng-irong.  HUSKY  SHOCKING PRICE  '' limit 0 lint par Cutlomar  TOMORROW ONLY   Whlla Siockt imt  "HAPPINESS IS A WESTERN SALE'  SECHEIVf WESTERN DRUGS  TRAIL DAY CENTRE  085-9033  / i  GIBSOMS WESTERN  DRUGS  *    SUNNYCREST PLAZA  886-7213  Thursday, March 1, only  Dealora do not shop our stores ��� these prices aro for our customers.  I \  /  f,  I fyyyi' r^'>^y ' ''-?t ��� -.' .���- <-ty>/-jA ���,.7 ;/-<-  ��� s  >/  ��  v     y  .,>  i    1 _ -_  I  y  ,     y  The Peninsula Times , Page 13 mmmui\  Wednesday, February 28, 1973       ft '  Reporting accidenl  nets impaired charge  CECIL Robert Evans of Vancouver may  not be so quick to report' a ��� minor  traffic accident next time.  Evans,- involved in an accident last  week in Gibsons, drove to the Sechelt  RCMP detachment to report it. He gave  duty officers full particulars of the accident and then left. It was as only then  that constables realized that Evans was  going to drive away. They went after  him but it was too late and they had  him picked by patrol car and returned  to the detachment tp take a breathalyzer  test. He had a reading of .21. Impaired _  is a .08 reading. ad  judge Charles Mittelsteadt in Sechelt  provincial court fined Evans $300 and  suspended his driver's licence for 30,  days.  ��� In other court news, Trevor Wesley  Waters of Sechelt, pleaded"guilty to driving without insurance. He was fined $250.  Kenneth John Paull pleaded guilty  to a charge of theft under $200. He,  was fined $100.  IBBMBIBBBIBnBIBItUBmilMMMIlBBIMMOIIHlBiaBWt^  CONSTRUCTION WORK is proceed-  ,irig quickly at the Kiwanis senior  Jlciuzen housing project in Gibsons.  (Here, " G.P. Construction foreman,  ���iWayne Pearce, checks recently-pour  ed concrete in the locker/electric  room complex. Pearce told The  Times that the project should be  completed by July.  !| MORE ABOUT  i'  r  Proposed sewers  eastward to Roberts Creek and westward  !to Sechelt. An alternate sitejqr the treatment plant would be on reclaimed land  '���offshore from Indian Reserve No. 1.  ;,    The  construction  cost index' of the  (ultimate system, comprising the outfall,  (treatment plant and .interceptors is esti-  jwated as follows: 1, Ocean outfall: 3,000-  tfoot-long 24-ineh diameter outfall com-  Splete with diffusers at a 200-foot depth  |in the strait���$280,000;  i    2. Treatment plant: sewage treatment  iplant with balancing pons on six acres  iof land including an effluent pumping  (station at the mouth of Chapman Creek  |with a 50-year design capacity: $3,100,000;  j!    3. Roberts Creek interceptor: $665,000;  }     4. Sechelt interceptor: $685,000;  !    5.  Porpoise Bay interceptor, $90,000.  I     Total for Plan A interception, treat-  ���ment and disposal $4,820,000.  i;    Yearly cost of operation of treatment  plant and outfall- -and pumpihg^ statiohs-  $219,000.   ^  PLAN cBS-AND DISPOSAL ���'>  It has beeripassumed that-treated affluent can be successfully .disposed'by  spraying forest lands above Wilson Creek  in the area of the airport.  Plan B; thus comprises a 900-acre irrigation site starting about a" mile, north  of Wilson' Creek,' a sewage treatment  plant at the irrigation site and interceptor sewers along the shoreline east  and west of Wilson Creek identical to  those for Plan A.  Costs for Plan B are as follows:  1. 750-acre irrigation network, $650,000;  2. Pumping Station at the mouth of  Chapman Creek and 6,000 feet long 24  inch diameter forcemain, $575,000.  3. Aerated lagoon sewage treatment  plant, $2,350,000;  4. Roberts Creek Interceptor (Plan A)  $665,000;  5. Sechelt interceptor, $685,000;  6. Porpoise Bay intercept^, $90,000.  Total for Plan B interceiujttoh, treatment  and disposal, $5,015,000.  Yearly cost of operation and maintenance for Plan B, $334,000.  Cost of acquiring the spray irrigation  site required under Plan B has not been  estimated or any allowance i .eluded,  since the land is primarily owned by the  tion, treatment and disposal, $15; operation and maintenance, $39; collection, $44  for.a total annual cost of $98.  Figures for Plan B are $15, $62 and  $44 respectively fSr a total annual cost .  of $121.  Areas not immediately connecting to  the sewer system, such as Roberts Creek,  would pay for the capital costs���$15 annually���but not for operating costs, said  Dayton.  Dayton illustrated his talk with slides  of graphs and studies of sewer treatment  plants now operating in various parts of  British Columbia. He said Vernon is  experimenting with land disposal system.  Many of, the persons attending the  discussion had questions.  WHO NEEDS! SEWERS  One member of the audience who said  he was from RobertsCreek said: "Who  needs or wants sewers. We have large  lots, there is no reason we should be  burdened for someone else's benefit." He  said the quoted price could have 50  per cent added to it.  "We have the privilege of paying for  . sewers While not using them," said an-  other Roberts Creek resident  '7  Other persons on fixed incomes wanted to know how they would be expected  tp pay in costs of connecting to sewers.  One person said that he was "satisfied with septic tanks and saw ho reason  for a sewer system.��� ���. t  "If the system is'OK, what advantages  are there in a sewer system?"    ,  ..Dayton said; that there is;- no such  ��� from Page 1  YEARLY COSTS  The yearly cost per acre in the 14,500  acre service area would be about $25.80  for Plan A and $26.50 for Plan B (without assistance under Bill XI). Similarly,  the yearly operating and maintenance  cost per connection for 12,500 connections  would be $17.50 for Plan A and $26.80  for Plan B. These estimates are based  on the assumption that disposal and  treatment plans are implemented at once  and are under construction index cost of  2,000.  If the first stage is implemented  (treatment plant, interceptors) in {he Sechelt to Davis Bay. area the. costs could  be assessed as follows:  a) $15 per lot for the 1,500 lots one  acre or less in size;    ���  b) $22.50 per lot for the 500 lots one  acre to five acres in size; ^  c) $40 per lot for the 50 lots over  five acres in.size. ..'.������....',...   ^  ������These rates would yield, a yearly income of about $35,500  and would tax  aU7subdiyim^lahd^Inlhe service area  ; tlimg las a perfefiL septic tank system,  including .the leased lots m the Indian, He|a(ied that if a septic tank is not  Sechelt Notes  ���by Peggj^Conndr   |^  CONSERVATION   officer   Pat  Mulligan  and his wife, Merle, have - returned  from a month's holiday at Desert Hot  Springs. After golfing and relaxing in  the sun, they arrived home just as the  bluebacks are showing up in the Strait  of Georgia.  Mr. and Mrs." Louis Benner spent a  few days in Vancouver, visiting daughter  Nita and Dave Pickard, daughter Ellen. ���  Two classmates of Eleanor Swan are  enjoying their mid-semester break visiting at the Swan's residence in West Sechelt. They are Teresa Parker^ and Rosemary Robertson-of Vancouver.  Dr. and Mrs. Al Swan travelled by  train to Banff to attend a trauma symposium. Busy attending lectures, their  enjoyment came from being at this invigorating altitude amid the sparkling  white snow.  Walter and Irene Burtnick attended  the same symposium, only they drove,  finding the roads good and clear. The  Burtnicks visited with friends along the  way so were away a few days longer.  ' Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Dixon and daughter Leslie of Davis Hay, have returned, '  well tanned, from a trip to Hawaii.  Ron and Dot Spencer, Jim and Jaci  Doyle, and Warren and Sandi Trousdell  have just returned from a week's trip to  Reno. They all enjoyed the bus trip  down and are looking forward to going  back again next year.  SAVINGS PLANS FOR EVERY  ^PURPOSE  tt r_  ���  THE LATEST INTEREST RATES  8%>- Five Year Term Deposits  7% - Three Year Term Deposits  614% - One Year Term Deposits  6% Demand. Deposits  5% Chequing  7% Compounding Annually  Accumulating Income Deposit  -For Further Information Call in or Phone ,9  PENDER HARBOUR  CREDIT UNION  Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2236  qrfJSM/is/r/ssjM/iM^^  .crown.  "While Plan B in capital cost is only  $195,000 more expensive than Plan A,  the yearly operating costs of Plan B  exceed those for Plan A by $115,000,  "This is particularly significant since  no senior government assistance is currently available to assist... in the operation and maintenance of treatment facilities."  Senior governments have several  programs to aid in financing sewer  systems, Dayton said.  1. Twenty-five year 8 percent debentures;  2. Central Mortgage and Housing Corporation financing under which 16.7 per  cent of the cost is forgiven;  3. British Columbia government assistance under Bill XI of which 75 per  cent pf t|ie yearly cost In excess ot two  mills in the service area Is paid by tlio  province. v  reserve '.but not band ('Iand. If ' the :barid  lands contributed an additional $6,500 per  year, the suggested rate structure would  be adequate. ������''..''.  .   A third method of repaying the capital cost is on the basis of assessments.  In this case the mill rate for land and  improvements would increase by aboutr-  3.5 mM.  Estimated yearly cost of operation  and maintenance for the first stage system is $25,500.  If this cost Is spread over 650 potential  connections . in Sechelt, the Indian, reserves, Selma Park and Davis Bay, the  approximate yearly cost per connected  home is an additional $39.  Costs of the i first stage of Plan B  would be $1,132,000 and yearly operating  costs would be $40,500. Spreading this  cost over 650 potential customers the  annual cost per connected house is $62 or  $23 per year more than for Plan A;  Cost of sewage collection in the village of Sechelt, the leased part of the  reserve, Selma Park and Davis Bay is  estimated at $308,000. If this cost is amortized in 25 year bonds, the yearly cost  is about $28,500 or $44 per connection.  SMALL-LOT COST  As an illustration the total yearly  cost of sewers for a typical single-family  dwelling on a small lot connected to the  system would be about: cost of intercep-  overflowing in the owner's yard, then it  probably would be in a neighbor's.  In reference to a comment made to  the area becoming "urbanized" a mem-.  ber of the-audience asked if such is now  the case ���'���' '      *  "Not yet!'.' Dayton replied. "If the  "arei! grows and develops it will become  urbanized and it will have to have sewers." He' asked Ed Cuylits for his estimate.    '�����'���,  Cuylits, district planner, said the Sechelt, Davis Bay and Selma Park, areas  are "urbanizing rapidly."  The questions followed along much  the same vein and after the meeting adjourned, many persons crowded around  Dayton continually questioning him. about  the proposal.  Blake C. Alderaon D.C  CHIROPRACTOR  t>��s�� Off ic�� BulMlna Sschslt  Phono 685-2111  Wednesdays and Saturdays,  10 am - 5:15 pm        10 am - 3.30 mm  TRANSCENDENTAL MEDITATION  A natural spontaneous technique which allows the individual  to expand his conscious mind and to improve all aspects of life.  Introductory  Lecture  at  Wilson  Creek  Community  Hall  THURSDAY. MARCH 8 ��� 8 p.m.  DRAW YOUR ATTENTION  in the ���Yoll0W  *i��  mmm*)***  KEYES SECURITY CO.  ANNOUNCES THE OPENING OF AN  ALL-ROUND SECURITY SERVICE  Exclusive Agent for:  Protex   All BTX-1    Blacklight  U. L. C. LISTED.INTRUSION AND SMOKE ALARM  /  Unlike most movement detectors, PROTEX-ALL is triggered only by obstruction  of its beam by objects larger than flying insects, and smoke. This principle along  .with the built-in features virtually eliminates False Alarms.  EXCLUSIVE   FEATURES:  1  Three school children  wiBip��rd& in contest  GIBSONS���Three local elementary school  , children wece presented with cheques  and. certificates recently by Jack Morris,  president of Royal, Canadian Legion  branch 109, for their award-winning  entries in the legion's annual Remembrance Day literary contest.  They were: Lorie Plows, Michelle  Phillips, Kathy Burrit.  Cheques were also presented to six  runners-up in divisions 1, 2 and 3.  A legion spokesman told The Times  that response from students was very  gratifying.  Patented Filtering Process to produce BLACKLIGHT,,  unlike any other comparable product.  BALL & SOCKET designed transmitter and receiver  heads for unsurpassed ease of installation and alignment.  Master Control was designed:  (a) to power a max of 4 Blacklight Beams, each with a  max. range of 200 ft. (Beams may be used with  reflectors but at reduced range).'  (b) with a convenient 13 pin terminal strip for easy*  7wiringar^d Ifoyble.shoptingprocedujfcs.,/;.,.^   r,....^  (cj'trf monitor additional perimeter detectors such as  door switches,-window tape, etc. ' /  (d) to provide optional signals for "CENTRAL STATION  ' TELEPHONE COMMUNICATOR and LOCAL ALARM "  (e) for simple self-testing by subscriber. /  ELECTRONIC   SPECIFICATIONS:  (a)  (b)  110V AC noimal operation of completely Solid State S  Master control.    *.. '   ���'    'S  Optional standby battery pack for power failure and fe  .*,���V*' ��,i- --A  matfiimim security.  4c).uJ4\CAC T/ansmUtetXiicuil.  (d). 24V DC Receiver Circuit.      '  (e)   Bell Output Circuit operates at 24V DC, 0.? Amps.  I  PROTEX-ALL   INSTALLATION   LAYOUT  Centra) Office or  Telephone Dialer  Reflector  Pilots received $25 apiece and up to  take a boat or scow through turbulent  Whitehorse Rapids during the Klondike  gold rush of 1898. The rapids, which took  the lives of many men, was ..tamed by  the Whitehorse dam, constructed in 1958.  I  Switch  Receiver  'Reflector .     ���  Magnetic  Switch  s ������ ��� ��� V s  ^iimit/nmmtiiiiiiigmtmtmtttini/f/tirimtmMtiffmftmtiitPMmm!k  As the apple approaches maturity,  cork like cells form across the stem, cutting off nutrients which' prepares the  apple' to drop.  ' frtt  TflLLSCUM   BAY MABtflNE RESORT LTD.  CABINS /AND BOAT RENTALS  I MOORAGE - CONCRETE LAUNCHING RAMP  l ������       '.   ��� ��� ,     ������  Socfifilr, B.C. 805-2100  \\  \     7  w  \ \  T  i \  s      -t  "A '  Y\  ��� \  i  '\ ,1  Page 14  The Pentwimila Times    Wednesday, Februory 28, 1973  Tax reform and the taxpayer   1__- -^y HtolniHhito of Choiterod Accountant* of B.C  AS INDICATED in previous articles^LOTTERY WINNINGS ,  capital gains taxation involves one Prizes won from lottery tickets  ' general rule and then many excep- &re not subject to capital gains taxations to that rule. The exceptions for tion at ihe time of winning. If, after  assets held on valuation day have winning the prize, Ihe value of the  been discussed previously; this ar- prize goes up or down, the'amount of  tide deals with somd of the other ma-   the subsequent increase or decrease  would become subject to other rules  applying to capital gains and losses  at the time of disposition.  A beneficiary is not subject to  capital gains taxation on receipt of  life insurance proceeds (although  B.C. succession duties may apply to  the life insurance proceeds).  SUPERFICIAL LOSSES  To prevent abuse of the provision  for the deduction of capital losses,  the Income Tax Act provides that  any "superficial losses" will not be  deductible.  A superficial loss results when an  asset is sold for a loss, and the same  or identical property is acquired by  the taxpayer, his spouse, or a controlled corporation during a period  commencing 30 days prior to and  ending 30* days after the disposition  of the property and held by that  rson at the end of the period.  Thus, if a taxpayer is to take advantage of a loss for tax purposes,  he should ensure that the same or  identical property is not acquired  during that 30-day period, and still  held at the end of that period.  jor exceptions.  PERSONAL" USE PROPERTY  The Income Tax Act will deem  the cost of any asset acquired for  personal use (automobiles, furniture,  paintings or stamp collections) as  having a cost of at least $1,000 and,  if disposed of, it will be considered  to have been disposed of for $1,000.  Thus any asset acquired for per*  sonal use for less than $1,000 and  sold for less than $1,000 will be neither considered to have a capital  gain nor loss for tax purposes. Similarly, if the asset were sold-for  more than $1,000 it would only be the  . amount in excess of $1,000 that would  be a capital gain for tax purposes.  The converse is only partially  true, however. If the asset is sold  for less than $1,000 the amount by  which the cost exceeds $1,000 will  not always be.a capital loW. Losses   "��� S^L7lmm^mm7m\A  on most types of personal property   **^.?\r? *��� ��*_rf ^T?  (automobiles, boats or furniture) are  never deductible for tax purposes.  Listed personal use property is a  separate type of personal use property, and only includes .works of  art, jewelry, rare books or manuscripts, stamps and coins. Gains and  losses on listed personal use property  are computed on the $1,000 deemed  cost and deemed selling price rule,  but losses on listed personal use property may be used for tax purposes  as follows:  (a) The losses may only be applied to gains on listed personal use  property; and  (b) The losses not deductible in  the year may be applied to personal  use property gains in the previous  year or in the next five years. The  losses may not be carried forward  indefinitely.  :^y!;ysi  '-y-A:-A\'--:XA  '.:  4  ��� 7'  Pender Harbour Seniors  enjoy slides of area  PENDER*HARBOUR^ Pender Harbour  Senior  Citizens  branch 80 . held its7;  monthly meeting iast week with Mrs.?  Olsen, president, in the chair.  Following the meeting Ann .Clements  showed slides pi the coast line around  Pender Harbour. She was assisted with a  brief, and apt description by Sam La-  morite. \  DELUXE  PAN ABODE t  5 bedrooms $3,000 down  Lovely new 3 bedroom home.  Built to*  high  standards,  professionally designed  interior, wall-to-wall quality carpets, mosaic tiled bathrooms, oil and electric heat,'  fireplace, numerous extras, two additional bedrooms Jn beautiful finished ground  floor in-law suite. Double carport and Iqts  of parking area. 1226 Gower Point Rood -  in Gibsons. Direct sale by builder, as little  ps $3,000 down. Possession within ones  trttk. Phone 886-7884 or write c/o The  Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  GIFTS OR BEQUESTS TO SPOUSE  7 If an individual transfers property to his spouse either by gift or  bequest, provided that both/the individual and the spouse were resident  in Canada, no capital gain or loss  will occur at the time of transfer.  In this situation the spouse will  be treated for tax purposes as having  the same cost of the asset that the  transferor had, and capital gains and  losses will be measured accordingly.  (B.C. residents should be aware of  the B.C. gift tax and succession  duties before making such transfers,  however.) ^  HAPPY FACES show and with good  reason^ Brian Marshall, right, representing. Hall Hahtt and Associates,  general contractors, is happy because Alf Bredefeld is handing him a  cheque for construction of the Sechelt Legion Hall. Bredefeld, president of the Legion, is happy because  the building is almost teady for occupancy. Plans are progressing for  big opening festivities in about two  weeks. ��� -  5��+-��>H��- ifj*��avv *frt^>fyw<W'irf  y *iftj*^ *  ,\ Ml'' ' i  \ i  m swam mm    ��� - *i��� 2*��&��f5f/^ '    SCH$HhfS  '     KiMa���aiM^�����-Ui-^���nL~z��l����� .;.,:;>. V  ..  ,. ��      ��    <"'  ',51**7   .-  Serving The Sunshine Coast  SECHELT-mSOHS-VMOm  t  CHARLTON HESTON  SKY JACKED  - General -  FOR SIX DAYS  STARTING MARCH 11  Thtirs., Fri., Sot., Sun., Mon., Tues.  Februory 1-2-3-4-5-6  Tension Packed Drama of  Aerial Hi-Jacking  All Shows 8 p.m. and in color  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  (|0ttl ALMWyS Rtut l|ounM FwdBiuis M  Green Giant,  Seven  g Niblets Corr  8 Detergent ^L,GtlT *IM Swifts P  ^ ''SwHI's.Uri^^--^^ Kadana Coffee ��       ^^  g Swift's Canned HamsiL"     1.99 Stretch and Seal BsrT____39c  g Better Buy Margarine 5" 1.00 Bicks Dilbs^^-^L__'65c  B Kraft Single Cheese Slices 149�� Perfex Bleach n*___--89*  WmfmWmm\  Canned Milk 5: s1.00 S  49CS  Bathroom Tissue r^i__._59* lj|.  Kleenex Paper Towels ���,   59* [S  LUNCHMEAT, 12-ox.  s  d  A1 Steer Beet  Cut, Wrapped  and Frozen, Ib.  11-ox. ��� Boof, Chicken,  Turkey, Meat Loaf   55  FRASER VALE  FROZEN  Hash Browns  lb.  Kleenex Facial Tissues '10*2 <-79s ^  Swan Liquid Detergents    39�� 3  99'^  Ground Beef I79,fc  5  ffl^L  ^^H        ' IWMMfBl jfiMftfk  HSU  ftfiWj   JffiSI  BBBUWI jtSBEhm.   GRS&SSl AmWSm. jmal   aWS^. IhhBbbbHBBbBf ji^2i^^^^Bi^9^Hl[^BHt^aHli9HI9Hi^Ui^i^i^i^i^iH^i^i^i^B��^HBli^H ^^n^^^H^^^^I^^^^B^��^^[^^li^^^^^HH^Ri^B^i^i^Bli^i^i^RiH '   l^i^pfl^ttl^.  S^aSsu..      sMsttsa    MttMH^k i i^tfi^n^.      .^^^^~   ^^MflMvtwM    .^fi*^^ ... .. _. BfiBi^iBl���fl��MBa^l^i^l^a^fcMa^B*^B^���fflHl^Ml^BrlB^H^i^w jBpBMWHBBaWBBBBMW H^. ^^H^HBl  m&    IflARRIl 1 S     Canada No. 1 J    S    jfl|C      Phon�� 805-2025 005-9012 Moot Dept. 886*9823 Bafccry ^k|  IB    VflllllV I tf      California Bulk  m     R    imW. We Reserve Tho Right To Limit QuantltUm |B!  A ruiKtICIilCS sMOKBo.,b. Dip  �� Beef Sausages        69  h Banquet Froien Pinnci  H^Tj WIIWWMlrllllWrillliiM^  fc WHIPPING CREAM SPONGE CAKE  5  FRESH1Y BAKED   _ ._ gfc  HOT DOG BUNS Baammi : ,4f���  GARDEM  FBIESM  PHODUCE  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, MARCH 1 TO SATURDAY, MARCH 3  /  ,�� i  ;j.L7  \-V  I

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xpentimes.1-0186011/manifest

Comment

Related Items