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The Peninsula Times Mar 13, 1974

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Array 2nd Class Mail
Registration No. 1142
Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robots Creek,'
Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont"
-4:56* as**
Provincial help asked,.
Union >&&!?»  Label
This Issue 16 Pages — 15c
Vol 11,. No. 16 — WEDNESDAY, MARCH 13, 1974
i*..:-«/w& I
■   *ii   H*-ljrt!,;.<_r.
Highways department criticized .
ySECHPLT—The village is, "no place to
'' "^keqp a horse," said Aid. Norm Watson,
to^a request by Doris Steele. «
- , MrsV Steele wrote council asking if it
.would be permissible to keep horses on
.1.82 acres which fronts on  Shorncliffe
Avenue, across the street from Sechelt
Elementary School.     ' —
>, "If" it is permissible to keep horses
here, it would then be my intention to
deed one half of the property to my
daughter and son-in-law for the purpose
of their building a home for themselves
and keeping two horses for riding and
showing. One half of the entire block
would, be used for stable and pasture,"
she wrote.
Then "Watson and Aid. Dennis Shuttle-
worth discussed the matter with Watson
opposed to keeping horses in the village
and Shuttleworth for it. -
Shuttleworth asked: "What's wrong
with keep'ing horses?"
Watson replied. "What would stop peo-
' pie from keeping chickens then?"
"I plan to get some chickens myself,"
- replied/ Shuttleworth.
"What objection is there to keeping
a horse in the village?" persisted Shuttle-
_ "it's   not   fair   to   the   horses,"   suggested Mayor, Harold Nelson.
*   . «' ' -Watson said that allowing someone to
1 keep" a horse would set a precedent which
1 would be  "difficult to' control  Such  a
restriction will be spelled out in the zon-
...,.._   _-.«,__._.„.,  i    1     _      u * ">& bylaw they we're preparing.
SHANE   DOESN'T  look    too  happy r   ;s«You shouldn't be allowed to keep
about being conscripted as a Sled dog J horses. Rats are around there are horses
and stables. Neighbors may take a dim
view, of it."
-'.'What about the health requirements?"
asked Aid. Ernie Booth. "It would be
inadvisable for her  to proceed because
SECHELT—Aid. Norm Watson said that '
he proposed to write to provincial secretary Ernie Hall and ask for his support
for a village library.
Watson said that he^fceied' to interest
the regional district, board into taking'
on a library function using as a coter-
minus the Sechelt Fire Protection' District. He said that,the members were not
interested in a library to serve the district
which would include' West Sechelt, village of Sechelt, Selma Park, Davis Bay
and Wilson Creek.
Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth suggested
that a meeting be lined up with the regional district, Indian band and the village of Gibsons to discuss libraries and
other matters of mutual concern.
"I think you'd find that a complete
waste of time," Watson replied. Shuttle-
worth answered, "it would show who's
dragging their feet." '
Shuttleworth proposed that a meeting
encompassing all jurisdictions on the
Sunshine Coast be called to determine the
area's needs.
Watson said that such a meeting would
be difficult to,arrange. "It's the opinion
of the board that each electoral area is
a municipality in itself. They have a legal
opinion to this effect."    ,
Shuttleworth said, "I trust the public.
This area hasattracted crackerjack minds
from all over the world. Let's use the
talent that we have available here. If an
idea is right, it will catch and go like a
Watson then returned to the library
topic and asked: "Does the village want
to get into the library business? Does it s
want me to write to Victoria?"
Aid. Ernie Booth moved with a second by Shuttleworth that Watson pursue
the course of a library for the village.
It passed unanimously. .
Earlier, Watson ' was critical of the
regional district's proposal to raise funds
for district lot 1506, the Roberts Creek
recreational site.
"I don't agree with that, per se, it
might be a good idea however. Why
should we contribute? We have a park
here that we are spending money on.
We can spend money on our waterfront.
We'll have to vote money to support
the library."
In other business, Shuttleworth reported that the power line to the airstrip is under construction. He said that
the villages will now have the house they
own at the site wired for electricity.
Booth and Watson moved that Shuttle-
worth proceed, with cooperation of the
village of Gibsons, to have the house
wired hiring electricians that are presently working in the area.
Shuttleworth also reported on talking
to the Sechelt Garden Club about the
a'rboretum and he added that Peter Livingston, who designed Queen Elizabeth
Park in Vancouver, is now retired 'and
"is available to us here."
He also reported on the provincial
emergency program (PEP) seminar he
attended in Victoria.
On Shuttleworth's motion with a second by Watson, the council agreed that in
an emergency situation, PEP could requisition use of all village facilities.
Prepare zoning by-law . . .
LGQiiier 'to meet wit
SECHELT—A community which has no,   said Watson and the council approved the
light industry or no tax base is lost,-1   use   of  Hoemberg  for   village business.
MOTHER Nature took local residents by
surprise March 7, blanketing the coast
with over a fooot of snow in some' places
and causing chaos on the roads.
No serious accidents were reported,
but the ditches were dotted with stranded
-The snowfall is believed to have been
the latest of recent record. According to
Vancouver weather office statistics, the
latest (snow, to fall,on the^Lo^yer Mainland" during "the past 60 years ^ was" 6n
March _.-»  ■ - -    ■»•.-,.•   ■•--
Many students enjoyed an unexpected vacation when school buses found
it impossible to reach their destinations
Thursday morning.
By Friday, though, students were
back in the classroom after highways
department crews cleared the main arteries.
Tucker Forsyth, local highways engineer, said the snowfall began at approximately 5:30 a.m.
"The crews were working all day. 'As
soon as they ploughed and sanded a section of the highway, more snow fell."
But he felt: "We were in pretty fair
shape by 2 p..m.   •
Robert Christian, owner of Peninsula
Transport in Gibsons, described the snowfall as "ruddy awful."
He,said he tried to cancel all deliveries for two days, but found it impossible.
„J3eoause the firm's large trucks were
too hard to control on' the treacherous
roads, Christian used pickup trucks for
essential deliveries, ,   ,
Even then, "We couldn't get off the
main highway. Wo had a load of furniture to deliver 300 feet off the highway.
Wo couldn't deliver it. We had a Pana-
bodo to deliver on Redrooffs Road," We
couldn't deliver that,' either. There was
14 inches of snow there."1
Local cab companies -were kept on
the road constantly, ferrying drivers who
were unwilling to risk the journey, themselves.
Ed Johnstone of Selma Park was one
of many motorists to criticize the highways department for their apparent delay
in clearing the roads.
. Johnstone; a B.C. Ferries t employee,
said he left Selma Park for Langdale at
- 7 a.m. "If <it wasn't -for -the. school buses
being in the ditches and the kids pushing
me up the hills, I couldn't have made
He finally arrived at work at 8:30 a.m.
"During all the .time I was on the road,
I didn't see a sign of the sanding crew.
It's a deplorable situation.!'^
Johnstone said  when he worked  in
Port Coquitlam, he sometimes  left for
work at 5 a.m. If there was a sign of
. snow, even at that time of' the morning,
"the sander came' right out."
He had particular praise for the school
children who aided him, and many others,
in negotiating the slippery hills.
One Egmont resident said it took him
six -hours to travel down to Sechelt because of poor highway conditions. *And
he claimed that highways department
trucks refused to help motorists who were
stuck at the roadside.
A Gibsons RCMP spokesman said he
was "very surprised" by the low accident
toll on drivers. Although .there were; a
number of unreported "fender benders,"
no accidents were recorded during the
, two days of snowfall.
In Sechelt, too, no major accidents
were reported.
By March 9, rising temperature had
.melted the last of the snow, '
but it was necessary to give the pic
ture the proper Eskimo effect. Sandy-
Aspin, formerly of Sechelt and now*
living and working in Powell River,
is the, passenger while Cindy Nygren1    . ..    . . , «-*•«,
of Wilson Crete peeks out of an igloo:  j£tu^.b3daw may have an effect in the
that she and her father Roy Nygren"       „Does it injure other pe0pie?» shut-
<and Nancy Stroshein helped build: tieworth asked.
for   Roy's    granddaughter,    Amber, .    ''Mrs. Steeled should get permission of    .
Hughes, 3, Who was napping When the f> her" neighbors and the school across the     some of the bylaws-tbAt^were started by     commerce took a stand on^sewers.'^
picture was taken. *       ' " * J5~"'!i   '        raJ """"'"" " " ""  *" J
Aid.   Ernie   Booth  said   at   last  week's
village council meeting.
Booth made'his remarks to other council members and to Peter Hoemberg, regional district planner who appeared at
the meeting on his own time. Hoemberg
said that he would be willing to continue
planning for the village and to complete
Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth abstained from
Hoemberg then discussed bylaws with
the council and suggested that the village
should prepare a "pretty thorough zoning
Clerk Neil Sutherland commented,
"I'm  glad to see that the chamber of
street," Watson said.
Clerk Neil Sutherland said that kids
could get kicked.
rAld. Tom Osborne said that there was
an, accident in the village involving'a
horse and rider "and the girl is crippled
for life..
"A heavy traffic area is ,a poor placev
to have horses."
former district planner Ed Cuylits if ap- Hoemberg agreed    and    added that
proval can be received from the regional   \"we're going to have to have sewers here
one day, we might as well prepare for
Booth reported briefly on the, Sechelt
and District Chamber of Commerce meeting in which it was stressed that sewers
and water are most necessary if the area
is to progress.;
GIBSONS—A local man really' got down
> to the bare bones of the matter Saturday  night when  he  brought  'streaking' to the Sunshine Coast.
Patrons of the Peninsula~Hotel were
quietly enjoying' an evening out when
"a naked man suddenly ran in the lounge
door, went prancing through the lounge
and into the beer parlor," according to
hotel owner Ken Pawliuk.
VI was doing a spot of wOodcarving
at the time' and I almost dropped my
knife into a drink."
Once in the beer parlor, the streaking phantom casually sat down at a table
and; quaffed a beer before departing
into the night. [
"After that, the place really filled
up," said Pawliuk. }'I think everyone was
hoping he might come back."
Come back he did, but, this time,
fully clothed, and bought a round for
the house.
Pawliuk said; the man, who remains
unidentified for  obvious V reasons, performed the streak on. ia bet from friends,
who took up a collection, to finance the
''spectacle.. .■-■■ [ .- •<■■■■ ;■',-,   .■■■'■.'
Final word; on the incident comes from
beer waitress Nanette Eldrcd:' "Not very
impressive.",  ,
In referring to Hoemberg's duties for
Osborne moved that .Sutherland write   Council A1<L Norm Watson/who repre-,
better'to Mrs. Steele^uggesting that it     cents ihe^villaB^mr-^'e-reffirinal-briM-d:
is inadvisable to proceed' with keeping
horses on her property. "Tell her," ' he
suggested, "that we are in the process of
preparing a bylaw that might prohibit
the keeping of •-livestock in the village
and that if she does so, she proceeds at
her own risk."
Watson seconded  the motion and it
was carried.
sents the '"village"1 oif-thie/-regionalaboard,
moved .that services of the planner be
continued on the same basis as Cuylits
and Booth seconded the motion.
Hoemberg said1, "it's high time I
cleared my position. I am an employee of
the regional district. The decision of the
use of the planner in the municipalities
I can't make, they (the board) must make
the decision.
"I am definitely very interested in
what goes on in the village. I'm stalling
because I have no directives."
"It's a matter that must be sorted out,"
Hoemberg said,that he was not entirely in agreement with Cuylits' traffic
flow proposal through 'the village and
said that he has some'different ideas.
1 He said that, the village should make
better' use1 of the beach, "it's not a show-
place > but ^e^ckw'oods. area of the. yil-
lajge." Comment was made that the area
near the new Parthenon'restaurant" (formerly Whispering Pines) was zoned tourist-
commercial. Owner George Flores had
purchased the adjoining property (the
former theatre), it was stated.
Hoemberg said that many persons
would like to see a bypass of the village
and they have urged that the power line
right of way be used.
"From the village point of view, the
bypass should have a definite priority."
Hoemberg will meet j^arch 27 .with the
council to discuss the ztmjng bylaw.
UNION steamships are back in action only
' this time it's in the form of hovercraft. >''.,,..   >
A new silent hovercraft operating from
Socholt to downtown. Vancouyc* in one
hour Is. proposed. "It's a certainty," said
the informant who asked that he not bo
However, wc!ro Just a little skeptical
because  we've  bad    certainties  around
hero before that , never , quite came off ,
However, I mentioned this to tho correspondent and ho Insisted that it indeed
, will come to puss in Juno. A hovercraft
Is scheduled from Snug Cove on Bowon
Inland to downtown Vancouver and will
also bo used from Socholt to Vnncouvojr,
The hovercraft, made in England, la
silent nnd skims across tho water thereby
making no waves,
Cost of ferrying CO or morei passengers
to Vancouver la expected to bo\ about $2,75
ono way, The trip will take leas than on
hour, Of courso, there will bo no room
for cars.
My Informant stressed tho alienee of
tho hovercraft nnd added that thcyj/vlll
l)o no nolnlor thnn tho "LnnRdnlo ferry,"
MP Hnriry Olamnon anya that tho moat
.„. importunt limuo fnclna-tho country -in coat
of Hvlntf, A poll of, tho constituency revealed thnt 20.4 percent felt that was the
blgRest issue, Next wna world pence, 13.0
percent; pollution, 13,2; unemployment,
12,2; Canadian' Independence, fl.fl; lnck
of adequate housing, 8,9; national unity,
7.3 nnd othera O.U.
To tho question: Are you in favor of
nn election? 00.40 percent of Contt-Chllc-
otin constituents snld Inter, Other times,
Fnll 11,75, winter 0,40, spring 20,45,
In hla newsletter Harry hnd a long
list of activities that he helped or was involved in, They are many but I notice
none of them had anything to do with the
Sunshine • Coast (lower Bcctlon, that la.)
He did, of course, visit hero several times.
He, was active In tho Bbllu ■ Coola-
Hagon»borg»Boila BolUa, arena where },horo
arc1 a total of 1,090 people,, (slightly moro,
thnn the populntlon of Glbsona). For
those communities tho following accom-
pllshmenta took place; Helped In ob*
"tnlnlng- federal- assistance for -improving**
tho airstrip nt Bella Cooln; helped In pro-,
vldlng more, efficient airmail service to
tho Bella Cooln-Hngcnaborg area; helped
to Improve nlrmnll service to Bella, Bella;
assisted In Improving TV transmission Jn
the Oconn Fnlla-Bclln Bella-Bella Cooln
Throw in Occnn Falls nnd tho populntlon sonra to 3,303,
What did "Harry do for "tho ntea between Egmont nnd Port Mollon where
moro than 10,000 of hla constituents rcaido
full time? Nothing Is Hated, although ho
wns asked to holp Improve facilities nt
tho SechoU.Qlbnons airstrip; wo too, hnvo
very poor TV service In many parts of
this rogionnl district; our mnll scrvlco
Is nothing to write home about (In fnct,
Inst week, It look flvo dnys for a letter
-mailed In Madeira Park to ronch- Tho
Tlmo* offlco In Socholt, thereby missing
a deadline.)
»'.■■•       •■■■.■■
Ilcro'a n why don't thoy from mo to
school children; -
...Instead of sponsoring wnlkaUioivr
nnd blkcnthons, which renlly servo no
purpose children should sponsor n L1T-
EIIATHON (so much per garbage bng full
ot rubbish),
This w6uld servo two   purposes—tho
kids would raise the money needed for
their projects .arid the Sunshine Coast
would got rid of the unslghUy litter which
ls everywhere, , ■';■',
It is believed to hnvo been done successfully In Campbell River and Prince
Better still of course would bo thnt
tho people would atop, littering.
Palsy Murphy of Halfmoon Bay
asks the following question for
"Whydon't'thoy slgnnl*when*
tnrico tqlophono call hns reached three
minutes nnd then signnl every three minutes nftor, that? Thoy do In Europo, she
snys, '..■'.'
/Well this column spnrcs-no expense
when It comes to nnswerlng questions llko
Pntsy's so wo put in n long-distnnco call
, to B,C, Tel in Vancouver (no tlmo Biennis, either) and reached Grnomo T>,
Stuart, public information supervisor,
Snld Graeme;
"First of nil, the old thrco-mlnuto
minimum wns phased out some tlmo ago
on.,tho majority of calls, thnt ls, those that
are dialed- direct, Such cnlls are billed
on n por minute basis, Wo suspect that
beep tone, oven when tho threc-mlnuto
trading for mnny. ■■ ■
"Phono companies In North Amerlcn
Koncrnlly hnvo not provided «' timed
boop tone, oven when th thrco-mlnuto
minimum time period for long distance
cnlls wns common, As fnr ns wo enn
determine there hns not been a demand
for |hls typo of aorvlco, Porhnps this
result* from the fact that*generally telephone service, U considerably l«sn costly
,on this continent thnn In other parts of
Itho world.
"For those long distance cnlln placed
through nn operator  (whore tho three-
—*co png« A-lt
THE   INDUSTRIAL Development  Bank
is endeavouring to make its facilities
better known and more readily available
in the Gibsons and Sechelt areas.
Terry Topham, credit officer, has been
assigned to service these areas on a full-
time basis. He and other credit officers
of the bank make regular monthly visits
to Gibsons and Sechelt to meet with businessmen who have need of IDB financing.
, Speakers on the functions of the bank
and the problems of small businessmen
arc nlso provided for service club meetings upon request. '     ■','•■.
, An agency of the federal government,
the Industrial Development Bank makes
term loans to almost every type of business undertaking ranging from manufacturing plants to farms, retail outlets'
and professional practices, provided 'the
proposal is sound and reasonable"financing is not available elsewhere.
Additional information can bo obtained from Topham or by contacting tho Industrial Development Bank, 14Q West l&th
Street, North Vancouver; telephone number 000-0571,
noon    Bay,   T i „
„rSS Lane, needs.paving,
Sechelt council told
Provincial-wide network planned . . .
Low-cost ambulance
service is propose
BETTER service to people, that's the aim
of setting up a prbvlnce-wlde ambulance system, as announced by New Westminster MLA arid, health minister Dennis
Cocke recently, '
"It also means a better municipal gov-
THE  occupational  therapy  mobllo  van,
, sponsored by the B.C, Division, CARS,
will visit the (Sunshine Coas^ nnd Powell
River areas between March Id and 29,
At the wheel will bo Mrs. Flora
Brndy, senior occupational therapist with
the society, who will be treating patients
by reform! from tho fnmlly phyalcinns,
Mrs, Brndy  nrid tlio  modern, fully-
*cqulpped;ynn will bo nttho'publlc henUh-'all"scrvloia her"comprtriy perform
erriment because ambulance service has
long been an expensive headache for local
authorities," said Don Lockstead, | MLA,
"The move  will create a province- ,
wide network pf ambulance services, including a single jihone number, for use ,
thrpughout the province,! co-ordination of
ordinary ambulances as well as air ambulance and remote area services, and
reduction of ambulance fares to about $5 ,
per '^rip.  (Some services currently coat
$25,and more.)" .:.',.;...
Joan Cunningham, operator of Cunningham Ambulance Service,, told The
Times that she knew nothing of the
government's proposals, regarding ambulance services.
, She said that she hpd not been contacted nn4 had no), seen n report on medical services. ,
Mrs, Cunningham did say • that somb
time ago she filled out a form listing
unit, Gibsons on March 18 and March 10;
at St, Mary's Hospital, Secholt, March 20,
21 nnd 22 and the Powell Rlvor General
Hospital, Powell River on March, 25 and
March) 20,
Tho purpose of the occupational therapy scrvlco is to bring maximum possible
function to the person disabled by orth-
Tho petition, signed by most Inndown-,   rltls   nnd   when   tlmo  permits,  patients
—«Q0 pngo h't
SECHELT— A petition requesting tho
paving of tho lnno behind the Bnnk ot
Montreal 'running from Cowrie Street to
Dolphin, hns been presented to village
Marclfl 13th to March 19th
at Point Atkinson
— Not to bo'-Hd (or navigation —--
ois and renters being servicer! by' the
lnuo, was presented by Frank Pnrkcr
nncl Frodo Jorgensen.
Roads chnirmnn Aid, Tod Osborne snld
,thnt If funds wore approved in the'budget
It would bo Juno or July before, tho lano
could bo paved.
Aid. Ernie Booth moved with « second by Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth thnt tho
matter bo considered for Inclusion In tho
-budget; "    — - — ■;- - " -,'- -
Osborne snld thnt there orb two other
„lnnon which nro badly In need of paving
although ho did,not name them,
"Let's just handle ono lane at n lime",
replied Purkor.
It was stressed that tlio lano waa ono
of tho busiest In tho village—busier than
mnny streets. Besides servicing stores
nnd apartments, tho lnno la uacd extensively by B,C, Telephone nnd Hydro vehicles nnd trucks unlondlng liquor nt tho
liquor store on Inlet Avenue,
with other disabling disensea nro treated
also.'- ■ ■",!;'■'■'■■
Cnroful nssessment of the patient's
functional abilities and disabilities is the
first stop. Working splints may bo molded lo a pntlent's wrist providing support
nnd reducing pnln. Shoo adaptations leas-
en pnhi of foot disabilities nnd enn provide stability. Self-held nlds, many designed by CARS staff, often are recommend-
Thcso will Include- pick-up sticks, dressing aids, bathing nlds, all to help pnt-
lonta who hnvo difficulty handling tholr
own homo situation because of weakness,
pnln or stiffness,
Analysis*of the home situation enn
result in,., adaptation* to furniture, bathroom nnd kitchen nppllnnccs, nil to save
work nnd case atrnln.
Tjho largest single purpose of the oc-
cupiltlonal, thernpy service Is to provide
tho menus by which n person enn remain
Independent nnd self reliant,
0*40 9.S
0105 13.1
0005 13.3
0640 11.0
, ,, , ...
1505 4.3
2230 13.2
1000 11.5
1755 5.3
0330 10.3
#0210 13,2
0035 12,0
0010 10.7
1600 4.S
1115 11.1
2345 13,1
1900 5.5
\ ft.
0450 10,9
0300 13.4
„.-.! 31._.
,0905 10,1
1695 5,0
1300 11.0
1955 5.6
0335 13,5
0935 9.5
1410 11,2
2050 5.6
Socholt O 005-2512
.1 Page A-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 13, 1974  MORE   ABOUT ...  �� Sunshine Coastings  ���IfOBl   P-00' A-J  minute minimum still exists) customers  can request the oderator to advise them  when three minutes have' passed:"  That answer your question, Patsy?  r Miss^E. Ormrod of Sechelt referring  t6 the sproposed late payment, penalty  for water users asks: Why don't* they give  a rebate vfor people who pay,in advance? '  Good "idea. They" talked about a 10 per  cent penalty (which was struck from the  rate-increase bylaw) so if people pay in  advance, why no! a 10" per cent rebate?  ���And how * about monthly payments? she  ' asks.       " '  '  '   Also, she asks: When an event.is over,  Why don't they remove posters and notices from store windows and from other  "public places?    <  Regional district planner, Peter Hoemberg wants to know: Why don't they  put guard rails along the highway at  Trout Lake?  Why not indeed. Perhaps a life could  have been saved there recently had JJhere  been guard rails.  And Gordon Thorburn of Gibsons is  insistent. He asksN again: Why don't the  ' Beachcombers move out of the area?  f?  \ '��  -,     ���*���  ���fir -  i.   -  trj?5}t' **A  V    i  ��i  gV,  Ir  aV        '   "*  !,v-._.    ;�� *���^ >    "*v.,ii 'f  ,-���       _>���-.*/����**  s,  ll  ���*;  -a��     - V    .'  JH  r-  ��       -,  3*  ? *  I f  V  *_  ������ -x.  A  J1  V>'-_  -_.__-. jS     ����__  <*  J1 "  aalJl- walaaiH-ai   i i  CONTAINERIZED garbage disposal  ^t^^i_--I^-^^-i-w=^ ��� -.�����.>���-=:���.- .-.-__-*-.  -*;.--     ".. ���_i-4_.v-.v^_.3-_-i w iwyy .iaiBnH_ __. wmvm   .__.  SUNSHINE COAST Lions Club mem-    bee at WPokltaiw   member^ Barry Person and Ron   J^*%��J^JS��?S!& ' Kelly's Garbage. Disposal. Bob Ke_  is now available in Gibsons   from    xpfllltc! Annual  KpIIv's Prarrtape Disnosfll. Rob Kel-     UWIUO   CUUIUCIJ.  bers Vem Maedel, left, Neil Camp-    bers are clearing a site for jogging.    Robinson donated bulldozers to help  bell, president, Barrie Tait and Frode   About 30 club members spent most   with the clearing.  Jorgensen, were members of a work    of Sunday working at the park, and  **"*���*   ��� _*"*_   W'tv'tMMzX'    *Sa ' ***V"'* ,i ~pe&r$  ��<_V'  :,%._r��_  sons  asked the following question of   ty> pictured beside one of his con- mtt0*:nit. els fori  114 persons: "Are you a regular viewer of    tamers,   recently had  18 units  COn- lUCGllUy   Olult/U  'The Beachcombers?" Only six respondents    structed for him and most are now THE ANNUAL meeting for Vancouver-  said that they were regular- viewers. The    in service with local stores and busi- Coast region   Boy Scouts of Canada  others replied "never" and some "occa-    nesses. Kelly has been keeping Gib- will be held Monday,  March  18,  at ��� 8  sionally."   , y sons dean for the past 14 years and p.m. in Woodward's Oakridge Auditorium,  That's interesting. I wonder how many   feels:   "Containers are  the  coming 41st and Cambie. y ,.  readers   actually  do  watch  the   Beach-     thing. They're easier for US to service Election of officers will take place, and  and more convenient for the customer to Use than garbage cans."  combers on a regular basis. Let's hear  -from you.  *       ���       *  I understand from Kay Wood of Gibsons that the Fish group has disbanded.  It was a pet of the formerAnglican priest,  the Rev. Dennis Morgan and after he left,  the   group   folded.   That!s   too   bad   be-  throughout the area should get involved.  ���      ���      ���  Call a weekly newspaper and ,ask for  the time and they'll say, "Thursday."  Untwist this mindbender: I know that  you believe you understand what you  think I said but I am not sure that you  realize that what you think you heard  MORE   ABOUT ...  �� Low cost ambulance  ���from p&0o .A-l  cause Fish is a marvelous organization,     outlined what equipment is available.  I'd like to see it operating again, only Cocke said the new program will cost  reports of 1973 highlights and plans "for  1974 will be presented.  Boy representatives from each district  will represent their districts and accept  the charter renewals for their respective  areas.  Fran Dowie, the popular local entertainer of Barkervillejame, will entertain  the gathering.  Vancouver-Coast region    covers    the  on   a   Coast-wide    basis.   People   "from    about $6 million for the next fiscal year,    city proper, Richmond, North and West  the column  Lions  week's Lions    have   difficulty   getting   any   service  at  I. Burton    present.  To further assist remote areas, Cocke  ~_s���-i j^"-w*J____ct^^vt*V"^^LJ<J^~_^ " iSBS^T"^- r V? _��� i">r V :'    A .1 Burton's ticket was drawn by Bonnie    announced that the government will ere-  ^#*3��^^^i_^^ "Wimmo- "   ate medical ���*  P��sts which ^ *  pHg^y^S^afetlL;r:sri. V.T.   <���?"?? 'rr"T^M>^'" ^SJ&Z^j&ih. ~_&f^-J~*>- ��f'_�������_".��������>.. Proceeds from the 400 Club raffle will     equipped to provide emergency aid until  " '^^^^^/^^^^^^^^^^^l^^k^^^^^^^^'^i     helP finance a driver training program    an air or ground ambulance from a more  y'WiffffikiffirZi^vq_i__^__^���^^^ ^^fs'*   **^*1   ,rat Elphinstone Secondary School. - fully equipped area arrives.  s# 3^M >^^^W���/--^ '  RON ROBINSON stands by while his courts. Sunshine Coast Lions Club is contribute another $5,000   and the  bulldozer operator knocks over a tree committed to spending $5,000 in labor recreational fund will produce an ad-  at Hackett Park. The site where they and $5,000 in cash in the Hackett ditional $5,000.  are working is  slated'   for  tennis project. The village of Sechelt will  and $9 million in the following year. The    Vancouver, East Howe Sound, Sunshine  move  will   assist   municipalities,   which    Coast and Powell River,  now must -operate, their own service or  pay a private service to be available. j      m JT'll       1_       I  He said  ambulance services will be      lr_r_Kr_T)n   llll^PhDnl  standardized to ensure that each ambu-     *l ClUlk CU1U J1U ftWlUUI  lance  has���sufficient facilities, and am-     ���1-^1^-i   ��.%������-��   1%��.-.M^_  bulance  operators   will  be- offered  ad-    SlclIGS   0U6H   flOUSG  vanced training programs as paramedics'   __,__���_  ���  to enable them to administer drugs and     GIBSONS���The Jack and Jill-child-mind-  perform other emergency medical proce- lnS  co-operative  is staging an  open  dures under radio direction. house March 21. All interested  parents  He said it could take up to two years     are invited to attend,  before all ambulance services are brought    '     Artwork  produced   by   the  chilldren  up to the provincial standard, particular-    wlU be on d^Play, along with instruc-  ly services in remove areas which often     tional and play equipment they use daily.  A cartoon and a film on Jack and ^Jill's  nursery school also will be shown. -���  Registration forms will be available  for parents interested in enrolling their  children at the school in June,  The poor old car is  looking mighty  treadbare.  If.   !���>/*.   _"     *S.��i" i si "_A f    .  tit ^ w<^^\P<: >:> '  w. .y.  '   'i  i- X-.V    w'f'    ,,   j.  j, i  **���*//, if.- *������;     ;;/ "i ",  tbm* *���._���.���'-��.. ���WmIu \'"  r  ������>-        ��-�� i����� _ ���  1 'Val-'My1     IK   l-on'J%/f Iftif.I  ._-.r - J'*f..* *J    ,  _/"-  THERE'S ANOTHER load for tho  fire. Sunshine Coast Lions Club members left Vem )yiacdel.;Don Hadden,.,,  Barrio Trot, Brian Hewlett and Frodo  Jorgensen offer Instruction to presld-  cnt Noil Campbell.   iaHnnaa>iaaiaiaaaaaaiaaiaaaiaiaaiaaaa��aia��aiiaia<aiaaMiaaiiaaarij  (  ^s-K:s^^a:^^_#:^i^s^^  ,v>1'     '   r ���  .:  ���   ___'   T^'  �����>��?r- .��� ,;,i  ������% *    '   ~m '  rtfs-V ��.  f 'As,v ��  ��      ,    1  Vi'  V ���"'  I i"  i      il.i       'V  I1'  1 r  i i  I V.I  H   (  '' ��    \  /-I  ,^t#?  I      I  ��  ��jit >��j )_  !��� lAt^tii  Freexer Meats of  ��� " all kinds...  Terms Arranged at Bank Rates   a  I  s  Gordon Bay Store - 883-2253       i  Bulldozer helps make tho lob easier for Lions Club mombors ��t Hackett  GVfHH TRACY  Sardon Bay Store - 883-225;  "Fine Meats for Fine Pooplo"  ���'.'   '.',���'..'������   "*��., ^ -.V"'    '".''���   '-rtj  ��  ��t't"'r  KV    r  *   "        -���*       - A_l_ __.,_��   *        *  *- ��� ��� 7 **_���& ��� *' ,  : ���./ *-.-   -\  f  % ���   I  Iff  <  fiW i^��  Cl*ISllMIIMM(IM|SIIIMMIIIMMII>IIIIM-lll||IMIIIMlMIIMIMI ���_^*T'._  vjA*",-Tr'Vi_��  Happenings around the Harbour  Wednesday, March 13. 1974       The Peninsula Times Page A-3  _����^  vf!_K-A��_'  _*��  /*��&fe1  ������_&-  ?*��� jf  jf  S___t---X::  ' 'U_l\. i  &>���  **mM3%ft  ....    >JjL^ .ft-*_iS^__i_''"^  *    ��� 'J*. ���_������������ N   _��� V*  J_ B J�� _*���*���*& f  f A_JtMi  GREENPEACE III skipper -David Taggart was severely beaten by  McTaggart autographs his book, French sailors and nearly lost the  Outrage, for Books and Stationery sight of one eye. A long-time Sun-  manager Rose Nicholson. McTagg-art shine Coaster, McTaggart lives  wrote the hook at Buccaneer Bay on aboard his vessel Vega and is plan-  Thormanby Island. It tells of his ad- ning entering some of his batiking  ventures in the South Pacific pro- in a show in September with mem-  testing French nuclear testing. Mc- bers of the Sechelt Arts Council. .  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���by Mary Tinkley  SOCIAL evening at the Welcome Beach  Hall on Saturday at 7:30 p.m. will be  a variety evening with some interesting  entertainment and, hopefully, a demonstration of square dancing. Admission is  50 cents including refreshments and everybody is welcome.  Wendy Mercer, with the help and cooperation of her brothers, planned to surprise her parents, Jack and Jean Mercer  on March 9 celebration of their 25th  wedding anniversary. Having had invitations printed and sent out to all their  friends and ordered and organized all the  refreshments, Wendy received a setback when she discovered her parents  planned to set out that very morning to  visit their eldest son John at Terrace.  So the well-kept secret had to be disclosed. Though it was no longer a surprise  the Mercers agree it was a truly wonderful occasion.  Among the 45 people who .called to  convey their affection and congratulations to this popular pair were Mrs. Mercer's brother and his family from Abbots-  ford, her sister' and friends from New  Westminster and many local people.  Specially honored was son Bobby who  was celebrating.his 12th,birthday..on.his  parents' anniversary. The oldest person  present was Jack Mercer's uncle, John  Mercer who is in his 80th year and the  youngest person was ten-day old Tara  Bronwyn Radcliffe.  This week, the Mercers are proceeding  with their plan to visit Terrace where  their son John is taking courses in marine mechanics and welding. His courses  will be finished by the end of June and  he plans to work at his parents' Buccaneer, Marina, during the summer.  Mr. and Mrs. Guild who have been  spending a holiday with Mrs. Guild's mother, Mrs. RoyHolgate; thought they had  left all the snow .back in Manitoba but  were, amazed last Thursday, the day\ of  their departure, to find a white Halfmoon'  Bay, though it hardly compared to the  four feet of snow they had left behind at  Brandon. Before their departure, there  waa a family reunion when another of  Mrs, Holgate's daughters, 'Beth Bath arrived with husband Don and son Robbie  from White,Rock;      , ,    ',  ',_'��� ���'      ,-  Mrs, Then Leuchte has returned after  a two months' holiday with, her daughter  Annemarlo Hlckey and her family who ���  live In the hills east of Los Angeles, During tho first two weeks of her visit, there  wer.o heavy rains, causing high tides,  floods, cracked freeways and demolished  homes. Then the' sun shone in all its glory,  sending temperatures soaring to between  70 and 80 degrees.  Tho energy crisis was always In evidence, with no outdoor, lights, dimly  lit stores and no fountains playing. Mrs,  Louchto found tho 55 mile speed limit a  big Improvement on the frcewaya ond  working well, but tho gas shortage haa  badly hit tho tourist trade with parking  lots at places like Disneyland and Mar-  ineland practically empty. By the end of  her visit, she found that many gas stations had completely closed, with long  queues waiting for a ten gallon allowance  at the few still open. In isolated areas  such as the deserts, she reports one can  get all the gasoline one wants because  so many Americans are staying home instead of taking camping trips.  (Mrs. Leuchte's son, Nick, stopped in  to visit them on his way to a convention  at New Orleans and accompanied them  on a vist to Disneyland, which, says Mrs.  Leuchte, is always fun for the_young in  heart.  As always, Mrs. Leuchte found a camping trip to Death Valley exciting and  impressive. The hot valley, 280 feet below sea level, with its craters, strange  formations and wild burros is surrounded by high mountain peaks. The highlights of the trip were the evenings, camping under the most beautiful starlit sky  and the early mornings, with the rising  sun staining the mountains all shades of  red and mauve.  Annemarie Hickey spent several days  driving her mother on visits to some of  California's museums and' art "galleries.  High over Malibu Beach they visited a  new free museum which had only just  been opened. Built by J. Paul Getty, it  is a replica of a Roman seaside vlila  which was destroyed by an eruption of  Vesuvius in 79 A.D. It has fine mosaic  floors and many of the world's art treasures including a number of paintings���  early Italian, Dutch, Flemish, Renaissance and two beautiful Gainsboroughs,  The walls are decorated with lovely  old tapestries and in the formal gardens  are Greek and Roman sculptors in marble and bronze,  Ahpther day was devoted to the Henry E. Huntingdon Art Gallery arid 'library which contains mainly British paintings of the 18th and 19th century, including Gainsborough's Blue Boy. Among the  treasures in the library are the famous  Gutenberg Bible and a manuscript of  Chaucer';? Canterbury Tales., It would  J take weeks, said Mrs; Leuchte, to appreciate all the treasures there. One of the  chief impressions she brought home with  her is of the friendliness of the American  people, particularly after her visits to Europe last year. From the girls in the department stores , to the , negro, attendants  in the museums,, she found everybody  smiling and pleasant and anxious to give  help and information. .  She was Impressed by some of the  Californian restaurants, but enjoyed an  evening In pizza palace which offered  family entertainment on Friday and Saturday nights. A big jug of wine was served with the tastiest pizzas and for entertainment there were penny games for  the children and old tlmo Charlie Chaplin and Laurel and Hardy movlea.  s^SSHt  asssass  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Garbage CollecfionSchedyle  Puo to recent bad weather condition! it fiat not been possible to  maintain the garbage collection schedule on a current basis.  Omissions, In collection* have so far occurred on Thursday, March  7, 1974 affecting Gibsons Heights and Gowor Point area, and  Friday, March 0, 1974 affecting tho area from Wilson Crock to  Socholt. Indian Reserve.  Arrangements havo boon made to havo two garbage trucks operational during the forthcoming week from March 11 to 15, 1974  to romcdy those collection ommlsslons and to restore tho schodulo  to normal, if possible.  Wo regret any inconvenience caused and thank those concerned  for tholr understanding of tho circumstances, '  C. WttLoii  Secretary-Treasurer  1  n  I WAS so sure that spring had already  made her hestitant entry into the  Harbour, and then all at once it was winter again! As I write this, snow is everywhere; frosting all the trees/, whitening  the roofs, creating a very beautiful, still  world. Beautiful though it is, I'm eager  as a lover to see the new season arrive.  Hope by the time you read thisj spring  has - stopped being coy and has unmistakably some to stay.  If it had"to snow, it was nice that it  waited until after the music and drama  festival was over. Our area was well represented in that event, and many of the  young people from our schools acquitted  themselves very well indeed (as I'm sure  you'll learn from the school report elsewhere in this issue). In addition, the Pen-  er Harbour Community Band was much  lauded for its two selections, the theme  from Beethoven's Seventh Symphony,  and Mighty Like a March, and was accorded a mark of 85, out of a possible 100.  -The local choir came close, with a grade,  of 82, for its rendition of Handel's Where'er You Walk, but was ranked second  to the Sechelt choir, with a grade of 84.  The Harbour Players presented Loggerheads, their one-act play written by  John Kelly of Garden Bay, to an appreciative audience at the festival.-But since  no other group had an entry in this category, there was no competition.  Local performers who made a good  showing at the festival will appear this  weekend at "the elementary school, giving residents of the area ah opportunity  to see and hear them. Check with Vein  Wishlove at the school to determine the  time and day.  The drama group'will present Loggerheads March 23 with two performances,  one at dinner time, and a later one as  part of the cabaret. If you haven't seen  this comedy, don't miss it. It's excellent  entertainment, It'll be at the Sunshine  Ina  SMORGASBORD  And speaking of entertainment, this  Friday is the occasion of the Pender Harbour Legion smorgasbord and dance. It's  to be held in the Legion Hall, and music  will be provided by the Penn Kings orchestra���dinner and dancing until one  o'clock. Because of the size of the hall,  attendance is limited to 100. If you are  interested, check with Myrtle Myers, at  883-2347, to learn if there are tickets still  available.  I made a boo-boo in a recent column,  when I mentioned the plan to have a  blood donor clinic here in the Harbour  in March. Actually, the clinic' is being '  planned for early May. And its still only  tentative, since we have to be able to  promise 100 donors before the mobile  unit agrees to visit our area.  I spoke with Al Vance recently, and  he said that so far no local group has  responded to the PHVF challenge. You  may remember the terms of that invitation to compete: the volunteer firemen  dare any group in the community to come  forward with a percentage of its membership agreeing to be blood donors -that  will equal the percentage of \ firemen volunteering.  A few weeks ago I suggested that those  of you���individuals, as well as members  of oranizations���who wish to give the  gift of life should let Willie Mattis, at the  Madeira Park store know of your availability. Apparently the response to this  suggestion has not been very gratifying,  and Willie thinks the reason for this is  that you have misunderstood what' is'  wanted of you. He wants you to realize  that he isn't making a list of names������  merely a head-count:, if you simply ,tell  him that you, have a voluhteer-_6r t;wo,  or 10, or 15���willing to attend the clinic,  he'll jot down the number. That way,  we'll know if we can produce the required 100, No need to give names,  . Arid surely we can, in this red-blood-  ; ed community, find 100 people who are  willing to make this really very small  gift���small to the giver, but, priceless to  the receiver. ,Come, on all you Harbour  residents; let's show them we'll do our  part to guarantee that "ho one in Canada need die for want of blood."    \m ���  TRANSPORTATION  I expect, all of you are aware of'the-  campaign, Target ,10,000< to provide a  community transportation service on tho  Sunshine Coast. The object Is to make  transportation available for patients attending, the medical and dental clinics,  or tho out-patients department or laboratories of the hospital or Indeed any  health service. It is proposed that wo  operate a 12 to 15 passenger bus serving  the entire area, from Egmont down to  Port Mollon; probably operating for half  of each week In the lower part of tho  Coast, and th-9 other half In tho Pender,  Harbohr-JEgmont area,  Im sure you'll all agree that this la  . a very desirable and much-needed, service, And on March 30���-two weeks from  Saturday���-there'll bo a tag day In Mad-  L,olrn^JPiu:kLdC8lgnqd.^toi,_i:��lBq.Jwp.dfli..,/or  this campaign, according to Jim Murray.  Lot'fl all buy tags for ourselves, our children, even, our pota, and holp to guarantee tho success of Target 10,0001  I'm told there has been good rcsponso  locally to tho opportunity to tako a St,  Johns Ambulance first old course, Tho  first class wns hold lant night, with a  considerable number of local men nnd  women joining the volunteer firemen,  who aro all enrolled���tnoso from Garden  Bay as w��H as the Madeira Park detachment.  Ono of BUI Black's Roofing trucks, en  by Kathleen Yull 883-9068  route to Willie Mattis' home at Irvine's  Landing, went into Mixall Lake a week  ago, I'm told. The driver was able to get  ashore safely, but br-r-r, that must have  been a chilling experience!  Any reader who has a toddler who  will be three years old by Dec. 31,1974, is  invited to attend a meeting' next Thursday evening, March 14 (tomorrow) of the  Playschool parents. This is your,opportunity" to learn about the excellent preschool opportunity for local youngsters.  The meeting will be held at 8 p.m., at  Diana'_ Bomford's home on Dogwood  Drive. If you- are interested, give Diana'  a call at 883-2440 and get precise directions on how to get there.  Incidentally, Diana wants to thank  the bingo committee of the Pender Harbour Community Club for its cooperation  with the Playschool group. They kindly  allowed the mothers to conduct a bake  sale during two recent bingos, and some  of the local bingo players even contributed baked goods for the sale. XJreat to  hear of people pulling together in this  way!  And speaking of people, pulling together, I left out the name of at least one  member of the'community who has made  a contribution to the refurbishing of the  Community Hall in Egmont Wally Silvey contributed some of- the paint used  in freshening up the interior.  This work has been completed in the  main part of the hall���as any of you who  attended last. Wednesday's rummage sale  will have observed���and the crew, headed  by John Seabrook, is now completing  the redecorating of the upstairs- room.  The new roof will have to await better  weather.  Speaking of cooperative efforts in the  Egmont area reminds me of one resident  who is cooperating with his fellow inhabitants of a beautiful piece of seashore���  not human fellow inhabitants, but the  small wildlife. Norm Kroll has about 20  squirrels waiting for him each morning  When he' appears to serve their breakfast; and raccoons, and even a pack rat  have enjoyed his hospitality.  Don't forget to call me if you have  any news of our area you'd like to see  reported, or any announcement of a coming event. And please remember I need  to have the material for this column by  the Thursday evening���or at the very  latest, the Friday morning���of the week  before that in which the column appears.  KELLY'S G-MiAGE DBSIPOSiUL  GIBSONS  886-2283  Best in Live Entertainment  mz%A Avmm&m  J 4   f '��_���< /-  A?  "JOIN THE FUN"  FIHBI^SULA HOTEL  n   Y _9Jfe_^��^=y V     AM Highway 101���Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  Sunshine Coast Golf & Country Club  rediaenVd &5aii  p-  I believe that the energy expended  by a society woman in one year is enough  to lift Buckingham Palace 9y_ inches-off  the ground and hold it there'43 seconds.  DINNER AMD DAftlCE  ew Sechelt Legion, Saturday, April  Music by Vancouver Orchestra 'THE COAST TRIO"  mni..-u-��.iiaiiu��i--MB_m  Tickets $7.50 each ��� available at H. B. Gordon Agencies/  ! Sechelt, Douglas Variety, Gibsons or at the Clubhouse,  j LIMIT 6 TICKETS PER MEMBER.  ^-------------w--------_-------n.-----��--.------������ --_--_��--_._- _r_���__.  For Reservations and Information, phone the Clubhouse  at 886-2020.  ^Mm^^^^^^^^^^mm  Use   them   for   steady, j low-cost {  advertising to talk to 10,000 pooplo!  Classified AdBrlofs roach more than  2,500 homes every week.  TH�� TIMBS  I04MM34 or 803-2413 (Socholt)  006*2121 (Olb����M| PHOfUE 885-9654 -  885-2635-886-2121  For Fast Ad-Brief. Service  COMING EVENTS  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons 886r2827  Thursday, Friday, \ Saturday  March 14, 15, 16  "Enter The Dragon"  Starring Bruce Lee  Mature���Warning:   Scenes   of  Brutality  ��� Sunday, Monday, Tuesday "  March 17,, 18, 19  .    "40 Carats"    ,  Edward Albert & Liv. Ullman  .GENERAL  All shows 8 p.m. and in color  ���  ' 8858-16  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WBSTIRN DRUGS  . . . oro pleased to sponsor' Hife  Blrtft  A-BO-nccmont  spaco, and  extends Best Wfahoe to tho happy  pflfGSItO.  ,  ENGAGEMENTS  MR. AND MRS. R. L. Gregory  of Gibsons are pleased - to  announce the engagement of  their second daughter Vicki  to Mr: Rick Quigley, only son  of Lieutenant-Colonel' and  Mrs. R. M. Quigley of Roberts' Creek. The wedding will  take place, on June 29 at St.  Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Gibsons. ,  ' ' 4242-16  MRS. Gloria Fyles takes* pleasure in announcing the engagement of her mother, Mrs.  Gertrude Hope of Hopkins  Landing, B.C. to Mr. Charles  B. Kroes of Maple Ridge, B.C.  The wedding will take place  in Vancouver on Thursday,  March 21, 1974. 4243-16  OBITUARY  DAWSON���Charles John pas-  sed away suddenly March 10,  1974, aged 64 years. Survived  by his loving wife, Isabel and  one son John, Powell River;  two "brothers, Ted-, and Norm  Dawson, Comox, B.C. Veteran  of World - War II, member of  Royal Canadian Legion Branch  164. Funeral arrangements by  Bird's Funeral -CHome, 5932  Arbutus. In lieu '��� of -flowers  donation to Senior Citizens or  Retarded Children's Fund  would be appreciated.  16  CARDS OF THANKS  WE WISH to thank our many  friends and neighbors for  their kindness and sympathy  during our bereavement in the  loss of a'dear wife and moth  er J:. Special  work Wanted (Cont.)  WILL butcher; dress or' cut  your meat - or  game, .your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045:  ;   , > _   ;       3044-tfn  FOR all your carpentry heeds,  call A.  Sheppard Cpntract-  ing-yat,:-885-2978. 3783-tfn  FISHING rod repairs, "custom  Page A-4���The Peninsula Times. Wed., March 13; 19?4_  CLASSIFIED, ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone:   885-9654   or  885-2635.    Gibsons: 886-2121  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River' News' Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  work,  9750.   .-  reasonable.  Ph.   885-  4135-17  HELP WANTED  HOUSEWIVES to do telephone  sales .work from your own  home, 4 hrs. a day. Salary and ,  bonus. Apply giving phone  number to Box '4230, c/o Pen-  insula Times, Box 739, Gibsons. 4230-16  DEPENDABLE MAN. WHO  CAN WORK WITHOUT  - SUPERVISION.  Earn $14,000 in a year plus  bonus. Contact customers in  Sechelt area. Limited auto travel. We train. Air mail L. C.  Dick, Pres., Southwestern Petroleum, Box 789, .Ft. Worth,  Tex. .8865-16  EXPERIENCED * hairstylist,  full   or   part   time.   Phone '  885-2339. 9783-tfn  EXPERIENCED carpenter. Ph.  ���   885-2525 or 886-2344.  9922-18  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  ILLNESS FORCES SALE  THRIVING HOBBY SHOP  Steady and growing clientel.  All stock, 2 year lease with  option. Plus $1800 revenue  ' from sublet. $7000 cash, terms  on balance of $3000 at 8 per  cent. Enquiries write Box 737, ���  Sechelt, B.C.  ���   8801-tfn  SMALL CONTRACTING  BUSINESS  Sale Due To Health  ���2  Gravel Trucks,   Front End  Loader and trailer, etc.  Enquiries Phone 886-2535  - No   triflers  8867-tfn  EQUIPMENT        ^.  WANTED: 18"' shake", machine  and bundler. Write Box 585,  Squamish. 9800-17  ' Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1973'  Gross Circulation 3950  Paid Circulation 3744  As filed with  the Audit Bureau  of Circulation,  subject to audit.  Classified.Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion ,���'. $1.20  Three Insertions  $2.40  Extra lines (4 words)  35c  (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  pubjication date.  .Legal or i Reader advertising 40c  per count' lino.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $4.00 (up to 14 lines)  and 35c per line after that. Four  wo_ds per .line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events toke  regular classified rates. ���  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area  $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area ....$8.00 yr.  U.S.A  $10.00 yr.  Overseas  $11.00 yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area      .'.$6.00  Single Copies  15c  "In the event lo. a 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 ot any time."���(Supreme,Court decision). .Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of-rhe advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for, signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement.will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is mode for advertising accepted- and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in 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 law.  WANTED.  HANDCRAFTS taken on ,con-  ithanksj.-."'.to--Dr.~-^'Signment for new "Children's'  Swan,- -Roy Parkins - and. Harvey Funeral Home and the  Rev. Godkin.���George Simpson and family; Andy and  Doris Aitchison. 9940-16  PIRSONAL  TUTORING in math (all lev-  els), chemistry and other  subjects. Experienced. Rea--  sonable rates. Call Judy Lan-  dis, 885-2798.     . 9909-17  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:3ft p.m. Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Phone 885-9327. ��� In  Madeira Park meetings Wednesdays at 8:30 ��� p.m. in the  Community Hall,',Phone 883-  240L  3952-tfn  BAHA'I World Faith and plan  for  all  mankind.   Ph,   885-  9450,   886-2078. 4105-tfn  CLASSES in ��� creative  acting,  starting soon, Davis Bay, Ph.  885-9450.: ..,7 , 4106-tfn  WORK WANTED  PEERLESS    Tree ',' Services���  Guaranteed , Insured   work.  Phone 805-21,09. 1087-tfn  GENERAL    nandyman,    Carpentry, painting and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2205-tfn  ,    an i'ii i-,_nn._aia iiaain_.iii.il ii a���.���__.i-ii-a.il 1.1.      .ir n-     ,.n,ii    ��� - q  DIGGING sewer    lines, garden, etc. Tree service, wood  cutting,    cat    work.   Insured.  886-0597. ' 3029-tfn  .FURNACE   Installations   and  burner  service.   Freo  estimates,  Ph,  800-7111.     30-tfn  YOUNG man 21, healthy, mar- ;  rlcd, looking for work. Call  Rick, 865-2105. 0002-10  "SUNSET gardening. Trco pru-"  nlng, garden (clonn up, lawn  maintenance (cutting and trl<  mmlng).  Randy ,885-0707.  '     ' 0035-10  LIGHT hauling, deliveries,  houfio nnd garden clean up,  gardening, furnltura moving,  etc. Free estimates, Phono  U00-05Q3, -,,..:..   ,   ,        3274-tfn  Shop' opening soon.' Any hand  made item suitable for children. Phone 885-9341. Mrs. D.  Netzlaw. 9813-16  WANTED TO BUY;  WANT  old reasonable  piano.  Pay up to $140. Phone 883-  2784 or write Box 53, Madeira  Park. John Webster. ���    9927-16  TV  ANTENNA  rotor.   Phone  886-2614. '       9916-16  1000 GAL.  to 1500 gal. used  steel  tank.  Call  885-9552.  9893-16 ,  MORTGAGES  MORTGAGE money available,  Bank of Montreal, serving  the entire Sunshine Coast.   9955-18,  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans,  Fast appraisal service,  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine Drive,  West  Vancouver,  JQ.C,  Phone 926-3250  8227-tfn  LIVESTOCK (Continued)  2   HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  Cunniingham's.   Phone   885-  9927. 3340-tfn  Come in and see our new  Tack display . . .  QUALITY  FARM SUPPLY^  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer -^Purina Products  Alfalfa - Hay - Straw  Garden Seeds - Seed Potatoes  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE  886-7527  ' '   - 8826-tfn  ARABIAN    stalliqn    at, stud.  Also p.b. Arabians for sale.  Terms" and   trades   arranged.  Jo-Mar Arabians, 886-7123.  4229-17  PETS 7  SILVER  male   poodle  puppy.  -. Reg. and innoc. 885-9797.-  .9814-16'  FOR RENT  WATERFRONT, small furnished 1 bedrm duplex type.  Quiet working person only.  $75 month. Available April 1.  Phone 885-2538 to view.  9914-16  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.    ,  3246-tfn  RUBY  Lake  Motel ��� cabins  available   at   winter   rates.  $110 per month. 883-2269.  3369-tfn  2 BEDROOM duplex, Roberts  Creek. Available year round  $110.   Phone  (112)437-8386.  9949-16  WATCH FOR "TINY" BOB  ON THE LAST  PAGE OF  THIS SECTION !  ' 8860-16  2 BR house, Davis Bay, full  basement, auto oil heat, elec. fridge and stove. Available  April 1. Excellent view. Phone  885-2886. 9945-16  FOR RENT (Continued)  i  AYERS   Mobile, Home   Park.  We have trailer  space available.   Phone   885-2375.   9885-tfn  $120 MONTH, Halfmoon Bay.  Furnished '2 bedroom cottage on waterfront, June 15.  References. Phone (112)433-  3610. 9810-16  VERY cosy furnished 1 bedroom waterfront home,'Selma Park, breakwater moorage. 1 year lease, $175* month.  Phone 885-9545. .. 9931-16  SMALL I BR house, Roberts  Creek   area.') Single   person  or elderly couple. Phone 921-  7172. , 9942-16.  .THREE  bdrm   home   on   2%  acres in Pender Harbour area. Avail.  April  1,  $125 . mo.  (112)437-4873 before 3 p.m.  4244-16  WANTED TO RENT  i  UBGNstudent nurse needs cottage or suite,' Sechelt area.  May to .Sept. Write L. Buhler,  8619   Cartier,   Vancouver.  9820-16  THE. BEACHCOMBERS  ARE BACK!  . . . and we need accommodation. Contact Joe Battista,  P.O.    Box    4600,    Vancouver"  V6B 4A2 or call 684-0246.   8813-tfn  HOUSE, Davis Bay area, April   1.   Responsible   mother  with references. 885-2156.  9925-18  COUPLE, one child, desperately need small farm or cabin  with    garden    space.    Pender  Harbour. 883-9958. 9915-16  SECHELT or Pender Harbour  area, desperately need 2 or  3 BR house. Phone 883-9969.  ___-_-__-_��� 9919-18  REAL ESTATE  SECHELT   Village,   63'   treed  lot. Hackett St. Phone 885-  9044. 9892-tfn  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  LARGE view lot 68'x386' (.60  acre)' on Velvet Rd. Good  marine view. Developing ar-  ��� ea. Large level cleared building, site. $9000. $4400 cash to .  existing mortgage., Phone 886-' *  7095 after 6.p.m. 4210-16  YOUR AUTOPLAN CENTRE,  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  All Types of Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.'  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121'  90' _sahdy beach on beautiful  Sakinaw Lake. - Furnished 2  room log cabin ' with ' large  deck. Your own boat'float. A  real little summer retreat. Offers to $27,500.  SELMA PARK: Dandy .little  starter house for the newly  weds, 3 bdrms.; living room,  family size kitchen, 3 pee.  bath. Attached carport. Close  to beach and transportation.  Only $12,000 full price on easy  terms.  GIBSONS: Cozy'4 room basement cottage in excellent loc-'  cation. Close to beach, shops,  etc. and has view. Attractive  terms on full price of $24,500.  'Approx. % ac. with> unobstru-  , cted  view at Langdale.  Only .  $16,000.  LISTINGS   WANTED!  . MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Norm Peterson 886-2607  Freda DuMont 886-7105  8855-15  75x295 LOT on Nickerson Rd.  W.   Sechelt.   R2   zoned.   AU  services.    $8000.    Phone    885-  9655.      , 9930-17  FOUND   a   house  you   want?  Mortgage   money   available,  Bank   of   Montreal,   Gibsons,  Sechelt and Madeira Park.   9954-18  BROOKS Cove��� Waterfront,  % acre, * sheltered moorage,  perfect for boating enthusiast.  Sale by owner. $16,500 firm.  885-2519 or 885-2522.  9952-16  LICENSED REAL ESTATE SALESMAN  REALTY LTD.  Madeira,Park, B.C.       Ph. Pender Harbour 883-2233  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  ./-'SERVICE  v��y\  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES  REAL ESTATE  LTD.  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA ,���  REDROOFFS ESTATES  Largo treed properties, opprox, % aero. Zoned R2, trailers allowed. Paved roads, close to Sargeant Bay, Hot fishing spot. Priced  from $6,250, Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  LOT  Exceptional recreational lot,  I00'x250'. F.P. $6,850, Call Dave  Roberts,  * - *tti/i!, I*W  NEW DAVIS BAY VIEW HOME  1240 sq, ft, on each floor,  1% bathroom upstairs. Roughed In  fireplace and plumbing In basement.-On  largo lot,  F,P,' only  $44,900.  SECHELT RESIDENTIAL LOTS  ,'  BEHIND HACKETT PARK  Within onb mllo of Shopping Centre, Schools, Hospital and  Beach, Over 60 lots available for $8,000 to $10,000 eq;  WATERFRONT LOT - 1 ACRE   ���  Closo to Sechelt; Southern exposure. Greativlew of Merry Island  and Strait of Georgia, Only $18,500, Call Len or Suxapne Van  1 '' . ��� ,���'"������'" Egmond,    '��� ';'';    , ;',,;'.  ..���',.���,   GOWER POINT; VIEW LOT     -  %  acre of treed privacy with all  services,  Future subdivision  potontlal, F,P, $12,000.00, Call Jack or Stan Anderson,  ,���������'������ WEST SECHELT  Trailer slto, , 243'  on  Nor-Wost  Bay  Road,   $9,500  F.P,   Call  1 Stan or jack Anderson.  LIVESTOCK  BRUSHWOOD  Form,   R.R. 1,  Gibsons, Quarter horso stallion nt stud, Phono 086-2100,  414B-tfn  III���-���w.a-.������.,,��� n.La-n.1   i i ���. in -���iiipW_.Wii.i..._,iw. m  CHICKS ���.' dual purpose ���-'  Paymaster,    Rhode    Island,  Red   Cross,   White   Leghorns.  'White Rocks, Slilp"'nnywh6ro."  Napier Hatchery,  22470, 04th  Ave., RR 7, Langley, 534-0268.  i 3700-tfn  SWIFT Feeds -- II. Jacobson,  Swift dealer, Nor'Wopt Rd���  Socholt, Phono 885-0309, Chicken feeds - Horao feed - Hog  food - Cattle food. Hny nnd  other fcucU by order.   258-tfn  ; TREED R2 LOT  r* Cleared slto for,mobllo home, serviced, $8,450, F.P, Call Jack  or Stan Andorson.  5 ACRES - KING ROAD, GIBSONS     '  Heavily,treed |and with farm potential,. Power on the site. Gazetted road on one side partially In, A good buy at $21,500, Call  i. Starr or Jack Andorson,    , ,  TUWANEK  WEST SECHELT  Residential lot 83x170, cleared with crook, easy accoss on to lho  lot and beach access across tho road, Shade trees on tho lot,,  i F,P, $9,500. Cgll Jack or Stan Andorson,  TRAILOR LOT ���, WEST'SECHELT  -i. ,90'x205'���,ons.Wakoflold���Road., Fully��serviced,j.year: round ..crook,,.  good soil, partially cleared, F.P,  $10,500,, Cal) St on or Jock  Andorson,  SEMI-WATERFRONT      ,     '  Year'round brook, ocoan view and seclusion mako this unusual  Haxlaon Homo truly unique, Land Is almost an aero of cleared  park. All electric with a central stono fireplace. f,P, $38,900,  Call Jack or Stan Anderson. '  PENDER HARBOUR  - Previous experience preferable but not essential.  - Required to start training Immediately,  - Earn $300 to $500 per week ��� every week.  Our lowest man earned $1,000 per month, our best  average $1^900 per month, last financial year,  3 PERSONS SELECTED  - Must b�� able to stand rigid Investigation, bo honest  ogrosslvo, reliable ond owner, of a flood car,  - Not books, pots and pans or gravoyard plots.  FOR APPOINTMENT CALL COLLECT  980-2641, 9 a.m. <to 5 p.m.  MASON ROAD > WEST SECHELT  ,Two bedroom, 720 sq, ft. cottago on  % aero of land, Some  fruit troos, easy access, closo to primary school, F,P, $18,500,  Call ��� jack or Stan Anderson,  DRIVE BY 1195 DOLPHIN STREET '  1100 sq ft, of llvlno spaco, plus full basement In this 12 year  old family home, Three bedroom?, large kitchen, separate dln��  Ing room, plu* large living room, Boaut^fully landscaped, $42,000,  full prlco, Call Davo Roberts for an appointment to vlow.  :. ���       BOO' WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Southern exposure. , Protected deep water mooraga  for fishing  and boating,  Beautiful park-llko upland aqd pebble beach for  swimming,  Excellent for group Investment or subdivision,  Full  ' price $125,000,  SELMA PARK  ,...,- ,. ..  VIEW AND TREED   ..      Two ��l<io-by-s|do lots with -xcallerit view In Solma Park, Heavily  treed with large fir, 70'xl35\ Fully serviced, good access, full  prlco $ 12,000 each, Call Jack or Stan Anderson,  .    SELMA" Pa"rIC  Imrtioa/latflZ bedroom homo wlthorponoromlc vlow of the Cjulf;  Only I short block to safe beach ond boot moorage, small low  maintenance  lot. AH lond*cape<d.  F.P.   $24,250.  Call  Jock or  Stan Anderson, ���������,������  Do You Want an  EXCELLENT VIEW LOT  Now Is,your chanco to be among tho first to pick out fl  choice lot In this now subdivision by Comoo Lands.  i��� cleared ready to build on ��� closo (to beach ���- water  and hydro ovollablo -��� on Airport Road ���. paved roads  ���-i surrounding land In agricultural land freo*a,  PRICED LOW  from $6750 ��' act now' before thoy aro gono,  CALL UEN or SUZANNE VAN EGMOND or JACK or STAN  ANDERSON.  Dave Rob��rt*  Ev��, Phono 805-9785  Len or Suzonn. Vort Cgmood Jock or Si an Anderwn ' Ud Baker  Eves, Phono ��� 885-9603        Eves, phone 085.2053 or 003-2305 Eves, Phono 005.2641  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU-5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT DUS DEPOT  PENDER HARBOUR AND EGMONT  WATERFRONT HOME - EGMONT  2V_- BR home,  sundeck, oil furnace ��� on  80'  waterfront' lot  with float. Good for summer home or year-round residence. Close  to elementary school, store and government wharf. $31,000.  CLAY'S. MADEIRA MARINA  Approx. 3 acres, 250' choice waterfront in Madeira Park, 30'x80'  concrete shop building with repair facilities/ display and sales  room, office, stockroom. Owner's 2 BR home, 7 motel units,  facilities for camper and trader units, 5 rental boats and motors,,  launching ramp, floats, "foreshore lease. Large up-to-date stock  of boats, motors, parts, marine hardware, Evinrude sales and service, $250,000 plus cash for stock  MADEIRA PARK LOTS  VIEW LOTS - serviced with water and hydro, $7,500 to $9,800.  COMMERCIAL LOTS - in Madeira Park, $1.6,000 and $20,000.  NARROWS ROAD  Cleared, level lot, ready for building. $10,000.,  SAKINAW LAKE  165' deep waterfront. 7 acres of treed property. Water access  only, $25,000  KLEINDALE  1. Approx. 8 acres with creek. 535 ft. frontage on Highway 101  $25,000.  2. Adjoining approx. 20 acres; nicely treed, $35,000.  HOME & SWIMMING POOL ��� MADEIRA PARK  10'x33' mobile home with well built 12'x33' addition - 2  BR's, W/W shag carpet, fireplace. 16_x32' pool with diving  board and ladder. Also an 8'x29' trailer, rented for $90 per  mth. Landscaped. Walking distance to school, P.O., stores and  marinas. $45,000.  VJEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas and pott  office. $6,000 to $10,500.  EARL COVE  Corner lot. Level commercial lot on comer of Jervis Road and  Highway 101. $1.1,000.  INVESTMENT ACREAGE -  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx.  37  acres,  partially developed with approx.  3900 feet  of primary roads constructed. Possible 86   lot subdivision.  EGMONT   ,  Approx. 3/5 acre lot with 550' on Maple Road ��� level, treed.  Good location for a summer cottage or mobile home. Close to  Egmont Marina. $10,500.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT BUSINESS  Equipment and business, 3 BR suite for operator. Not operating  at present, but could be quickly readied for operation. Asking  $18,500. Open to offers.  COHO MARINA AT MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 800' waterfront, 3.93 acres of park-like land. 2 BR  owner's home. Four modern, all electric housekeeping units, camper and trailer sites, with modern new washroom. Marino ways,  concrete boat launching ramp. 8 rental boats & motors. Foreshore  lease. Marine repair shop with office and sales of marine and  fishing supplies. Approx. 650 lineal feet of floats. Franchlsed for:  Mercury Out boards and Mercrulsor Inboard motors and stern  drives. Dealer for: Home Oil and Starcraft Boats. $260,000 plus  stock.  NEAR MADEIRA PARK    ,  Approximately 2% acres on Highway 101 ��� $25,000.  TRAILER PARKS  1, 7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK ��� approx. 3 acres, closo to  Madeira Park on Hwy, 101, overlooking Malaspina Strait. 11  trailer spaces ready, room for expansion, $60,000,  2. SUNDANCE TRAILER COURT ���21 spaces on Hwy, 101 at  Sechelt, 2 V- acres approx. of leased' land - 24 years remaining on lease, $150,<KK>, i  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Lot No. 4-Large freed view lot, $7,000.  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx, 4.5 acres, approx. 660' waterfront. 11 motel units,  owner's 3-bedrpom homo, 8 sleeping rooms, restaurant and  store (leased out), Standard Marine station, bait sales, floats,  launching ramp, 9 rental boats and fi motors, camper spaco and  .room'for oxpanslon. $250,000, '  GUNBOAT BAY  675'  choice  waterfront,  Approximately   15 acres of privacy,  beautifully treed, Southern exposure, Water access only, $77,000,  I a.,..!!.,..-   I..I1. ������ ...II. III.IM..H  GARDEN BAY  1,542 sq, ft. 3 DRhomo with don, oil furnace, partial basement,  carport, landscaped lot, Lot could possibly bo'divided In two whon  "iroad ana* waler comos"'"throughf at tho back.'"'Clos_f to irharlnasp  1 stores and post offlco, $43,000,  WATERFRONT HOME --EGMONT  Very largo 4 BR home, approx, 244' waterfront on 3 separate  ,   lots, Float, Excellent for a group purchase, $105,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  Approx, 170' lakofront on 7,11 acres, 3 BR cottago plus 2 ropms  'In partial basement. Fireplace. Propane fridge, ranoe and llahts.  Sundock,, patio and float. $36,500   COMMERCIAL CORNER ���.'EGMONT  Approx, )fyt acres of view property with 111' frontafjo on  Egmont Road and 637' frontago on Moplo Road. Has oldor 2 BR  home, rented for $75 per month, small cabin (12x24) rented for  $20 per month. Lot could possibly bo subdivided Into several lots.  .... ���     , $47,500,  .CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone Pender Harbour 883-2233  Vancouver Direct Llrio 689-7623  '1 , y.v  ������ v  /  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)  ROBERTS  CREEK���Beautiful WANTED:    12*   wide   mobile  ���    2 acre view lot on Beach home, ��� 48-55    feet.    Phone  Avenue, $23,900. 886-9301. (112)299-2869   or   write   6390  9791-17 Buchanan St., Burnaby 2.   ;  9923-18  WATCH FOR "TINY" BOB ~  The Peninsula Times, Wed., March 13, 1974���Page A-5  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)       TENDERS  FOR SALE (Continued)  ON THE LAST PAGE OF  THIS SECTION !  . ���  , 8861-16  .WEST Sechelt: Large view  lot overlooking Trail Islands. Fully serviced,' ready  to build. 100*xl50'. Some  trees, $14,500 or offer. 885-  9453. 9831-16  SANDY   Hook.   Large   treed  view    lot,    $10,000.    Phone  (112)467-9692. 9834-16  SAXTON REALTY-  SUNSHINE COAST   .  Waterfront, near Sechelt, 1.14  acres. 3 Bdrm bungalow .solidly ��� built, plus small cottage,  presently rented. Small barn,  chicken house, plus 300 ft. of  floats approx. Foreshore lease  available. $79,750. BRIAN  MELLIS,- 929-3037, office 929-  3416.  ROBERTS CREEK  Here is a good buy. 3 Bdrm '  family home over 1,000 sq. ft.,  shake roof' and cedar siding.  Ready for the family who  wants something special. 3  stall barn and feed shed and  corral. $33,500. Owner will  consider cash and agreement  for sale. Spare lot available at  $7,500. Extra 66x198. BRIAN  MELLIS 929-3037, office 929-  3416.  ^_, 8856-16  5 ACRES���2% . cleared with  mobile home on cement with  addition and patio. Fruit trees  and beautiful garden soil. 886-  2881. " 9787-17  LEVEL   treed   lot,   103'x401'.  On   all   services.' Driveway  in. $13,500, terms. Phone (112)  826-9208. ' 4038-tfn  BUYING a home? Talk to the  Royal Bank for your mortgage. New mortgages and refinancing available. Royal  Bank,  Sechelt.  885-2201.  _3854-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  1974 Munday Leaders ���  60'xl2', 2 BR, shag carpet LR,  colored appliances incl. washer and dryer. Fully furnished,  del'vd and set up; tax included. No extras-to buy! $11,500  F.PV  1974 Munday Leaders ���  68'xl2', 3 bedrm., shag carpet  LR, colored ' appliances incl.  washer and dryer. Fully furnished, del'vd and set up; tax  included. Just move in. $12,-  900 FP.  USED SPECIAL  1960 GLENDALE 35'x8' mobile  Home,  fully  furnished,   2  BR, FP $2750.  COAST HOMES  Copping's Car Town Sales Ltd.  885-2204 days      885-2084 nites,  DL 5520   , 8863-16  BIG Maple Motel and Trailer  Resort  has   space  available  for mobile homes and trailers.  Phone 885-9513.     .       9928-tfn  DOUBLE   Wl DE.  AS LOW AS  $12,900  Your choice of Decor and  Options  Price   includes   delivery   and  sot up, 100 per cent financing  available 0,A,C.  '>������"��������� ���-.���'.' Call-Collect'" '*"''-������  434-8771 or 936-6524  Regal Mobile Homes Ltd.  ,3655 Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C.  71 2, BR 12x60, partly furnished. Completely set up in  trailer park at Wilson' Creek.  8x7 storage shed. Phone 885-  9868 after 6 p-m] 9822-16  Sunshine Coast Mobile   ,  Home Park and Sales  Iwy. 101 Gibsons Ph. 886-9826  New models now on display:  12x66 Statesman ,3 BR, utility   room,   $13,000,   incl.   tax.  12x60 Satesman, 3 BR,' shag  carpet in MBR and LR, $12,000  24x48 Embassy, twin-wide, 3  BR, fireplace, DR, dishwasher,  $19,700.  All models include 2 dr. frost  free fridges, deluxe ranges,  washers and 'dryers, custom-  made furniture, delivery and  complete set-up. All taxes included, no hidden charges. No  extras to buy. 8844-tfn  12"x5r,    KIT-FAIRVTEW      2  -   bdrm.,. colored   appliances,  gun furnace, new shag carpet.  Very clean throughout, $5995.  ��ontact Sunshine Coast Mobile  !ome Park and Sales, Gibsons,  886-9826. 9790-tfn  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc  '59 VOLKS, good transporta-  tiori.    New    battery,    good  tires.   Offers1, to   $150.   Phone  885-9004. 9926-16  1959 INTERNATIONAL truck.  1 ton CC. $300 or best offer. 885-2444. 991JB-16  '57 FORD ranch wagon, good  running condition. $100. Ph.  885-2232. 9921-18  1952   CHEVY    2-ton,     16,000  GVW, 2-spd. axle. 883-2277.  "      9788-17  1962 INTERNATIONAL 3 ton  dump   truck.    Single   axle,  $2800. Phone 883^241,7.  ���^ r        '  9933-18  OFF-highway log.   truck and  trailer. Good condition. Ph.  (604)-563-9175,    (604)-564-8573.   9792-17  1970 NISSAN Patrol 4 wheel  drive Jeep. 6-cyl. $2600. Ph.  883-2417. 9934-18  1962 CHEY Bel-air stn. wgn. .  V8 auto., .power tailgate,  custom radio, tinted glass, original white with red interior.  Immaculately kept. $285. 886-  2334.   - . 4249-16  283   TRANSMISSION   with  3  speed    Hurst   Shifter,    $60.  Phone 885-9588. .  9805-16  . 1965   DODGE   4   dr.,   6   cyl.,'  auto.    Custom    radio,    roof  racks. Very economical,  $265.  886-7858. ' 4250-16  1965    PONTIAC    Safari, stn:  wgn.   V8,   auto., ~ PS,   PB,  govt, safety tested until Oct.  '74. Exc. condition, $550. 886'  LET us finance your next vehicle! ' Arrange your financing   first   and   save,   at   the  Royal Bank, Sechelt, 885-2201.  3855-tfn  1965 INTERNATIONAL Trav-  elall. Excellent engine, $550.  885-9710.    ' 9830-16  '70   JEEP  Wagoneer,   all   extras included. Air conditioning. Phone 885-2339.    9946-tfn  '68 MINI for  parts.  Ph.  886-  7418. 9838-16  '73,% TON, F250, 4x4, heavy  duty rear bumper, new lug  tires, steel box rack, and other extras. $4500. Phone 886-  2096.. -     9950-16  1961 CHEV sedan, 61,000 orig.  miles,  new' shocks,  brakes.^  valves,   tires,   $350.   Ph.   886-  2401. 3785-tfn  CAMPERS & TRAILERS  TRAVEL    trailer    completely  self-contained.,1 Phone    886-  2459. '9854-16  - 1972 HOLIDAIR 20* self con-  tained    trailer.    Tandem  wheels, toilt, shower, hot water, fridge, stove, oven and  furnace. Complete with spare  tire and equalizing hitch.  $3500 firm. Phone 886-2885.  9910-15  BOATS & ENGINES  6 HP Johnson motor, Al condition, $110. Phone 885-2083  evenings. 9913-16  17!    RUNABOUT,    FG    over  hardwood   plywood,   50   hp  Merc elec. start,  canvas cover. Phone 885-2122.       9938-17  - FOR SALE, Gray marine lugger  6-3330   with   red   gear.  886-9849. 4246-16  12' ALUMINUM Smoker craft.  5   hp   Yamaha.   Both   good  condition. Phone  883-2378.  9947-tfn  LEGAL NOTICES  2334.  9852-16  VW windowed van 1600. '69  rebuilt engine. '68 transmission. Completely new brake  system. Completely camperiz-  ed. Cupboards, folding bed,  propane, stove, built-in cooler. 20,000. $850. Phone 883-  9958. 9890-15  WATCH FOR "TjNY" BOB  ON THE LAST PAGE OF  THIS SECTION !  8859-16  MDL 25012  8824-tfn  BUYING   a, mobile, hornet,  contact   us  first.   Bank   of  .Montreal .serving  the ' entire  Sunshine Coast. 9953*18  ���69 INTERNATIONAL % ton,  V8. 4 speed trans. HD' sus.,  clutch ana brakes. 35,000 mla,  Excellent shape. Complete  with walk in box and shelves. Ideal for the contractor  or camper. Phono 885-2062,  ,9824-10  1903 FORD custom 300, 4 dr,,  V8 auto., radio, nicely main-,  tained,  Now tires,  $250. 800-  2334. '.'��� 0851-10  '07 VOLKSWAGEN. Ph., 800-  , 2459, ������,',��� 9853-10  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE  OF  PUBLIC HEARING  AMENDMENT  TO  ZONING  BY-LAW  Pursuant to S.703 of the Municipal Act a public hearing will  be held at the Old Legion  Hall, Sechelt, Monday, March  25th, 1974, 7:30 p.m. to consider  By-law, 35 (21), a By-law to  amend the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Zoning Bylaw 35, 1970. All persons who  deem their interest in .property affected by the proposed  By-law shall be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on  matters contained in the By-  . law.  The intent of the By-law is to  rezone from RII - Residential  II to RI - Residential I all of  D.L. 4298 except Lpts 1 to 9  Plan 14800, Lots B and C,  Plan 14301 and that Portion  of D.L. 4298 lying to the  north of Norwest Bay Road.  Take notice that the above is  a synopsis of a By-law that  may be'-inspected at the Regional District Office, Davis  Bay, at the times indicated,  namely Monday to Friday, 8:30  a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 1:00  s p.m. to 4:00 p.m., and the synopsis is not intended to be,  and not deemed to be an interpretation of the By-law.  E. WILLMOTT  Secretary-Treasurer  8866-pub. March 13, 1974  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  ~~       REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE, ~"  Pdndef Harbour -Egmont -. Earl Gove  INVESTMENT ~- 3.13 a'cros, corner, of Hwy,  101  and Gordon  vDay_..Road,uLaroQ��4,.badroom��homOi>.noods.��tlnlfthlnai*>FMll��prlco^  $40,000 cash.  CEDAR HOME --On lovely vlow proporty. Leasehold land, 3  bodrooms, fully furnished, only $29,500.  NELSON ISLAND --. 23 acres, 4,000' of boach. Good summer  homo, Asking $140,000, $50,000 down, balance at 9 porcont,  ,    ALSO 1 ACRE LOT ������. 285' boach, full prlco $30,000,  PENDER HARDOUR���, 3-unlt motol at lho beach,  $36,000.  WATERFRONT LOT ~- 86', lovely view, powor ond wator, full  prlco $17,900,  PEARSON ISLAND ~-r 24 acres, closo to Ponder Harbour. Good  Investment at $125,000,  GUNBOAT DAY ���. I V* truly loyoly acres, 265 fl, of safe water-  front. Good 2 DR cot (ago, a fine buy at full prlco $32,000,  PENDER HARDOUR -~ Ovor ah aero of watorfront, 100' of deep  protected moorage, 3 DR homo, needs some work, F,P. $46,500.  WATERFRONT ��� 2,5 acres with large solid homo,  close to  Madoira Park. Lovely ostato for $70,000 full prlco,  ��� WE NEED LISTINGS  PHONE 883-2794  John Broen  883-9978  Archie Brayton  883-9926  Jock Hormon  883-2745  INVITATION TO TENDER  THE CORPORATION OF THE  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  REQUESTS FOLLOWING  SUB-TRADE��� TENDERS  FOR  THE SUNSHINE .COAST  ICE ARENA:  PLUMBING  ELECTRICAL  HEATING  &  VENTILATION  METAL   STUD  INTERNAL  PARTITIONS  ,&   FINISHING  Drawings and specifications  are available at the Village Office, Sechelt, B.C. or by contacting Gordon Dixon at 885-  9669.  Tenders to be delivered to the  Village Office on or before  4:00 p.m., Friday, .March 22,  1974.  Plans also on display at Amalgamated Construction Association Plan Room, Vancouver,  B.C.  The main structure is presently under construction and  tenders should consult with  Nimpkish Construction, Vancouver, B.C. regarding scheduling and services.  ���     H. A. HULL  Owner's Consultant  8864-pub. March 13, 1974  FOR SALE  7 MALE and  1 female Sam-  - oyed pups. 5 weeks old. Ph.  ,483-9515. 9935-18  GAS self-propelled reel type-  and elec. mowers, other garden tools. Alum, extension and  step ladders, elec. sander, 7y_"  saw, bench grinder, %" drill,  shop vacuum and other tools.  18 pes. %"x8"x8' tongue and  groove clear shellac cedar,  make nice feature wall. 54"  bed, 405 coil boxspring, mattress and head board. All items  new condition.  886-7201.  4248-16  CANON FX 35mm .single lens  reflex camera, fl.8 .lens,  built-in meter, case with 2X  teleconverter, preset 35 mm  f2.8 wide angle and 135 mm  f2.8 telephoto lenses with  cases and hoods. A complete  outfit and all in beautiful condition, only $125. Thompson,  883-9994. 9754-16  WHOLESALE   lumber,   rough  and    planed,    $50-$95    per  thousand   feet.    Call    collect  926-1024. 3784-tfn  RED plaid double mattress, used   6   weeks.   Coil  springs,  like new. $25. Cost $50. Phone  886-7298. 9937-16  , GRAVEL  box,   6"  885-2047.  10%'.   Ph.  9924-18  PERSON wanted to take'over(  , payment on Akai stereo-  quad. 8 tr. recorder and. player. 40' W. Akai- amp.> tuner  240W. BSR turntable, 2 Akai  spreaker cabinets, 6 spks. per  cabinet: Two 15" Lansings.  $1000 vowing. Phone 886-2665  after 6. '      9941-16-  23" B&W console TV. Excellent   condition.' $55.   Phone  886-7726. 9929-16  FOR SALE (Continued)  SAVE on Philips modular color TV sets, backed by good  service. Thomson Appliances  Ltd. (formerly of Vancouver).  Phone 885-2529! 9948-16  OIL  range   and  stove   pipes.  Also    hot   .water    boiler.  Cheap. 886-2582. 4241-16  LARGE   Frigidaire  fridge,   2  ' years  - old.    Harvest ��� gold.  Self defrost, $300. 42x30 steel  desk $75.,Phone 883-2274. -  ���   9951-16  FOR SALE (Continued)  14'6"  PLYWOOD    speedboat.  ,  1963,VW bug'for parts or as  ' is.  Ch6v.< plywood -'canopy. ���  886-7864 after 5,p.m. 4228-17  COMPLETE   set ,bf   Gretsch  ;,   and', Rodgers; drums.- Fibre  cases. A. ZUdjih cymbals. Ph.  885-9538.  9944-16  TWO   20 - lb.   propane   tanks  arid fittings; $50; Phone 885-  2490.'- . .v     ���- 9812-16  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.'  Alder  and  fir.   Phone   885-  9311  or 883-2417. 3233-tfn  FOR SALE (toat.)    ,  GAS  stove - (Moffat),. 100   lb.  ,- -capacity  tank.-Auto,  timer,  elec. rotis'serie, $100. 886-7392.  :    ���       4245-16  SMALL heavy ' duty winch  " _ powered , by Wisconsin motor. Two forward speeds, one  reverse. Ideal for tramway or  small marine ways .etc' '$450.  886-9849. 4247-16  ���"���'���������������-��� ��� ���  2   MONTH   old   9x12,  green  shag carpet with underlay,  $100 or offers. Phone 885-2330.  0939-16  B.C.  IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS   IT UP  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE .  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Glbsorts, B.C. 886-2481  1 ' i  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445 ~~"  ���~*NORTB~ROAD'*^5~oEre^  well, Building slto cleared. $22,000..,,   - , r��  PRATT ROAD -��� V/% cleared acres, with onlargod  mobile home, 3 ibedrooms, large covered sundeck,  i  Built to look like a frame home. $36,900.  WATERFRONT' ���  Secholt   Reserve   Lease   Land.  Level  waterfront with  aider  cabin  on,  could  bo  remodelled. Services available, $9,900.  NORTH ROAD ��� 5 acres, nice gradual sloping land,  has small shack on. F.P, $25,000,  LOTS OF LOTS -- with vlow, Airport Road, all sor*  vlcos, Priced $6,750 to $15,500,  We have buyers from Vancouver looking for  , lots and acreages, Now Is,the tlmo for development and sale of those properties. Lis! with us  for results I ! I f  LISTINGS     WANTED  K, A. Cro��by 886.2098  Mlk. Dlan.y 886-7436  J, Vltwr 886-2531  Don Sutlwlaod 883-9362  **aMH��#  <c  /���?>  V  ��,"t  - I'i  /  x��  /  At  *M_M l ��� ��� . _  ss  Vi-._L__-{__1  PEANUTS HOKEY Association was, py's hockey team crafted by Lianne  one <_rf the, top categories in Sechelt Livingston's class. Peanuts charac-  Elementary     School's     impromptu ters were    a popular   subject but  winter- carnival on Friday. All divi- others ranged from a sphinx to a car  sions had sculpting contests and one about to be serviced by an ICBC  of the more original ones was Snoo- claims centre.  Bloke C. Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Port Office Building Sechelt  Phono 885-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 a.m. - 5:15 p.m.       10 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.  WATCH FOR "TINY" BOB  ON THE LAST  PAGE OF  THIS SECTION !  8862-16  NEW double mattress, B&W  TV, ' beautiful cabinet. Al  c6ndition. Upholstered rocker.  Stereo comp. and speakers in  cabinet with table. Mi_c. tables and household goods. Ph.  883-2764. 9920-16  PLAY Lions Community Bingo, cards available, $1.00 ea.  by phoning, 885-2012 days or  885-2027 nights. 4184-tin  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  UNLIMITED  Full Line  of Sporting  Goods  Boats and Marine Accessories  ���Outboard Motors & Repairs  ���Track &  Field &  Baseball  Equipment.  ���3, 5 & 10 spd. bicycles.  ���Fishing Tackle.  Sechelt      . ���                 885-2512  ^___ 8849-15  HOT water tank, 28 gal, glasa  lined, almost new $40: Jack  Elliot,  Garden  Bay, Lake  or  Box 46, Garden Bay. 9755-16  ELECTROLUX Sales nnd Ser-  Vice. Ph. 085.2007.    4192-tfn  GIBSONS���Elphinstone   principal  D.   L.  Montgomery    has praised    basketball  coaches  "for, their very  successful seasons."  Montgomery said that some of the  groups most affected by the loss of the  Elphinstone facilities were the representative basketball teams.  "In spite of this very successful seasons have been completed primarily due to  'the   efforts   of   Miss   June   Wilson   and  .Messrs."  Gary   Gray,   Lawrence   Stooch  noff, and Harry Turner. ,  "The students and coaches had very  little practice time' at Gibsons Elementary  gym, some of the .team travelled as far  as Port Mellon and Pender Harbour for-  sessions. Even so the teams did as well  and in some cases better than last year. ���  Both junior and senior boys made it to  the zone finals against strong representative teams from Vancouver and the Eraser Valley.- ,  "I would publicly like to congratulate  and thank the players and coaches for  t'pb" fine, efforts " Montgomery^ said. ��� / >,  SUNSHINE RENTALS  886-2848  0  24 Hrs.  . NEW 1974 MOBBLSs  4 HP itKanual short   $366  9.8 HP manual sdoit -��� $61��  20 HP'manul short -r r~ $710  40 HP electric long - $1099  50 HP electric long $1299  >    ,; ���; ������ ��� ���'-^^  G000 USEB  MOBBLSs  1972 50 HP electric, long  $795  1966 95 HP electric short  ���'"."'."V ".,$795r"''::.  iisiaiifei  ��  tap fa-jtqw $ .*, !(**'��(! ���;��  196  utM  'g^tfeii^l  CL^D1-"  1969 55 HP electric long  $525  MERCURY ACCESSORIES  LUBRICANTS & PARTS  3V_. -,r"   .  *     r   *     Jr  *vcl__J  _��vi ��J<��,..1l��.l..t*.**����-ftt��l..����~>~_ I.  >'^:,.iivji^/''f____.i_______.'1 ''  ��,',l.rilM>X.  ,M^wMiwfttM ^imr^iy.l^Mv^ My..  SPECIA  ,f,,,.  tilf *t^rt *  ... 101- f ibreglcsss - Mcki^h^if ���  'and 1974";4l|iP,',  '������ .$628*9S-  sanaaaj-asfflii-  ;  ,   .'^il   '-     -i  LS��S"  :J  w. .''?&&  ��.  i  4  "���J   **   '%���*'    "*'" "   ' ���  -*���*���������� .Tl1-^  �������� ___  Page A-6 The Fonlnoulo Titsaea Wednesday, March 13, 1974  School librarian feeis ...  _____S^_.i      . ���     ���*     ���*��� " i  -    ��    ?4\  1  - ��� -*Vl  AUDIO-VISUAL, aids are playing an increasingly important role in the local  education    system, according   to school  district Librarian Allanv Crane.  But he feels the district's collection of  resource material could be used, twice  as much as it is at present.  , "This could only be accomplished with  full-time, vigorous promotion, which is  impossible 'while the person responsible  for resource materials must be split between tKem and school libraries." ���  ' At present, Crane is both district librarian and resource centre co-ordinator.  The librarian said that poor blackout  .facilities' in most of the school classrooms  prevented- teachers  from  using  audiovisual  presentations  as  much  as   they  would1' like.  Over 60.percent of the classrooms in  local schools "have either no means of  darkening..', or means so inadequate as  to make any such precentation a washout," he said. "Seventeen teaching areas  have no means of darkening whatever."  . Describing this situation as "deplorable", Crane stressed the need for adequate blackout facilities in the new Elphinstone Secondary School. ,  "The planning committee (of the school  board) should also bear in mind the need  for screens to be built into new and  existing  teaching ��� areas."    Crane reported that film strips were  the most widely used medium with 16mm  sound films second, recording 276 circulations during 1973.  Use of single concept 8mm film loops  almost doubled during the same period,  he noted.  During 1973, 335 films were borrowed  from the National Film Board of Canada  in addition to films loaned by the B.C.  Government Film Library, the University  of Alberta and the New Zealand  Cassette tape playes are gradually replacing records.  "In addition to reproducing sound as  well as the rather low fidelity educational  record players, good cassette tape recorders can be used for recording such  things as classroom plays, oral reading  and so forth," explained Crane. "A comprehensive survey of available models is  in progress. This includes a survey of the  experiences of other school districts in  the matter of cassette recorders for classroom use, and I expect as a result of this,  and other investigations soon to be able  to recommend a model upon which to  standardize in this district."        '  The district library/resource centre  houses the teachers' professional library,  Crane said. Oyer 300 .volumes, purchased  mainly from Sechelt Teachers' Association  funds, are available.  Summing up, he said the district's collection of resource material was expanding at a satisfactory rate.  "However, this development is not  matched by a concommitant increase in  teacher use. On the other hand, as this  report is being prepared, considerable use  of the district's resources, is being made  by pupils, mainly from Gibsons Elementary School, but also, to a lesser extent,  but students from Elphinstone Secondary  School." ~  He felt this might lead to' greater  teacher usage of audio-visual aids.  "The real answer, I believe, would be  ' a full-time resource centre co-ordinator  whose sole responsibility would be ithe  promotion and development of the use  of audio-visual materials in the district,  backed by adequate equipment and facilities."  /GM Pickups & Campers  NEW, USED;AND DEMONSTRATORS  Buick, Pontiac and that great economy car . . . "ASTRE"  sales - financing &..service in one  '' ' i  "Your New Representative" from Roberts Creek  TERRY R1DGEWELL  Main & 18th, Vancouver ��� 879-4233  (wide open till 10 p.m. nightly)  On Tuesday, March 19th,  one of our representatives  Mr.J.E. K1NSEY  will be at  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons, 9-11:30 a.m.  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt, 1-3:00 p.m.  Tel. 886-9920 (Gibsons)     885-9561 (Sechelt)  LATEST ATTRACTION at Gibsons the detail is Camille Turynek;; EL      ^       library is The Warlock,, a thought- phinstone Secondary School student Government Trade Commission,  proviking woodcarving by local ar- and part-time assistant at the lib- -'        ���      * *  tist Walter   Valenoius.  Examining rary.  Happenings around Elphie  LAST weekend    the senior    boys  and  cheerleaders travelled to King George  Secondary School to participate in this  year's tri-zone basketball tournament.  Elphie's first game was against Agas-  siz March 7. It was a close contest  throughout the game and the lead  changed hands several times.  When the final buzzer went off, the  Cougars had won the game 87-70. The  seniors played good solid ball and their  hustle paid off in the end.  Top scorers for this game were: Wayne  Smith, 37; Frank -Havies,' 13; Dave Neumann, 12 and Richard Egan, 11.  Elphie's second game was against St.  Pats. The seniors got off to a bad start  and fell behind from the beginning. They  kept fighting back and they hustled  harder.  At one point the Cougars were behind  by 15 points. At the half, they were down  by seven. In the second half Elphie put  it all together and came on strong. The  end of-the, game came around and proved  victorious for the Cougars.  The final score was 88-68 and the Cougars had worked hard for this victory.  Top scorers for this game were Frank  Havies, 29; Leigh Wolverton, 21; Wayne  Smith, 14 and Richard Egan 12.  The Cougars .were now in the finals  and the winner, of this , contest would  head for the single "A" championship.  Garibaldi was the team Elphie had to  play and it was going to be a hard fought  game.  In the final game the Cougars got  off to a fast start and hustled well. Midway through the second quarter, the Cougars were' up by 16 points, At the half,  Elphie was ahead by nine.  In the second half th_ Cougars lost  their momentum and Garibaldi got hot.  Elphie missed some crucial shots In the  third quarter and fell behind. The Cougars never could catch up and when the  game ended the score was 78-65 In Garibaldi's favor,   ��� ',��� ,  Top scorers for this game wore Wayne  Smith, 26; Lelg Wolverton, 14 and Dave  Neumann 13.  Wayne Smith and Frank Havies from  Elphie, Walter Korlath and Don Herman  from Garibaldi and Rudy Belgart from  St. Pats were awarded first all-stars.  .  The second nil-stars were Leigh Wol-  ���-by Frank and Gwenda Havies  verton, Elphie, Brian Makela, Aldergrove,  Doug Striker, Agassiz, Ross MacDonald,  Cariboo Hill and. Lance. Ciglic, from  King George.  Rudy Belgardt from St. Pats received  the most valuable player award, for his  efforts in this year's tri-zone.  The senior boys and cheerleaders  would like to thank all the fans who travelled to King George to cheer on the  seniors.  The Cougars basketball season has ended for, another year and^they would also  like to thank 'all the people and organizations who have helped the senior boys  along.  They would' especially like to thank  Gibsons' lions Club for its donation towards travelling expenses and Port Mellon for the use of their hall.  The seniors wish to thank our coach,  Gary Gray, for his time and effort he  gave' this year. It was well appreciated.  Hugh Lynn, the team's manager^ did a  great job this year and it wasn't easy.  He did a great thing for the team's morale  and always kept everybody in good  spirits..He deserves a lot of thanks and  everybody hopes he returns next year.  The seniors would like,to congratulate  the cheerleaders on a job well done. They  put a lot of time in and travelled with  the seniors everywhere they went. They  did a great job in making the team happy  and their cheering really helped. We  couldn't have done it without you and  we'll see you next year.  Crane pressed- for the purchase of a  16mm sound projector as a standby in case  one of the schools' units broke down. At  present, the projector used intended for  pre-screening new films is loaned to the  schools if theirs is out of service.  "This use frequently proves cumbersome and extremely inconvenient, since  (the projector) is constantly needed in the  resource centre for previewing purposes,"  he said.  [  145 West 15th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C.        Tel. 980-6571  ?   ���,  \  TUESDAY ladies   league���high singles:  Nell Jager, 265; Dot van Velzen 250;  Nell Jager 247. High three; Nell Jager  076; Dot van Velzen 634; Rita Ono 610,  Ladlesi' Wednesday: Esther Berry C04;  Lynne Pike 014; Marg Humm 004 (258);  Eleanor Gritt 074 (273); Betty Powers  ,014. ��������� i, ' ���  Junior bowlers: Lynn Creighton 130;  Louise Murphy 127, 136; Ann Creighton  125; Patty Hall 162, 155; Stephanie Hall  142; Sandy Jorgensen 131, 140; Cheryl  Adams 137; MyInne Jager 170; Bonnie  ' Janiewick 132; Ricky, DeHart 141; Gordon  Clayton 141, 188; Brian Flay 170.  M11 M|l|l,ll Ml I irilll I.ITHI.I l.l.j 11��  f��|��:  11:  ^*Hiil*m$MtiiMili*HlM  nil  j*-  w I       I   _>  il'      \  Call 665-2800 Iri Vancouver for Autoplan claims service in tho Socholt area.  If you're involved in a motor vehicle accident, just call 665-2800 in Vancouver and an IBC  adjuster will arrange for your car to be inspected and, your claim settled as soon as possible.  *!$!!$!  Miiiiii <Miiiiiii<liiiiO>iillii.';iilii*idlllllhlltltlir<l|,W��Ui  INSURANCt CORPORATION II Of BRITISH COLUMBIA  your insurance company  i *  If you have to call long distance, call collect,  1*^ nteredt Ao   i/l/osfien  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073  ��?  **��*  5i  *-���&H''  P"*  t *- ^__J____kv''   -* "-       �� _-\_?i  V     ���,-*>. * .*���  . ^j*k. 'Eft  t  *    *, *   * ,     >���  > iV '(_    w      "   - -  ��� ���   ti> ��.   a   _yt,   .       _��� *        '   ' '   -   j,   > V  tnia>wt.f f * ���iiiriTt aim -nn -i -i n*"     -  "  -erested in the time and effort re-  that took her nearly three months quired to create such baskets. Re-  to weave. The basket was woven for cently, Mrs. Jackson demonstrated  Marilyn Campbell. Mrs. Jackson is the ancient Indian art of basket weav-  one of the last basket weavers on the ing to children at Sechelt Elementary  reserve. Younger women are not in- School.  Birthday parties planned . . ���  GIBSONS���The   local    auxiliary  to  St.  Mary's Hospital held its monthly meet- '  ing March 6 at the health centre. Vice-  president  Marge   Langdale   was  in   the  chair.  Alameda Whiting reported that there  had been 12 tables at the bridge night  Feb. 25. First prize was won by Doris  Housely and Betty Cooke. Nancy Nygren  took the door prize.  The next bridge evening will be held  March 25. For information, call 886-2009  or 886-2050.  A report on the hospital volunteers  was made by Ivy Richards.,  March 17, a birthday party is planned  for Mrs. McHcffey and Mrs. Pierce, both  patients in the extended care unit at St.  Mary's.  Extended care patients arc helping to  make Snoopy lapel pins to promote the  proposed community transportation sys  tem, said Mrs. Richards.  She reported a poor response from  Gibsons area residents to the recent tag  day in support of the scheme.  "It is hoped that people show their  interest by buying a Snoopy pin, which  are available for 25 cents ox any donation," Mrs, Richards said.  A sewing meeting at the home of  Amy Blain was enjoyed by auxiliary  members, it was reported, Nylon net  scourers were made and they will be sold  in the hospital gift shop,  ' Jane Macsymiuk will be the hostess  at  the next sewing meeting March 20  at 1:30 p.m.  Plans for the May Fiesta smorgasbord-  ��� and dance were discussed by convenor  Marge Langdale.  This popular annual event will be  held in Gibsons Legion hall. May 4.  Tickets are available from VI Harris, 888-  2549, or Dolly Mason;' 886-2600.  Madeira Park Happenings  ������by Kim Smail  THE GRADE ones in Mrs, Talentb's room  did very well at the music, festival  held  in  Secholt last Wednesday,  They  won first prize in the rhythm band section with their selection Wo Are The Pioneers, Tho rhuthm band was conducted  by Mrs, Tnlonto and received 83 points  for   their ' performance.   Congratulations  to all for tholr hard work and practice.  Tho students In grades ono to seven <  went to the high school to see the piny  Dick Whittington' put on by the Driftwood  This, is a $4.00 SPOTS  Your advertising In this spaco will (roach  moro than 2,500 homos (9,000 pcoplel)  oach week, It s tho most economical way to  roach mora Sunshine Coast pooplo becauso  Tlmo* ads go Into 65% moro homo* than,  an/ other nowjpopor produced In this area,  ;^;;:::;''';'The'Times''" ~  005-9654 or 005-2635 (Sechelt)  006-2121 (Glb.on.)  Players. The play was held on Monday,  March 11' In the afternoon, ��  The grade sixes challenged the grade  sevens to a basketball game on Friday at  noon hour. After a very good'gamo, tho  score wns tied up at 26 to 20.  The girls' volleyball tournament that  was to. bo held on March 8 at Gibsons  was cancelled because of the very poor  roads. Tho' tournament' will now bo hold  on March 15 with the same teams as bc-  foro taking part, Langdale girls were tho  winners in tho last tournament hold at  Pender Harbour High.  ^w.��Mr>^DonnoJily'^and^Mra,^Sllvoy^havQ.  selected tho entries for tho science fair  to bo held this Thursday, March 10 at,  .Secholt, Tho students will be explaining  their   projects   during   the   fair   which'  Starts at 7:00 p.m,  Chess competitions are being held at  our, school over tho noon hours, Students  from all grades can take part nnd Mr,  ��� Wishlove will bo choosing the three bept  players after the tournament is over. Certificates wlllbo awarded Jfor first prize,  grand master; 2nd prize, master and 3rd  prize, novlco. Tho certificates aro on display In tho main hall,  The Peninsula Times Page A-7 >  Wednesday. March 13, 1974  Joan Proctor  . . . Strait talk  MY RAPPORT with children needs some  ,work. I. can never converse comfort-    ' ,  ably with the animal cracker bunch. Some ,  people can instantly win over these little  moppets with a single phrase. I try, but  they always stare, giving me an uneasy  feeling.  Referring mentally to my check list  I discover all my clothes are on, my teeth  are clean.I remembered a mouth-wash  and deodorant and' I have clean socks.  Thus' assuring mysejf, I try-' a simple  sentence for openers.  "Hi there, my you're sure a big boy  aren't you?" Nothing. Just the, long all-  encompassing stare. This is usually followed by the mother of the youngster  saying, "It's.not a boy, it's a girl."-  Then I totally jeopardize my friendship with the mother as well as the child  by'' saying something dumb like, "Oh,  that's too bad." What I mean of course  is not that it's too bad it's a girl, but too  bad that it looks like a boy, but is a girl.  The whole thing is going badly.  I attempt another bit of scintillating  conversation with the child. "Do you go  to school?" Still no reply. Discouraged, I  decide to ignore the kid who is by now  playing with her nose while looking menacingly at me. I direct all further chatter  to the mother. The child insists on punctuating our conversation with an occassional swift kick to my shins.  Forcing a smile through clenched  teeth I gingerly pat the youngster on the  head at best a risky practise-because you  never know what they might have in  their hair. It could be anything from bubble, gum to cradle cap.  I'm not too good with the Pablum-for-  lunch bunch either, which is one reason  I could never be a politician. Kissing oth-  s er people's babies doesn't turn Ted Heath  or me onf Besides, you .never can tell  when one of the little darlings is going  to give you a right cross to the nose. And  saying "kootchy, kootchy, koo" to them  has a negative effect. My tone of voice  must be wrong because several of- them  have inhaled their pacifiers.  This whole business of not being able  to communicate with small-fry had me  so concerned, I decided to ask my. own  crew what I was doing wrong.  "Your voice is too deep and you laugh  too loud," said one of them.' "Yaa, and  you should ask them if they want a chocolate eclair," said another. "Maybe after  you say hi to them you should give- them  a quarter to buy themselves a comic  book," said another, "then they'd like  you."  "Okay," I said, "now why don't you  kids go and play on the drive-way?  You've heard that old saying, "children should be seen and not heard haven't  you?"  Squaring ly yours  ���bf Maurice Homsireot -  THIS morning, I heard my wife Peg come  in ,shut off my get-up machine, and  says, "you don't have to go to work today'.''  Now at the best of times, the word  work gives me the shakes, but I said to  her, and I wanted to work so bad, "what  will I do?" That's just a little white lie,  I thought to myself, then I looked out the  window and, like wow, there was about  eight.inches of snow all over the place'  and more coming down. Who ever heard  of winter in the springtime, specially  when I was already to start clearing land  again, before the weather got too dry,  phooey.  The Country Stars are still growing -  stronger and getting better all the time,  so as soon as I can get to what I call an  adequate level, I shall see what can be  done about bringing in an outside caller.  So, square dancers, let's get out beatfoot  forward, there is only two months left of  the 73-74 square dance season, and the  only way that I would go for bringing  in a top caller, is to bo good enough to  square dance to an intermediate square  dance,level, This is only fair, so that the  guest caller can really show now good  ho is, we also havo a workshop going at  our place on Saturday nights for another  couple of weeks, or till further notice,  whichever comes, first,  ananapppn  VdlllClbl6 Coupon   anna p p a p^  J Clip this coupon ana: SAVE $4.00 on your next        JJ  p, PERMANmTMAVMMHAIRCO^^  a on your noxt SHAMPOO & SET.                    m  q  El.  El  0  NEW NO AMMONIA PERMANENT .. . "   "���  no moro unpleasant perming odor - no damp-day frixzlcs *  -- conditions while It wavn your hair, ^  ��� P  The kids down at the Roberta Creek  school aro "doing real well, but wo may  havo to cancel this activity due to lack  of real interest on the floor, like too  much talking, pulling hair, kicking, biting, scratching and squeezing hands. You  just wouldn't believe the manyothex; In-,  torruptlons when we only havo 48 minutes  to st;art with. Oh, well, wo hope for bettor  manners each tlmo I go down to teach the ,  kids square dancing.  ^^MAssumlng^lwi^you.'alwnyBjw'ear^your.^^.  manners In public lot's talk about manners that apply specifically to square  dancing, A well Informed square dancor  will follow the rules that I will be adding to the bottom of tho column for tho  noxt three or four weeks, There aro ton  altogether no road on very carefully,,  Number one���Arrive on tlmo whenever possible,  Number two���Form a circle or sot up  squares promptly when the music starts  or tho caller says, square your sots. Boar  in mind that one can bo prompt without  running, A square danco is not tho pro- ���  r��er place for a OO'yard dashl In fact,  such attempts usually turn out to bo an  obstacle race with dancors as tho obstac-i  *lCfli   ��� ���  Number three���-Join (he nearest square  rthnt Is forming,-M all the ncarbyfiquBrcs-  are filled, hold your hand up high so  thnt the caller can cither guide you to  a square where you nro needed or got  other couples to Join you,   '    .   '  Watch for rules 4, 5 ond six noxt week  ���be a good square dancer,     '*  WE NOW HAVE L'EGGS  Z CONTINENTAL COIFFURES B, BOUTIQUE  JJ Trail Bay Moll, Secholt Phono 805-2339  Bl  ��3  lav  A station agent in a Chicago suburb  has a rock for storing coffee cupa of  commuters who finish their coffee while  racing down the streot to mako the 0:18.  Tho commuters retrieve them at night,  I  I  Western's Brand  100 mg. 500's  Mfg. Sugg.  List 1.89  WESTERN'S  i nlwk-. ......  Cuddly Easter Plush Toys for the Little  ones at your house. Choose from: Sitting  Chick, Bunny, Duck, Rabbit.  All Washable Orion.  Mfg. Sugg. List 3.30  WESTERN'S  PRICE :...  Triple Size 100's  Mfg. Sugg..  List 1.19  WESTERN'S  PRICE ....  :5|G$5��9  ROYALE  Bathroom TISSUE  Mfg. Sugg. List  4 Rolls 95'  WESTERN'S  SUPER PRICE  iff  Rolls for  Limit 16 Rollt per Cudomer  i  I  MIRII  E\TR\I)K  ��nii-|M'rs|iiraiM  Extra Dry  Antl- Persplrant  9 oz.  Mfg. Sugg.  List 1.99  WESTERN'S  PRICE   DENTURE  ADHESIVE  IRISH SPRING  Bath Size  MfQ. Suqq. List 2 for 69'  WESTERNS SUPER PRICE  1Vaoz. Mfg.  Sugg. List 98*  WESTERN'S  PRICE .....  _���% ox, Mfg,  Sugg. List 1.29  WESTERN'S  PRICE .  4     1     ���     I     ���  Mfg, Sugg.  Hot 2.19  WESTERNS  PRICE ...  C0R(CI!H'D'  Decongestant to relieve  the misery of colds.  24 Tablets  24>  WESTERN'S PRICE  M    *    ���)    i  t f-^ %ifyv*?}"$.ir**'*fcV'i��ti.&<  Facial Tissue  CAMEO by Kleenex  2 Ply 200's  WESTERN'S SUPER PRICE  CLAIROL  HERBAL ESSENCE  12 ox; '';���'"���"       ���  Dry/Normal or Oily.  Mfg, SUgg.  LlSt 2,29  ;  WESTERN'S  r7R|cr:���  iuffiteWirtsfljiUN ,lK��M!n?iljl(*feii-  a   n   n   >)   ���   ��  1  Blo-Lan  Assorted scents  14 oz.  Mfg. Sugg.  List 99*  f\   WESTERN'S  ~4=_s'    rnlut .........  ft?AtJV MQR�� WMDVMTISED SPECIMS  .mmmx&r grate :.. .. xmm  :- s^^ic^ Yr^LtfLJf��� id Ii ,In**-1  '-As^-'^-..: -../.��  '.X'.'  !��� "������..>''?_�����_���,���-  '-.t-.    _____*__���_  ��i*?��'Tr*^ Grafts*" *��� ��� -  ��m&i  ysssssE-ESEsr:  ',���;��� W' Page A-S The Peninaula Tlmoa '.  Wednetdoy, March 13. 1974  Organic  gardening  ��� by Ed McCaughtrie ,  WE   HAVE , discussed   laying   down   a',  mulch, * and planting companionally.  Now we'll talk about various plants that  actually repel bugs, some of them can  be grown in the. house, or around the  patio, or even in a balcony window box;  some of the names are self explantofy, '  e.g.  Feverfew.  Most  of  them   are  herbs  or  strong -  smelling- plants., '  First and best of all is the marigold,  but don't plant the fancy hybrid, you  can plant it throughout the garden. Marigolds are a nematicide, that is they kill  nematodes, which are small wire-like  worms that kill, plant' roots. Marigolds  exude a substance from their roots that  rids the area of nematodes, and will, if  planted regularly throughout the garden,  rid the area of this pest. It particularly  discourages the Mexican bean bettles. So  plant it for potatpes, tomatoes, beans and  wherever you like���you can alwaysA enjoy the color. ",  Next I like basil sometimes called the  Royal herb which can be used .in all sorts  of dishes for flavoring, but it. provides  a wrap-around, protection for your tomato plants, preventing that nasty fellow,  the tomato horn worm, from having fun.'  Basil also seems to enhance the favor of  the tomato.  Another plant that repels the -worm  is Borage, which is also a .companion  plant to squash and strawberries.  The daed nettle deters potato bugs"; and  is also used to deter a big black slug we  had in England and the brown ones here  seem to dislike it, but not to the same  extent.  Garlic is a very good deterrent (did you  ever stand in front of someone on a  streetcar that had eaten some?) especially  for roses and raspberries, a few cloves  planted round the base will soon show  their value in healthy growth and blooms.  You can also use them in the kitchen,  much tastier than the anaemic store-  bought variety.  Rosemary should be planted, among  the cabbage and brussel sprouts and similar plants, deters the cabbage moth,  bean beetles, and carrot fly.  There are many many more of these  plants and as any person can see, instead  of wasting money on poison sprays, with  their doubtful after effects, and the death  they bring not only to the insect population but to all living things, including  people-  The problem with insects is that they  have no PR men working for them, while  the pesticide manufacturers have a multi-  million dollar advertising campaign,  which is subsidized by the unwilling taxpayer as a business expense. To .hear  these people talk you would think that  the only good bug is a dead bug. Unfortunately it appears that the dept. of agriculture of all levels of govt., both here  and in the US, have been sold a story,  and the graduates from our agricultural  colleges seem brainwashed by the ��� same  firms. They even pay for bursaries to  attend the colleges. Little wonder that  the organic way of gardening is never  told���it's never taught.  In the North * American continent  there are some 86,000 species of insect,  76,000 of these are beneficial to mankind.  Unfortunately insect sprays do not know  the good from the bad. ���  For fruit tree growers there is Tansy,  which is not a good looking blonde, but  a rather large perennial herb. Planted  under fruit trees and around the cucumber patch, they repel flying insects, Japanese beetles, striped cucumber beetle,  squash bugs and ants. As antsfarm aphids  you could also use around or near rosea  but they are a little large.  I dropped in The News Books and Stationery store In Sechelt this week and  was pleasantly surprised to see a lot of  books on organic gardening. One book  they don't have though is How to have  a Green Thumb Without a Aching Back  by Ruth Stout. Maybe if people ask for  It they will stock It, I recommend this  ' book.  '..'..        '.'.. f.'!"'���' ,'' .  _'��� ���   '*���*  .  I ', t : .*  <���    1%'  ' *���  From the  J J- li��*+   u*_-_.  '.___.'..-._.-.j :- V._'-<LA---.-^.i_>  BACK A FIGHTER is the theme of a, rough and tumble wrestler and  this year's Lions sponsored Easter rides"horses near his home and he's  Seal campaign. One of the fighters doing pretty well.in grade four. But  being backed is this year's Timmy, he is just one of thousands of chil-  otherwise known as David Danyluk, dren, including   Sunshine   Coasters,  10, of Richmond. Even though David who will be helped by funds raised  has had cerebral palsy since birth, in the Easter Seal drive,  he doesn't know how to quit. He's  Sponsored by Lions clubs . . .                     ^  er~is fneme  THE three Lions Clubs serving the Sunshine Coast have kicked off the annual Easter Seal campaign with mailing  appeals to residents.  ��� The clubs, Gibsons Lions, Pender Harbour Lions and Sunshine Coast Lions  (Sechelt), said funds raised from the appeal will be used to benefit the B.C. Lions  Society for Crippled Children, an organization which has become one of the largest privately sponsored organizations in  the delivery of services to the handicapped in the west.  The Easter Seal theme, Back a Fighter, features former wrestling champ  Whipper Billy Watson and Timmy is David Danyluk, 10, of Richmond, a youngster  who has had cerebral palsy since birth.  All 161 Lions clubs in B.C. and in the  Yukon are affiliated members of the B.C.  Lions Society for Crippled Children.  The society, which operates the Easter.  Seal franchise on behalf of the Canadian  Rehabilitation Council for the Disabled,  finances, these services with funds raised  in the knnual public drive, the Easter  Seal Appeal, special projects such as skate-  a-ramas, raffles, bazaars, dinners and of  course, from fees for service, which are  nominal.  The society also receives some money  from the government, from industry, and  from outside sources and other groups  which have taken a special interest in  work for the handicapped.        s    ,.  The society grew out of the Crippled  Children's Fund of the Vancouver East  Lions Club in 1947. In early 1948 two  station wagons were purchased and manned by volunteer drivers. That was the  very small beginning of the Easter Seal  transportation   system*   which  today   is  comprised of 56 -vehicles operating in 12  provincial communities.  On a typical' day the society transports over 1500 disabled people to 'such  diverse destinations as educational, occupational, rehabilitation and recreational  facilities. In 1973 the combined mileage  of the fleet was well over one million  miles.  Another of the society's services is  Easter Seal House in Vancouver near  Children's oHspital and Vancouver General Hospital. This facility, which- contains several small housekeeping units,  is used by, the parents or escorts of disabled persons who are required to go  to Vancouver for treatment. The overnight fee is very small, and visitors can  prepare their own meals.  Easter Seal funds are also used to subsidize the programs of the Cleft lip and  Palate Society in Victoria, and various  swim programs throughout the province.  Many other thousands of dollars every  year are spent to buy rehabilitation services and equipment for those disabled  people who cannot themselves' afford itl  All of these services .are generally  funded by the Easter Seal' Appeal. The  society's objective this year is $500,000,  which is more than double the revenue  of last year. The society urgently needs  this money in order to redevelop Che-  halis Camp and Easter Seal House and  to expand the transportation system and  meet increased costs, Ths year and in  following years the society also intends  to further the development of its patient  care programs.  Information concerning any of the  Easter Seal services can be obtained at  the B.C. Lions Society for Crippled Children headquarters, 171 West 6th Avenue  in Vancouver.  ,���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  SOMEONE has said thai our young people today live in a world of experience, Their music, art and literature  are designed) to produces an experience,  The youth ���oro product, of an cxperlonce-  orJen'ted society. To uso ariothor word  they want, a 'happening.'  I want to toll all you young pooplo  of an experience that yo,u ca�� have' which  far^ surpass ,jmjrthln& you have over  known. It Js something w T&lcVani'''W'*  ���your daily meals, I havo found no orw  that"- ho�� ever experienced this, to bo,  disappointed or sorry afterwards, which  must say something for Its reality and  validity,  Josub said! "You must bo born again,"  Ho was saying that you must havo a,  por&onal experience with Him. Not Just  for the flake of a thrill, although It Is,.  certainly exciting' to bo a Christian and  follow Christ. It goes deeper than this,  It Involves the fact that all havo alnncd  nnd need .Tc^us Christ to novo thom,  You aro Incomplete 'outside of God, Wo  all need Him, this Ls ft fact of llfo, but  many fail to realize It,  Young person,; you aro looking for an  experience, Why not join the thousands  of young people your age who havo been  T(lT^^^ni^1o''ChriBt7~Mahy'lVflfo'"h'o'okcd"on''���  druffa, but eamo to a realization that n  iruo ond lasting,experience can bo found  only In the living Christ of tho Dlblo,  B' -w",!���'Te!   a '  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  T^      ^F*      tP      ^p  DONT MESS IT UP I  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL-ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. &O.E.)  e     BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  CORNER OF TRAJL AND COWRIE   may, -j-M.^^dS-e.wjj-hb.  gg^^^d^S-i^^  iS^ffifo^'ffic^  l^^-^wjjjjjft^  SPECIAL HOME       , - #16-3-090  Your opportunity to decorate this imaginative home, professionally designed for creatitive people. -It is situated in its own private 6.44 acre park, complete with rustic bridge and beautiful  stream. Not far off highway. DON HADDEN, evenings 885-9504.  GIBSONS RURAL #6-3-021  Holding land with a bonus. 4^_ acres with a wealth of humus to  sell, without spoiling the land. $20,000. JACK WARN evenings  886-2681.  GIBSONS #6-3-029  A large family home with a degree of privacy hard to imagine  within the village. Comfort and convenience with beautiful view.  See this four bedroom home with all its extras. JACK WARN,  evenings  886-2681.  TREMENDOUS VIEW LOTS ,#19-2-517  West Sechelt - two to choose from at only $ 12,000 full price. Each  lot is approx! 80 ft. on Mason Road,' with about 150 feet of  depth. Water and electricity by application. Note these lots have  restrictions to enhance the value. Details? BOB KENT, evenings  885-9461.  PARK-LIKE ACREAGE #3-040  4.25 acres, level, wooded, serviced with hydro. Frontage on Pine.  Road and Lower Road. Stroll through and feel the peaceful feeling take you over. Full price $22,500. LEE R. BROWN, 885-2985  evenings.  LOWER ROBERTS CREEK -' NEW HOME #3-083  BRAND NEW - 2 bedroom all electric home, delightfully finished,  on a nice corner lot. Much wall-to-wall carpet, kitchen and one  bedroom have cushion floor. Many cupboards, washer hook-up.  South exposure, sun deck. I love showing this one, and full price,  with  lot,  is only $28,750.  PETER SMITH evenings 885-9463.  HOPKINS  LANDING #3-3106  A red brick fireplace in a panelled living room leading to sundeck will catch your eye when.you see this seven year old cottage situated on two lots on Burns Road. There's two bedrooms,  modern bathroom and bright kitchen as well. All in excellent  condition. Location is convenient to ferry and local stores, beach  nearby.  $32,500 full price. JACK WHITE evenings 886-2935.  DAVIS BAY - POST & BEAM BEAUTY #3-097'  Nearly 1100 sq. ft., 3 bedrooms, huge view living room, utility,  sundeck, with fully landscaped garden. This is a lovely family  home,  and all on one  floor.   Electric  heat and fireplace.  Full  price $42,800. PETER SMITH evenings 885-9463.  INTERIOR  INVESTMENT .�� #3-115  Here's your chance to place a,nest egg.in another basket. 5.61  acres of fine'Cariboo land. Overlook McLeese Lake. Motel-Resort  or? Taxed low and priced right. Over 600 feet of Highway frontage" for only $15,000 full price. ROBERT KENT eves. 885-9461.  WEST SECHELT.WATERFRONT #3-093  Large remodlled home on 99.8' waterfront, has 5'bdrms., large  living and dining areas, electric furnace, brick fireplace. This  merits a good look. Full price $55,000. DON HADDEN 885-9504  evenings.  SELMA PARK - NEAR NEW VIEW HOME #3-096  The view will "grab you" ��� beautiful! Less than one year, cedar>  siding, has lovely living and dining rooms, facing view, carpeted.  Two bedrooms up, one extra in ground level, full basement. Fireplace up' and down. Really great, can be early occupancy.  .$43,000 either cash, or put down $15,000 ond assume mortgage  at $259.67 per month. PETER SMITH eyes. 885-9463.  TREED PARCEL - TILLICUM #20B-3-102  Two acres, 800' frontage on Tillicum Bay Road. Possible subdivision into four residential lots. Full price $19,500. C, R. GATHERCOLE evenings 886-2785.  ORANGE ROAD #11-3-107  A grand view from this 4,6 acre holding, mostly cleared and in  gardens and corrals. Some outbuildings, and a cute Gothic Arch  house, well built, could be enlarged. Side revenue from Christmas  trees and strawberries. $37,500. JACK WHITE eves. 886-2935.  POPULAR DAVIS BAY #16-3-112  Relaxed retirement. Handy to store, bus and beach. Fully, modern home, wall-to-wall carpet. Cut stone fireplace., Corripletey  equipped, efficiently planned kitchen. Landscaped grounds, carport. Full price $34,800. C.R. GATHERCOLE 886-2785 evenings.  ���*.   CLEARED LOTS WITH VIEW - DAVIS BAY #3-058, 5.9  Both have panoramic view of gulf with hydro, water and cable-  vision by. Lorge lot is 142'xl35' for $21,000. Regular lot 87.9x  109.8' for $10,500. Both are excellent building sites, PETER  SMITH 885^9463 evenings or DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves.  LARGE VIEW LOT - SELMA PARK #3-085  173'x62' with access lane ot rear of property. In an area of nice  homes with view of Georgia Strait. Lovely building site, all services available. Full price $11,000, Pat1 Murphy 885-9487 eves,  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE #15-3-076  Still available, but act soon, Here's five acres on side road near  Beach Drive, dimensions 518' RF by 420' deep, Level, some  nice trcos. Zoned R2 and, not in Agricultural Land Reserve, could  have subdivision potential, $27,500, some terms. JACK WHITE,  ,���,���,.',������'.��� evenings 886:2935,  PRIVACY AND RECREATION #33-3-055  Well planned warmly built family home. Level grounds, good  garden soil. Almost four acres with 150 feet steep waterfront-  age; #deep moorage. School bus at the door, one mite to Madeira  Park,' Area zoning permits keeping of livestock and poultry.  Full pTlce $56,900, down payment $29,000. C. R. Gathercole  eves. 886-2785.  "I  WAKEFIELD ROAD, \ #21-2-996  2.6 acres in choice residential area of West Sechelt. Estate-size  Cropcrty, sheltered and bordorcd by a delightful stream. Serviced  y hydro, phone and water on road. Full price $21,000. DON  HADDEN ovenlhgs 885-9504.  WATERFRONT LOT.',���;.'! /I9-3-117  V/oterfrorit lot waltlnfl for you to  build your dream house. Located In  West Sechelt, has easy accoss from  road, gentle slope to beach, Not a  cliff hanger. Full price $30,000 cash,  Don Hqddon, 885-9504,  HOME &  BUSINESS; #3-110  High upon a hill sits this beautiful  homo, heated pool and separata business premises, All on approx, 6 acres  of park-llko land, With business solid-,  ly established, Yes, Its $195,000 full  price,  BOB  KENT ovos,   885-9461,  i>.\  1', .  ��� j  is:  SARGEANT BAY  WATERFRONT #3-020  Dream of an all-loo homo on boach,  hero it Is! big log construction, ono  bedroom, electric furnace and stoh��  flroplaco, largo dock, J00 feot of.  beach In flreat fishing area, Stoop  terrain but lovely, $37,650, Terms  posslblo, PETER SMITH, eves, ,805-  9463.  or;  _^-"  SELMA PARK .���' i  IIGH UP VIEW LOT >^3-019  2 ,lovol blah vlow Mb, 90 foot road  frontago, 170 feot doo^ cloqrod, Tho  vlow Is excellent, AH srvlccs, Asklno  $11,000, PETER SMITH ovos, 085-  9463. '  TWO ON:THE OEACH -  ROBERTS CREEK #11-3043  2 bright, fully modern homos, Nearly  lovol, partly landwapod lot, troul  stream ana tall ovororeons, Fine  ���outherJy��. view. *. Investment for Income and/or retirement In one of tha  choice oreos of iho Sunshine Coast,  Full price $70,000, down payment  $30,000j balanco reasonable terms.  C,R, Gathcrcolo, 006-2785,  '"   "**   "'       ���>��-���-���������- -��y_    k   v. ���'.���{.."  ;r��"-."    '��    '���'"'\ *���"  ����� xfr^f^   ��� p-| _��� J     -      J �� . ��i '^ *lra  -���-Haafc Mafct-kiaaa^  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  EVERY DAY���-Phono Mary for your Autoplan  Licence  and Insurance Appointment at 885-2235 24 hours.  6D-l_BEI0-Ba_QEI-BBPBQBBlS_^-__|!9y_QB_D_Q_BQaaQBDQBPQQDSEaiQBDDQSI  EVERY MONDAY���1:45 p.m., Community Hall Roberts Creek,  ., Elphinstone New Horizons corpot bowling/cards & films,  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m,, Socholt Legion Hall, Socholt TOPS Club,  ' ', ,   ' now members welcome,  EVERY WEDNESDAY~-8;00 p.m., Bingo, now Loglon Building, Socholt.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���2, p.m. Senior Swinger, Old Legion Hall, Socholt  EVERY WEDNERPAY���8 p.m. Introductory Lecture on Trancondontal  Meditation. I.M.S. Centre, Gibsons, ,  . EVERYJHURS,���8;QQ,P,,m,,^  THURS, oftcrnoohs "TOPS" mooting at public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00'  EVERY FRIDAY ��� Glbsonls United Church Women's Thrift Shop, 1-3  p.m. In United Church basement,  Mar, 29���8:00 p.m., annual general mooting. Ponder Harbour Credit  Union, Sunshine Inn, GardonBay. Roast Boqf dlrincr 6:30 pm,  Tickets $2,00, fropqaed biis  group's topic  .HALFMOON BAY���Seventeen members  ,'J   of the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary attended the last meeting on March,  4'when thanks were expressed for the  'appreciation tea at St. Mary's Hospital *  on Feb. 17. , ',',*,'  The 13 members who had been present' reported that the display of equipment had been of particular interest to  them."  There was considerable discussion con- /  ''cerning   the   propos-d    community   bus'  ___,-.. , ��� project and some questions were raised^  Fy"'"*'. which will be discussed with John- Lewis/  ^ '"''   and reported on at the next meeting. Two'*  gifts which were most gratefully received  ' were a set of knitted baby clothes s from  Mrs. J. W. Churchill of Welcome Beach  and a beautiful lace table cover sent by  Mrs.- Tom Robilliard Sr. of New Westminster.    Mrs.   Robilliard,-* a long-time  resident of Halfmoon Bay and Redroofs,  .left the Sunshine Coast 20 years ago and  'old friends Were happy to know she is  /still  so  interested  in their work here.  The table cover will be raffled some time  plater this year.  A reminder that meetings are held  the first Monday in each month and the  next meeting will be at the home of Mrs.  Jean Petit on April 1.  More people buying UNICEF cards  TOTAL sales of UNICJEF greeting cards    dollar."   '<       ���   , "  in B.C.  last year exceeded the  1972 Over lOOideveloping countries ttoough-  ����.,-�� v���, .,!-,��� -.��. -�����.* - '-    out the world'ask for UNtCEF assistance,  figure by nine per cent., ( < _n o_de_ ^ receiv& aid from ^ organi-a_  "Over $161,000 was raised throughout tion, the host country, has to provide $2.50  the province with the'assistance of oyer for  every dollar  UNICEF donates.  500' volunteers," according to the_organi- So a $1-75 box of<cards generates" a  zation. "For every dollar1 raised, the Ca- total  of  $8.75  for   the, ^underprivileged  nadian^government provides-a matching- children of the world,, UNICEF;stresses.  i  l��_>*. :  I  Section B  Wednesday, March 13. 1974  Pages 1-8  Vable channel available > : .  set to discuss  DRIVERS CRAWL along Highway  101 at snail's pace during freak snowfall March 8. No serious accidents  were reported, but many hapless  motorists slid into ditches, particularly along Port Mellon Highway. Many  motorists compounded the problem  by trying to cut in front of other vehicles who were creeping 'along. The  practice tended to jam the traffic  and made for much slipping and  sliding.    ."  Christmas seals net  $485,476 this year  THE ANNUAL Christmas Seal campaign  peaked at $485,476 this year, with the  final audit March 1, indicating an $11,627  increase over last year's campaign.  Some 182,000 contributors responded  to the 616,000 appeals directed to homes  throughout VB.C. during" the three-month  campaign.  The 14 districts comprising the Greater   Vancouver   Regional  District   contri- ���  buted a total of $251,667, an increase of '  $17,885 over the 1972 campaign.   v  Funds raised through the campaign  are directed towards the eradication of  tuberculosis, and increased research into  other respiratory diseases.  �� '  Transportation fund  plans dance Mar. 22  FUNDS from a dance sponsored by the  Robert'^ Creek section of the Sunshine  Coast committee, human resources com-  ' mittee, will be used towards the purchase  of a bus, said John Lewis, chairman.  The dance, hosted by Peter Fromager  and Jim. Ridgewell, will be held March  22 in the old Legion Hall in Sechelt.  Russ Clarke, Herbie Beck and George  - Page will plajr dance music, from 9 pan.  to 1 a.m. Included in the program will  be May and Hal Aubin. There will be a  bar and refreshments will be served, said  Lewis, i  * >L Tickets are $3 per couple and all  proceeds will go to the bus'fund.      r'"  Lewis said that' the" fund realized  $93 from the sale' of goods donated by  Neil Campbell of Stedman's. f  V*1'  mate  BMPOftTS ltd.*  SECHELT - 885-2522  udnroom  __S_i___|_3_____3_  community TV prop6sa]  SECHELT���The possibility of establishing a community television channel on  the coast will be discussed at a public  meeting, March 19 in the Coast Cable Vision office,  Driving force behind the project is  Andrew Crumins of Sechelt, who, together with cable vision manager Carl Bob-  ardt, has been investigatign the viability  of community television in this area.  Said Crumins: "We are very much  pioneers in the field. Very few community television systems are in operation in  North America and, amongst them, there  is no common philosophy. They all operate differently."  He explained that a channel is available  on  the  local  cable vision  system  to carry  community  programs such aa  discussions, arts  and  crafts  fairs,  even t  school plays.  Tuesday's meeting is intended, primarily, to gauge public interest in the project, said Crumins. If the interest ia there,/  a committee will be formed to look into  alternative means of financing t the project.  Main expenditure would be for video  tape equipment, cameras and nncilllary  units.  Crumins .noted that tho school board  is considering purchasing video tape  equipment for classroom use, "If our com  munity television channel ,gets off the  ground, we would hope toJ work very  closely with the' schools," he said.     '  Before coming to Sechelt less than a  year ago, Crumins was involved! in television production with the CBC,  For further information on the meeting March 19, contact Coast Cable Vision  in Sechelt.  1  Sunshine Coast Radio  Club names new slate  SUNSHINE Coast Radio Club elected a  new executive at ,ifs annual meeting  March 3.  Officers are as follows: president, BUI  Malyea, Gibsons; vice-president, Cec  Chamberlin, Gibsons; secretary, Jeannte  Mercer, Secret Cove; co-ordinator, Bill  Price, Gibsons; convenor, Sharon Kraus,  Roberts Creek; liaison officer, VI Price,  GJbsons, '  Main purposo of the club is to provide  communications for emergencies and pleasure on land and sea, according to secre-,  ^nry Joannio Mercer,  t In the past, members havp assisted  during Sea Cavalcade events, school walk*  athons, parades and search >and rescue  operations.     ��� <  ,fl;-,<M_**'(lt-Wtf  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS % CRAFTS WORKSHOPS  MEW COURSES BEGIM^BMG  LAPIDARYi Tuesday, March 19th ( 10-U|a.m��� Roberta Creek Legion, Frank Cottcllo  teaches this court o on, finding, cutting, polishing and ornamentation these gems of  tha earth, Includes Instruction and use of cutting and polishing equipment,  DEAD WORKi Saturday, March 23rd, 1-3 p.m., Roberts Creek United Church. Ted  Clark ha* a unique method of using beads j also Inside connections on obtaining rare  and beautiful specimens, This class Is for young and old alike,  RUG MAKING I Monday, March StStli, 1-3 p.m., Roberts Creek United Church, Poreon  Oust will show you how to make soft and colorful coverings for your cold floors, out  of scrap, material. Ono workshop only,  AGRICULTURAL SEMINARS) Wednesday. March 20th (begins) 0-10 p,m��� Roberts  Creek United Church, This series of lecture/dlscusslont Is scheduled, featuring local  people specialising In gardening and livestock raising.  HENS-DUCKS-GEESEi   March 20 and 27, 0-10 p.m. Jean Sheridan, who Is writing a  book on the sub|ect will discuss problems,of,incubating,.hatching,and. raising healthy,  fowl.  SHEEP; April 3rd, 0-10 p.m., Sheila Kltson will difcun and answer questions about  these furry friends,  GOATS: April 10th, 0-10 p.m. Peggy Daker and Jeln Sheridan shara a seminar concerning tho raising of goats; focussing on divergent approaches to kidding,  FUTURE SEMINARS IN AVIARY, PIG RAISING fi, RADDIT RAISING  VYIW BE ANNOUNCED. VMMHIMIIIMIMilllllMlHilllllllHIWilHII^^  I'll  "(ITV  The PmmmjiJ^J^^o  *1 may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  * ���John Atkins  A H. Alsgard, Publisher  Richard T. Proctor,' Managing Editor  Pcgo vB-2      '   The . Peninsula Thnoa  .      Wednesday, March 13, 1974  Howe Soundings  _j��:   Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readersSand not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must Be signed by the writer..  WHAT are the. two most needed resources on the Sunshine Coast?  The Times suggests that they are recreation and libraries but not necessarily  in that order���-they"-are of equal importance. ?;���V'     ' -'       l ,*"  Both functions, if they are to serve  the Sunshine Coast, can be adopted by  the regional district. It appears likely  that the board.s according to some directors, will take on a very modest form of  area park function for the Sunshine  Coast. However, it's not enough. Parks  must be developed and made available  to all residents of the regional district.  A regional district, in concert with member municipalites, can adopt parks functions and then a reasonable system of  parks can beevolved throughout the district.  As far as libraries are concerneed, we  are very poorly served. This is not in-,  tended to criticize existing libraries and  boards all of who have worked very hard  to. bring a semblance of libraries to the  community. More is needed.  The regional board has been asked  to adopt a library function in an area  encompassed by the Sechelt Fire Protection District and it appears that the func-  ' tion will be turned down.  Why?  Are not libraries necessary to a  growing, community���indeed to any  community growing or not?  By undertaking a library function for  the entire Coast served by the regional  district care can be taken that they will  not grow out of hand, if that is what is  feared. Two or three r main libraries  should be constructed with branch offices  or vans,"serving outlying areas of the  district. The nucleus of the system is al*  ready in effect with smaller libraries serving Port Mellon, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Sechelt and Pender Harbour.  Library service in British Columbia is  appalling and even worse on the Coast.  According to the provincial Library Development Commission figures of 1972,  there are more than-two million people in  B.C. and a total of just over three million volumes. That makes 1.41. volumes  per capita.*Not very good.  Gibsons library struggles along with  a total income of $1,982 (according to  1972 figures released by the commission.) Per capita support for the Gibsons  library is 51 cents. Per capita support in  Alert Bay, population 760, is $1.63; per  capita support Ashcroft, (1,916, similar  to Gibsons) is $1.30; Castlegar, $2.52;  Fort St. James, $2.11; Houston, $2.69;  Kitimat, $3.25 and so it gpes.-Only Na-  kusp at 43 cents per capita and Princeton at 48 cents were lower than Gibsons;  And outside of Port Mellon; Gibsons was  the only library from the Sunshine Coast  listed.  The above figures were for local library associations. The figures listed for  , municipal  public  libraries were much  higher as they were in regional libraries.  So if anyone asks if we need libraries  on the Sunshine Coast, you can answer,  "You bet we do!"  Socialistic" winds"  curdle writer's blood  Editor, The Times  Sir: The chill winds of B.C. 'socialism''  are beginning to curdle my blood. Since  the NDP gained power in August of 1972,  we find the following figures being noted.  (a) There, has been only about one  per" 'cent increase, in housing starts���the.  lowest in 20 years! So what price rents?  (b) The 30 million dollar increase to  school districts granted by the NDP, fall  2V_ million dollars below the increases  granted by the NDP to teachers' salaries.  So what price school desks and < pencils?  (c) The second NDP budget.gives universities a mere ,ten ' per cent increase.  So what price the premier's 50 per cent  ..increase in salary. Capital grants tor universities for expansion���zero!  ' (d) Cost for premier, MLA's, assistants' and staff increased ,by_ more than  29 million in the first seven months of  ' NDP power,  each per year. Premier Bennett had one  for 20 years! ' .    ' \    '���  (f) Re-furbishing of the office of Gary  Lauk, minister of industrial development  was $86,000 in 1974. Z -        ,    ,    -  .i :(g) The-NDP government has put over 80 million dollars of tax funds' into  the purchase of private business by .order  in council without recourse to legislative  debate. '      ' V   '  '/  My question! Can we afford , this  "peoples" paradise? ,  ,  PATRICIA YOUNG  1030 Nanton Ave., Vancouver - -  Good grief/ Snow on the  Sunshine Coast on March 7  Editor, The Times ��� * "  Sir: After yesterday, I could scarecely  believe my eyes. Really! This was the  Sunshine Coast and the 7th of March.  Let the weatherman choke next time he  says Sunshine Coast. v '  Yesterday was too fine a day riot.to  (e) Premier Barrett has-five executive, hang a few pieces on the clothes''line;  * " lots of sun; a bit of breeze^���albeit' a decided coolness in the air���but the clothes  would smell all the better for that: - ���  But this morning was ominously quiet  when I awoke, and I am not an early  .    , riser���things should have been stirring  March 14, 1973���In a bid to curb in- ' by then. When I drew back the drapes,  creasing vandalism    in the village, -, good grief! On top of all those lovely  assistants on salary at more than $17,600  Times gone by  Gibsons municipal council is seeking advice from the RCMP.  Independent insurance adjusters are  assessing last winter's flood damage.  "Wooden water mains on Sechelfs  Cowrie Street will be replaced by the  regional district water authority.  yellow crocuses and purple primroses lay  almost a foot of snow! Evergreens on  all sides of us weighed down with the stuff  dropping in floury clouds when a-breath  of windUhit them. JHolly trees sporting  loads of brilliant red berries-and looking  like Christmas cards.   '.  March 7th indeed!  And you should see our Piquot,(cat  Elphinstone Cougars basketball teams" to you). Apprehension written ��� all* over  * <a       _���-___       ���  .    ._  ��� ?      Tit.-. ltim        *'rPV_ie     iirt-i _��_.     c4ii��f       TNvi      *���_     AAnof     _vn4-  SECHELT. Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth is  right on when he said the entire area  encompassed by the Sunshine Coast Regional District should get together to  discuss aims and plans.  Aid. Shuttleworth said that planning  commitees from the regional district, villages of Sechelt and Gibsons and the Indian villages of Sechelt and Gibsons and  the Indian band should get together and  discuss common problems. When told  that such a gathering could never occur,  Aid. Shuttleworth then suggested in a village council meeting that the areas should  look to becoming three municipal districts. This is a different plan than the  one suggested by The Times that the entire, area become one municipal district.  Aid. Shuttleworth suggests that the  area from Halfmoon Bay to Hall Road  in Roberts Creek become one municipality and from Hall Road to Port Mellon  become another municipality. Then, perhaps, the Pender Harbour area could be  another municipality.  The alderman stressed, in a brief interview with The Times, that the regional .  district could still function and would  serve areas not included by municipalities.  The Sechelt councilman also asked  that it be made' clear that he is not suggesting such a plan because of, individuals or personalities, he is doing so, lie  said, "for the overall good of the area  from Port Mellon to Egmont."  His suggestions for municipal boundaries are just that���-suggestions and a report could determine the most feasible  locations. ,   '  Although his proposal does not agree  with that proposed by The Times���making the area one large municipality���it '  warrants a look and perhaps a committee  struck from the four governing bodies,  regional board, municipal villages of Sechelt and Gibsons nnd the Indian band  council could study tho matter and return a recommendation.  Tho committee could look at the,  three-municipality suggestion or the one  municipality and return with a report,  Aid. Shuttleworth bases his argument  Jon hisJlgurcs thatjho regional district,,  "TS "iris * cuncSlly' set"^ls'*unwkl��6lo:*",  in that it is ncnrly 60 miles long and  three miles wide or 180 square miles.  Actually Mr. Shuttloworth is far off in  his calculations. According to'tho'provincial department of municipal affairs,  tho Sunshine Coast Rcgionol District is  1,474,4 square miles.  Ho proposed yet another government  while Tho Times proposes ono. Mr.'  ShutUcworth's plan of thrco municipal  The Peninsula ^dwm  Published Wednesday* nt Secholt  ������""" ^won''P,C.,ji"Sunshlno"CoMt',"~',-���',LT"  by  1'owcll River Now* Town Grfer  Sechelt Times M<1.  Ilox 310 - Sechelt, n.c,  Sechelt 885-9654 or 885-2635  Gibson* 886-2121  Subscription Rates i (In ndvnnco)  LocaI, $7 per your. Ueyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A,, $10. PvcrsciM $11,  Strvlng the area from Tort Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet)  governments, plus the Indian band council plus the regional board makes five  governments not including the school  board or hospital board) as opposed to  four now (Gibsons, Sechelt, Indian band,  regional board).  Under The Times plan there would  be one municipal district without the  present ward- system, or as Sechelt Aid.  Norm Watson calls them, "six satrapies."  Each satrap (defined by the Oxford Concise Dictionary as a "provincial governorship") is, in Aid. Watson's reference,  each electoral area in the regional district. You can make that eight satraps  when you throw in the Gibsons and Sechelt representatives (which Aid. Watson neglected to do.)  Aid. Watson is right in that the regional district, when it governs such a  large area that is not otherwise municipally represented, is served by the ward  system with all its. disadvantages. The  method of such governing can be likened  to a vehicle with eight sets of brakes���  any" brakeman can bring it to a halt.  Even so, jit's interesting to hear Aid.  Shuttleworth s' proposals and they de-.  serve a hearing as do other suggestions  for the overall good of this community. ���  Planning is paramount to the entire  district. There is no point in a different  set of planning bylaws governing each  of the villages and regional district. We  live side-by-side even if one lives in a  village and his- neighbor on the other  side of a political boundary.  If we are to progress, and progress  we will whether we like it or not, wc  must plan for it and that doesn't moan  each in its own way. It means the entire  community must chart its course jointly.  , We must look, at and determine the  priorities arid then decide how to go  about resolving them,.. ;  '  It won't bo easy but it must be done.  W//////////////U///////////////////////4  were lauded for. their wirming ways. The  Cougars finished the season with 29  wins agains four losses.  A new column, Sunshine Coastings,  was started in The Times.  March 12, 1969���Following    a Times ,  editorial, officials of Sechelt Sand and .  Gravel made their plans   known. The  company said it would wash gravel at_  East Porpoise Bay and then move it by  an overhead conveyor to loading facilities. "We expect to be here for 40 or  50 years," said a company official.  Gibsons Mayor Fred Feeney strongly disapproves of the new parking restrictions recently imposed on the wharf and  its approaches.  Tax levy for garbage collection was  denounced by Aid. Norm Watson.  Seventy-two persons ^helped pick up  rocks on the numbers one and five fair- .  ways of the new golf course. There are  only 34 memberships    available,  said  Mick McKay, vice-president.  March 11, 1964���Sechelt school district  agreed to buy six acres for $9,000 for  addition to Gibsons Elementary School.  Village commissioner H. B; Gordon  washed his hands of any tree, planting  program because council chairman Mrs.  C. Johnston cancelled his plans to hire  men.  B.C. Tel will mail ballots to subscribers in Gibsons, Sechelt and Port  Mellon to see if they want free dialing  between the communities.  Twenty-seven Lions clubs from  throughout the Lower Mainland were  represented at the Sunshine Coast Lions  Club's charter presentation banquet at  Elphinstone High School.,  Telegrams of congratulations were  read including one from Chicago. International director G. Wong translated one  from Chinese. Tho MV Hollyburn  brought delegates to the Coast from,  greater Vancouver.  him. "This whie stuff. I'm a coast cat.  It ruins my plumbing, and it's been  ages ...".���.  ,l -     , '  The poor animals has" retreated' to  the bathroom, where since, infancy he  has slept in a box at night: He- calls it  his bomb shelter. We have a very quiet  bathroom, small but quiet, safe and secure from all alarms.' Right how, he's sitting in the shower stall hugging his old  litter pan. Although he hasn't used it J_  since his kittenhood, we, out of, sheer  kindness, have allowed him to,keep it.  Just in case; because the bathroom door  is closed at night, so he can't prowl' a-  bout. But he's hugging that pan now, not  using it, but thinking about using it, and  he's not coming out of there for a spell.  The sight of that snow dropping off the  branches of his trees is enough to make  his eyeballs bulge and his neck stick out  sideways. He doesn't have to see all that  in the bathroom.  After all, snow on the 7th March.  IRENE SEVERSON  Box 468, Gibsons  Dehorner favored in derby  Editor, The Times  Sir: In the ���'whatzit' derby, we would  like to know what, odds Mr. Wes Lamb ia  offering on his' own entry, Buggy Tire  Fixer, as against the other starters, in  bottles of whiskey as stated.   '   . ��� ,'  We have: Dehorner; an odds-on favorite, very good under pressure.  Wire Stretcher: good on the home  stretch, no good over obstacles.  Buggy Tire Fixer: A good finisher.  Witch Discourager: by, Salem out of  Endor. Aged. Obviously, a selling'plater.,  Would require very long odds which Mr,  Ned Jacobs would deserve if betting on  this one.  Dehorner's    stable , mate,    Wisdom  Tooth Extractor is not entered for' this  race. .  JOHN S. BROWNING  RR 1, Sechelt,  HERE in B.C., the imbalance in the pupil-  ���  ' teacher, ratio is a Hotly debated issue  >. amongst politicians, teachers and trustees;  .though the answer escapes them, the  problem can be' solved, very simply: by  dumping one foot of snow over everything, as' happened here last week.  \ "The big-snowstorm which- turned  Sunshine Land into little ��� Switzerland"  'overnight  and- reduced  the  number  of  ,'students,<��� also .reduced the number, of  teachers/ though,' naturally, not as .much.  \ In one case * the" ratio was 1:1, and  "nothing- could -be fairer, than that. The  stornThad other phenomenal effects���one  . steep, street, .where normally the car is  king, became an instant mall where the  pedestrian, for once, could claim' the middle of the road without having to scurry  for the ditch.  .' On the main thoroughfares, it was a  - different story: walking was a strenuous-  exercise, whether you stayed in the same  old rut, or leapt back and forth like a  Russian dancer.  % The; beauty of the landscape was something we all appreciated, while realizing  that hardship and inconvenience were  lurking' everywhere. Life on this strip  of coast, depends on a high degree of  mobility; when transportation is impeded,  social life grinds to a halt.  Fortunately for all those involved in  \he Sunshine Coast Music and Drama  Festival, the  two days of  adjudication  - sessions .were over before the blizzard  struck.1  On these two days, competitors, sup-  ' porters, adjudicators and organizers were  able to commute freely between the various events in Gibsons, Sechelt and Davis  Bay. The only difficulty for spectators  was in deciding what to select from the  nine sessions on the program.  The first? sampling of festival fare was  at the .Twilight "Theatre, where, for.a  short time, we'heard children competing"  in the speech arts classes.  ' In this session, there was a very enjoyable play called Midnight Burial by  Kay Hill,'performed by a group of grade  8 Gibsons' girls, who also directed and  produced it.  This- tightly written play' was full of  Humor and surprises. The girls were absorbed in what they were doing and acted  with an assurance that was refreshing.'  The story, which took place in a girls'  camp, unfolded in a completely natural  manner.  The'biggest event, in terms of numbers, was the band session, held on Tuesday afternoon in the gym at Sechelt Elementary School, which, for a while, seemed to be in danger of bursting at the  seams. Wall-to-wall children, all brandishing instruments, milled around in an atmosphere that would ; be described as  chaos by those who don't know how quickly it can be reduced to silence and orderly  attention by a flick of i the conductor's  baton.  Two large bands of elementary school  children from Powell > River, one from  Sechelt Elementary and the Elphinstone  Secondary  School  band took part,  and  ;, -���by Margaret Jones  were adjudicated by Mrs. Phyllis Schuldt  of the UBC music department.  , The top mark of "86 percent was won  by. the Elphinstone bandi conducted by  bandmaster Mel Campbell. Their playing  of ^selections from the rock opera Joseph  and -the Amazing Technicolor Dream-Coat  also wdri them the award donated by the  school, board to the best band. Mrs.  "Schuldt, in her adjudication; commehted  ' on " their good instrumentation, amongst  other things, and said that they were a  well-knit group. Good tempo* changes and  tonal expansion were also singled out  for praise. "Very good ensemble here,"  she, said. Mr. Campbell is pleased with  the way these boys and girls, all in  , grades '9 to 12, worked to achieve such  distinction.  The limitations of space and time do  not allow full descriptions of all the performances we saw; nor can this space give  details and names of all the high scorers.  It can be said that there were vocal-  istists who sang with pure tone, and dead-  on-key. "Straight from the angels," to  quote Mrs.' Schuldt on one boy's singing.  It also seems logical to give the younger  members of the community a little extra  backing when they perform in public.;  - Stage-fright is, traumatic, especially  when we are young.  , The Kiwanis, who organized the festival, are to be commended for encourag-  ��� ing so much talent. The contestants, from  kindergarten children to senior citizens,  deserve congratulations, for using their  natural gifts to give pelasure to others as  well as themselves.  Last but not least, the entrants deserve  another big hand for their willingness  to be exposed to professional and public  criticism in order to improve the quality  of their performing arts.  Councils, boards  meeting times  BOARDS and municipal councils hold  public meetings at the following times  and places.   -       ' -  o Gibsons village council: municipal  hall, 2nd and 4th Tuesdays, 7 p.m.-'  �� Sechelt school board, Gibsons,  2nd and 4th Thursdays, 7:30 (Above  Kruse Drug Store.)  �� Sechelt village council: municipal  hall, 1st and 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30. .  �� Sunshine Coast Regional board:  Davis Bay, last Thursday of each month.  Members of the public may attend  any of these meetings but generally must  obtain prior permission in order to  speak or represent a delegation.  The Punch and Judy Shop, swank  infants' and children's specialty shop in  Chicago, takes orders for monogrammed  diapers; hand-embroidered in either pink  or blue.  SECHELT VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPARTMENT  ��� ���_&  'cifice  SATURDAY. MARCH 23rd ��  8:00 P.M. TO 1:30 A.M.  New Sechelt, Legion Hall  MUSIC BY "PEN KINGS"  * Door Prlxe l  Tickets $7.00 per couple from any fireman or  by phoning 885-2852.  * Refreshmenfa  l-*;  5PB^_����__B___SJ_3_g_g  _^-3sE_9SiS!sfeis_SeSS_4^^  iwriffiiiiirnn wrwrii  ��    O    0  IBAUSTKATE  ADVBOISE . . .  AfllDSEUJ  rrttfiiMrmtMM/iiimii/tirrrrwitm  This Is a $4.00 SPOTS  Your advertising In this spaco will reach  mqre than 2,500 homes (9,000 peoplol)  each week. It's tho most economical way to  roach more Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads qo Into 65% more homes,than  any othor newspaper produced In this area.  ; The Times  .   005-9654 or 003-2635 (Secholt)  006-2121 (Gibsons)  NEW BOOKS;  - Wildflowers of British Columbia,  Clarke    - Xcnla Field's Book of Garden Flowers  - Chlco's Organic Gardening & Natural  Living  - How to Prune Almost Anything  - House  Plants N  - tho National Dream & Tho Last Splko,  Pierre Berton - In paperback with lllus--  -�����tratlon3'frbm4ho-TV'8how\-~---~-��-"-*'~'-  - Just Cats  - The Commonsenso Book of Puppy &  Dog Care ,  - How To Live With A Dog  - Fabulous Chlneso Cookbook  - Wild Mushroom Recipes  COME IN AND SEE  THE CHANGES WE'VE MADE  ... IT'S  A BETTER WAY  TO GIVE YOU THE BEST  SELECTION OF BOOKS ON  THE SUNSHINE COAST  ____  H__s_3E  fcs^?* *&^.^;v^��>ww^^  B^i^g^aM.i'^^  ^jsawasntsiat  eauesaay, mam,  Toar dketfors will report on 1973 fensiwess.  Efecfion of directors0 Beclaraiso^ of JDiricfencfs.  Biscmsion on future policies ��� > . your adwke  needed;  u I uluih.�������] m��|iVE;n..a J.UHJ     mum  I     an il tn ill nji.jiiaai.il    aiaui     Jl��- iiii       ) ,, in iai.aii lin-.j.i   l1 ��;"'."> ,' 4 1 miaiimnijl H�� 11 J ���' ���' la'f  >JT..tH"HJ ��� 11   mn. 'UJja_MiWiaiu-i|ii_iia_a��ai�������mWJ  ���' . '���.'������ bJkte^K Vi-.'vow. c.-'^.:^s ��&*r* liU.iV  ��� I t .  �����!��� *. >?  .V>'  G'4?.  '      1  '0 Wednesday, March 13, ,1974    The Peninsula Times Page B-3  If you think driver's premium is hard to swallow,-you're wrong. It's only rough on the  reckless driver. And so it should be. o?  A driver's premium is the only fair way of splitting the cost of insurance over all drivers  whether or not they actually own a vehicle. Drivers bear a responsiblity both legally  and financially for their actions. ���  Just like fire insurance or life insurance, the good risks pay. less.than the poor ones-,,,   Cautious drivers don't have accidents like reckless ones do, so the speeders, the illegal  turners, the light runners are going to have to pay more. A lot more. After all, fair is fair.  So watch it. Because it's very expensive to be a reckless driver. ���-  The basic annual driver's certificate premium is $10.00 and this premium increases  dramatically for people with six or more points on their current driving record.  Remember, three points per year are deducted from the current driving record for  offences committed more than one year ago. Below is a table of driver's certificate .  premiums.  Premium Point Chart  ���  ,  3-year demerit  Minimum 12-month  Demerit points  Total 12-month  point record          ,  premium  premium  premium  5 points or less  $io    ���   i  ;. .;$'~:'���'..    '  :��� .:������'���'���.���'.'.;.$:.io:,, .���'���...���,.���.  6 points  .  10..-'    ���  '"���..,.' :   36 .���������"���  '���,:'���.������    '   ������.���'46 ,  7 points  , ;io '.'  . '49  ���,  59  0 points  ���  " ,'     10/ ��� ��� '  ,    ���,'64'   ���������������.,���.   ������'���'���  :'   74 ,:...  .  ..���.'...,...', ...,9'poJntS'..���'.,..'..'. ......   io.....   81             ���     ' :.  t' ��� :'-:'9iv,-..,..-...:  lOpbints  10  100  110  11 points ���;,,.���    \  .....'"..10  v.;'..  '.'         121 ���..' ������  131       12 points  10  ,  .   ;���. 144  ������   154  13 points  10  169  179  14 points  '��� '10' ��� ' ���  196  206  15 points  10  ' ,,225 ������ .  235  16polnts  ,"���    10     ',  ,      256  266  17 points  10  289  299  18 points  10  ..   324   '  334  19points  ::.:.���::::   10     ;,/:,'.//   \ ,"361;:'."',;   ',"..'.     '    371  20 points  10  400  410.  It's a simple matter to have your driver's certificate validated. When you receive your  personalized application form in the mail, all you have to do is sign and date it in the  2 spaces indicated along the bottom of the form and return it, together with a cheque or  money order, in the envelope provided.  Do it now, You will be sure to have your validated certificate back on time,arid you will  be doing,yourself a, service.    ,  A brochure will be included with your application form. It will explain exactly how the  premiums aro calculated; but if you have any questions, please phone us at the Autoplan  Information Centre in Vancouver at 665-2800, Outside Vancouver, please call us collect.  if you have 5 points or.less, you will pay the rock bottom rate.  .M'OI  INSURANCE CORPORATION M OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  your insurance company 4. -.&
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fi'PVer .20 Years Serving;
^.•Greater Vancouver,
INDUSTIllAl.f PI RST yd  ^Wdenfe^
took official WCB^examination geb.rystrosheinl^ -s-fiA^'.i.i-:■•■-'-• --' ....  <■■...'.-■"_.-..,■ .v^/.„/: .-/,-, ^.' 'w'-;,:.v;'"' r-"-V.hV>-'r ".
20:at^P6rt:"Me]l6-i;'-1'lTie^^ai^,Jvba^ •;'/:":*:'«m^'® v'ir, ':'^rvl-,;::'^-'-®-':^i^--^- ;^-S';:'^. ifi ,";"■'":> ^:-';-*- '*■!".-;; V/'"':•
row, from left: .Gordon^rtiiur,,;j[ohn •; Joaii ;Cunningh'amV ■'■''■'''"^B^'-VIJ'CST^'' iffll ifl- _f$f??ll 11®QfilGl :
Charitori; Don'iCross?^^jimhWalker. •;^Pet^sc^'^\V€B^fi^«t'/aUt."injector.t  v -.:jJb::;;A''iia,"._9'.K:\A-^&*^_A'-'(V^'%-#.:!^i-0'.,
Secohd-'r<w,-;_-X)m;_eft^^ry:FraS^ v-::.' -^•':^''^li;^3si.^^^° :'i';-r^^"-:'^ ;^;_w:'^s-'v:^^/:^'-^':•;^'-v';;'•''' ':■"■''-'\:^ v:
- MkerMacKown^lPetervBandi,-Biiirb„;*■ :'\\;y?$xM?^fiW''tCl^::^':■:..     :''-^^ili_.l^^'^ii,?^'^__^1:^ ;*.'.. ."■'•'<:
i . far. r.. nl' - urn t .Ml.  II     kSti '  pa   iw jI  ■•   Pi   ■ ia  _   Hi ? Bi    §1-    /-     Kl •    *3L _ar i HT ., HI IM—JBi iMium, '/    r.,   -,v . ,  *-,
>> GIB£K)N_^Thlrt€erif local presidents com-, ,
•.,,; j: pleted a four-mbrith.. course< in; ihdus-. ,
';,'. trial first aid Feb: 20 ahd;;tb6k the official .
-,, Workmen's {Corn^nsation" Board^^ exanii- .
* f/.Vnatton.^';."'.;" ,'f"!-..''.-;^-:,;4i'/-' s, ._/'■'.-... - •'" -.-
■ ■_,"", Oliver^ Price, security officer, and first'<
.'. -aid'attendant-at v,Hbiye. Sound,;_*ulp, 'in-  ,
', structeid -m."jhe ~ cburs e,- ivnich; comprised
24 lectures,.each of two-and-a-half hours. ^
..V; During; the" course,'students;.,received.
) practical demonstrations'. ofV the- yaribus .
treatment:,techniques ahdVtook  written
,-. exaimhatioris prepared'by Price; who has  ,.
V"been, teaching first aid for the-past 38
>-;years."., :/ '"-' i   ;'"'''..   '",- i\"-i   " ]\.-,"■]•  •
His. wife, Lillian, made the following,"
^ obseryajtions 'on the value of;first aid
W.courses: I.',, "._.' : '""•"'',- '   ,':, • ;-'        • •   .• ■ '
,!•;. ^ Lillian Price    .y;'..;,i,.,.i':   =.',_.:.„y ■;;.!.
'.''-r Itforeand more people, these days, are
\;'taking* advantage of the> opportunity to
-"; r further.; their; education, ^ and learn new
r.^skills in^ many fields.'..    -.      ,',, ',
V:   -The. arts and crafts classes, which ;are
.   included in the  adult, educational pror
- grams, are "always very, popular; and the. .
r     w . otttaw *       ...   many academic, educational courses,.too,.
»; »« jjj ,-' m-hb,'\v    < 1,/are well attended and enjbyed.'1    "
.V" g*»> /, - ' jii__£L^ v - | ,:, It may be a surprise, to many folks .
\ 1     to  learn. that   the   industrial ^first  aid
'''C - * j   ; -lasses attract not only.professional first
"S,   .;,: ,aid attendants, who must .keep his or her '
-^;.',certificate.current throu^iiqf|jt^their work?
ing  years, : but '/also  many'-people  who' ,
want this knowledge in  order to help
themselves, their families,, and all who
may need. them.        ,,
We  live in  an age .where  life  has •,
been made very hazardous, on the road,'
at work, in the home, and on the water.
Knowledge is never wasted,  sometime,,
somewhere, to know what to do, and how
to do it in an emergency,' can save a life.,
Oliver Price, security officer and first
aid attendant at Canadian Forest Products
Ltd. Port Mellon, recently gave a series
of lectures on industrial first, aid. This
course, never an , easy one, covered 24
2 Mi ' hour  lectures,   with  full   practical
demonstrations and practice, with writ-
, ten examinations throughout the period.
, The following students completed the
course to the final lecture and official
Workmen's Cbmpensation Board examinations,   which   were  held   Feb.   20   at
Port, Mellon: ' • '
-.-...-...---a-a--.-.~ _i_ j    _.    oa •    t .u    _-_.   i*       mu    ((    *i^ +)» James Bronna, James E, Walker, Mary
DEMONSTRATING one   method of   20 is John Charlton. The "patient"    Mansfield, Uenda Stroshein, Gordon Ar-
.'*V.i*/-V;'ALSb:'->V'' '::'■'' ''■''-' '..''• ;
ESTIMATES. GLADLY    -,,,,:    . ;   . --"..   ^
:   PHONE COLLECT: V ! ,_"sg*<!*ed/tSC0
a-WA   ©fll-iO Marblecote Stucc^
:-;0.74-oJ.r^9-.; f Over Old Stucco
or 524-1752 .eves:, * i Aluminum Replace-.
.''•.'•; and, weekends'-::. \ .ment. Windows.
: 5x4 White  Baked Aluminum Gutters, and
',; 2x3 Downpipes—-20 yeor, guarantee against
>  .cracking   and  peeling   patnr—2  years  on
workmanship. ,
-Jj Deal, direct1, with' the contractor
\-s '.;'<-•' 'K'f\ 'J{< Division.of U.S.I., •. ;'„■' ,};    '=;,
243 West Broadway, Vancouver >
' ''''''''mousm
' 15* »    ^l_p\      '       V^V  >■ f*->     -V.J *
artificial respiration during WOB in-   is Don Cross,
dustrial first aid examination Feb.
)  i        ,i*il t> > / M    'II
I'M >    ) ,''    ■
»,'. I ,      I ' ;     , .i l i I   1      i
'Ml,        Mi   i i      '   I j.i i,.
I' >   J,     I'll''-',    I
thur, Heleno Boser, Joan Cunningham,
Mary Fraser. John Charlton, Donald
Cross, Mike MacKown, Barb Skagfjord,
Peter Bandi.'
Credit Union seeks two
additional directors
3EOHELT--Becauso of "greatly increased" business, members of the Sunshine Coast Credit Union will be aslced
March 20 to approve increasing the number of directors from five to seven.
Tho additional two directors will bo
appointed from the membership at the
organization's 33rd annual meeting.
'   Also on the agendo Is tho election of
two directors for three-year terms, two
credit committee members for three-year
terms and one credit committee member
for a two-yoar term(,
-Members will be asked to*vote on resolutions regarding borrowing power nnd,
Refreshments will be served after the
meeting, which starts at 0 p.m,
Wife to husband ns alarm clock, rings;
"Tho, cottoo'a ready. It's In the can In '
the cupbonrd."
^aaj pp paaa^aj       a^| appj ^^>^a-    ^aaaaaB^       pp        bj^r^ ~VaV|aF|     ^■■l     aaaaaanal ^a^   ~aa^, f^ ~aHH^r paf    v^^      pHaaaaal ^^  WW» ^~naa«     -—^^—-    -^a|~aa—-   ^^      ^^  ^^      —^^^      ^^       ^m ^^ ~^p^^
We rate this f ire as the best bias-p(y lire
made* Here's why ~
MIKE McKOWN explains first aid examinations at Port Mellon. Gordon
procedures for skull injury nt WCB , Arthur acts as tho guinea pig.
, ■       .        .   .  .   f                 ..   , .   ,.                     ..        • .
. ,.-        I 4 i
FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m*
4pr «V4| %■ RItK W0 ^laW H       •l' ^N^ 'iwF mm*
$76 TO OO
• Four full pile, of strong, floxlblo 3-T polyaitor cord
provlda a «moolh, "no-thump'' rldo plui itwnnlh far
today'i driving ncodi, '
1 : , i
• Tou|jh Tuftyn rubber glrci Mtra long mileage,
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i 1 >   ~ -, t, -,  y  ;l ,<*' 7. ^,.  ��'    i  '^   . i *.)'.j-j V- \  ,1 I t     ^  1  ���M  .1.  ��� . Cl^t-ftu . ���"      *> * -ft 'A      " ,  __-\v-vSa  ��� _���'   -." --   l__ k5  ���M.-'   ������������?_    ,<y    *  .������V       \^&<- ::  PRIZE-WINNERS   in Sechelt   Ele^ .  mentary School plastic model-build-   C^/^fo^/f    Maia/c    KlfxtiZC  ing contest display trophies and mo-   hJwl��f tClL    I 1 C VKO    I N KJLfZO  dels they built.  From left, Sidney  Quinn won second place award for  ���by Peggy Connor  missile display; Clifford Martin took    THURSDAY and a couple of inches of     a wealth of musical education in its wake,  top honors for intricately assembled snow ��� on the ground and still snow- Mrs. Phyllis Schuldt, adjudicator from  ship; Michael Eberle took third place    ing���bravely the blooming daffodils still    Vancouver, will not be forgotten on the  also received plastic model kits donated by Campbell.  The Peninsula Times Page B-5  Wednesday, March 13, ,1974  We believe  for drag racer. In background, Neil hold their heads up, while the crocuses  Campbell of Stedman's, left, donated ��". vi��lets. fe hldden under the soft  trophies and models. Contest.was whl^ ^leather waiting for those  organized by teacher RodLizee. folks who hQVe recently arriv���d home  Campbell said the event will become from the South Seas. uncle Mick and  an annual one, sponsored by him- Betty McKay lazing in the sun in Hawaii  self and   Stedman's.  Prize-winners   had a gloriously relaxing time.  Bill and Beulah Lawson poked around  the islands, toured the four big ones  spending a day around each. While swimming, sunning and dancing they enjoyed  in all the excitement of the cities and  the countryside.  Dick and Vona Clayton revisited Hawaii, then moved on to Tahiti and Fiji.  This couple win the prize for the darkest  tan. Easy to see they spent all their time  in, on and near the sun and water. They  ran into Al and Fiona West from North  Vancouver who "have a summer home at  Halfmoon Bay.  A beautiful birthday cake in the form  of a book decorated with spring flowers,  with a page for Sandra Corlett and the  opposite page for Mrs. Gray whose birthdays are a day apart, was noted. Celebrating the occasion in St. Mary's Hospital,  Sunday, March 3 a party under the direction of the new assistant volunteer director, Mrs. Eleanor Hatfield, assisted by Mrs.  Paula Gibbons and Mrs. Ina. Grafe, was  held. Entertainment was taken care of  by George Paige, who sang and joked  with the patients accompanying himself  By Elder and Sister Warren L. Jones   ,  Church   of  Jesus   Christ  of  Latter-day;  Saints. '      ����� r        .  t"   "  BELIEVING as we do in the eternal  nature of the family unit, members  of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-  day Saints are very concerned with the  proper care and training of their children.  Dr. Quinn G. McKay writes: "Before  going to work every wife should remember that the family has needs other than  material needs. Often the emotional needs  are far more vital than clothes, fancy  food, new cars or a television set. Many  times the harmful effects of the mother's  absence from the home are not evident  for months or even years."  From the  editorial  page  of  Church  News, July 7, 1973, we read the following:  ' "Whether he is of school or preschool  age, every child has a natural need for  a good home base, an anchor to which  Sunshine Coast, if everyone came away  with the same impression as I. This lady  spoke with authority as she kindly but  bluntly told of the good points as well  as the bad of each performer or group,  and did this in such a way that no one  could be anything but pleased to know  where their weaknesses and their strength  lay.  Mrs. Schuldt said she had been called  an agitator not an adjudicator. It's easy  to see how one would have to be that for  this job, a mathematical merry-go-round,  where one adds points here and takes  them off there. Choosing music to play  she recommended that it be good music,  "music that doesn't demand much is not  good. Be sure the music is beneficial to  you the more the music demands the  better you play.",       ��� ���     t    -     .        ���  John Parker from UBC was the adjudicator for the speech arts and drama  and here again the knowledge gained by  just attending was enormous. Advice as  to what the five important steps to good  articulation are the importance of good  directors. In fact, it could be said one got  a condensed drama course during each  session.  Every student should have been in  attendance, of course this is not possible  in this area where there is not one place  on ths Peninsula large enough to seat  even those who wish to go. The talent  that  is  around here,  at  all  age  levels  on the guitar, adding to the fun of the    that could give much pleasure to many,   ���;������   -/r-���   r--���..����� ���--.  ���-.���  ���4��� ,..��*,.    j^ being stunted in its growth by lack  of proper theatrical facilities.  Credit is due to the people who had  the foresight to hold such a festival in our  area. May this be only the beginning of  occasion, Mrs. Gray's son and his wife  along with a few friends had paid their  tribute to her 90th birthday on the Saturday, her true birthdate,  Visitor of many many years to the  he  can tie,  an  unfailing,  constant and    Sunshine Coast, ^ his jparents had a sum-    bigger and better ones to come, the only  reliable source of confidence, ' '    "-'--��� *----���-  Take that away and what becomes of  his sense of stability?  When God gave each child its birth,  he also provided this anchor in the form  of parents and home.  'He gave to the parents the responsibility to so direct and train their little  mer home in Selma Park before the first  World War, Bill Barker is enjoying the  winter scene while visiting-with his sister Ruth and husband Bill Steele in  West Sechelt, Mr. Barker has just returned from Christchurch, New Zealand,  where he spent three months visiting  with his son John who is with the de-  ones that they might grow up with o    partment of forestry, down under,  sense of, security and with a dependable  example' of righteous living.  But what hns,become of that anchor?  If  parents abdicate .their responsibility  what happens to the child?  ,   It Is, estimated that In the U.S.A. Ot  least six  million  little  tots   under  six,  years of age are left by working mothers1  either in day-care centres, with relatives,  .hired help, other children or are left alone  during each working day. ��� ,  More than 50 government agencies are  now providing tax.funds to care for only  a fraction of thede youngsters,  It Is estimated that more than a quarter of a million small children are cared  for by other children or left' alone by  working mothers. But even among chll-  drcn left atj many day-care contresf-the  neglect Is found to, be appalling.  In terms of proper training In health  and1 sanitary habits, what are these Utile  ones given?  What do they receive in motherly lovo  and tenderness, so vital to a small child?  What happens to the sotting of Jdcnla  and standards of good character?  .What examples In righteous living or  its opposite, do children have in other  children who may'bo equally untrained  nnd' poorly directed? ��  What will bo tho ultimata result In  crime qr< lazlno.13 or Irresponsibility?  President Spencer W. Kimball makes  tho following statement;  "We believe that tho place of women  Is lri the home, as a general rulo. Wo  realize that Home women may need to  Mrs, Nellie Whaltes and her friend  Mrs, Mary Hall of Sardis-and Joe and  Barbara Brown of Davis Bay have returned from an enjoyable month'in Desert'Hot Springs, Mr. and Mrs, Robert  Randall of Gibsons were there ahead of  them staying at the same motel, Thoy  told the later arrivals, of the unusual  sight of snow hat fell in January and how  ovoryono ran around taking pictures of It,  Nolllo and Mary arrived nt Palm  Springs In a sandstorm and wont on a  bus trip, to Disneyland in a howling gale  with trash can tumbling about all over.  The hugo parking lot was nearly empty because of the gas shortage and many  omployccs had boon laid off and fewer  attractions were open with ������ long lines,  .foir~thoso'-.thnl���wcrcr^"''"'**^^  The six British Columbians had n  most Interesting trip to San Dlcgo wild  life park nnd zoo first stopping at Law*  ronco Wolk's Country Club Village for  coffee In the beautiful restaurant there,  Mrs, Whaltos and Mrs. Hall attended  Canada Day, thoy painted with tho artists  of tho desert who havo nn excellent  tonchcr, |  The only'grnss they saw in Dcaort  Hot Springs was the landscaped Inner  court of tholr motol, Here tho Rondrun-  nors enmo for a breakfast of raw hamburger and the tourists enjoyed their  highly  amusing  antics.        - n  Many enjoynblo hours' were spent  swimming, sunbathing, cycling nnd trnmp-i  ing over the desert, Thoy wore taken to  tlio India dato festival whoro tho themo  thing needed to make them better is a  proper theatre.  ��auaiiaiiiiiaiiai��ai i iiiiinauii aianin  Gibsons Pentecostal  ���   HIGHWAY 6\ MARTIN  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11 ;00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.  PHONE 886-7107  ,      Pastor: Gorry Foster  'aaiauiaiauaiaauiiiaiiiHniiiuiiiiiiaiiia��niaiiaimiaiianiaiJi  R  ^  I'MiaiiiiiiiMiiiiaiiia H.aaiiiuiaiii.iiiiiHiiiiii.iaiiaiin.a  The United Church       I  of. Canada 1  SERVICES;  St. John's United Church - Davit Day  Sunday Services .' 9;30 a.m.  Robom Crook United Church  Sunday Services - 2:30 p,m,  Gibsons United Church  s Sunday Services-ll; 15 a,m,  ,        MINISTRY; ������  Rev, Jim Wlllamson, Gibsons, 886-2333    5  '��'iaiaiauiiiiaiinaniiuiiiMiMul��Uiai<uiiilinniiiiiamii��;  THE CHANGELESS  ,w��t:��,-*,.,��St;A50NS.,0F.i.G00D.^��.,������,.��.-  Pooplo yearning for a,greater sonso of  stability Inllfo aro discovering how vory  real Gocl's presence can bo as a constant  force for oood,  Broadcast this Sundqy ovor many stations Including CJVB, M70 kcs, at 9:30  a,m,  A Christian Science Radio Series  ���,bo~employed whon.tholr ohildronnvo In- Arabian- Nlghl,vThere were* dnnclng  grown, or whon thoro havo boon problems girls nnd amusing enmol nnd ostrich rnces,  in  tho home nnd  lho breadwinner hns The large show buildings held a wealth  been taken'from them, The most sacred of  interesting  exhibits.  Tho  variety of  privileges that a woman enn havo are in dates shown wns unbelievable, Tho many  tho homo,"  ���- - Except in cases of emergency, Mormon  mothers arc advised to budget ond finer),  llco In order to stay at homo nnd supervise their children,  WADDING albums, baby albums,  mng-'  nolle photo albums, guest books, dolly  reminders, desk diaries, travel and address books, Miss Dee's, Sechelt,  groves thoy passed had dates hanging In"  paper bags after being pollinated by hand,  Conservation officer Pat Mulligan and  wife Mcrlo were another two-some on  tho holiday Islands of Hawaii, Pat took  .advantage of tholr beautiful .golf courses  while Morlo had her plnco In the, sun  on lho bench,  Tho Sunshine  Coast Klwnnls  Muslo*  festival hns come and gone, but hns left  ��aiaiMiii()iii<ii>iiiiMiiii)iatiiiiuilMillM)liiiM M>"'iy|  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  Calvary Baptist Church  Sork Road, Gibiom  16.1.1 _���J���-..IUi��i,., 806-7449 g  Morning Worship 9:30 a,m,  Sunday School 10;H5 a.m.  Evening Worship   7,00 p.m,  Prayer & Dlblo Study, Thursdays 7j30 p,m.  Weekly YouthJPrograrn*  Bothol Baptist Church     \  Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt ��  Offlcoi 006-2611 Rest 006-7449 jj  Sunday School 10;00 a.m. ��  Morning Worship 11! 15 a.m. ��  Prayer K Dlblo Study Wednesdays 7:30 p,m, ��  �� Weekly Youth Programs |  1 REV, W. N, ERICKSON, Pastor \  railiHHMIlHalMialiiiiiaiila.laliHMiiiiaiiiiiiiMHilillaliliiitl  '   1    U     I i  i>,  Y*      '    *  1  1      ���!'    '  " ,\  ll    1        . - 1 r , 1 i ��� ' ���    i   . ,     ">   �� 1,        ' - ,' ', *  Sfe, '���"��� ���'-"  -��&-&  ruHmr la-aiiaiM in. iii wafT  SsS&u  ��  GIBSONS  DRUG MART  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  SECHELT  DRUG MART  086-7213        TftAll, BAY CENTRE  805-9033  iJMf^l^Miy^'-^^'W'W^^ .m^m^ji^w,^-.^  ��� <&lie*mK��*mTito*to^Wmti#&>*i iatijaWwfaawiWi-,  BrtithHMhW-ftaWlWra^^  &&&  J6M^fe^��gi_iaiSi^_irfWW^  > \  '*���--���.  *��� jefiaj***^ ***jw ���*.  ** j_.~_i^ *_   1  ,. #����'  -���***  i*L  ''-*��_5|*g>  **"**��**  HARDWORKING members Ot 1st  Gibsons Cub pack clean up garbage  on Armors Beach as part of their  Ked Star community service work.  Under the watchful eye of Maxwell  Hammersmyth, tne ciubs left not so  much as a cigarette butt.  Slippery roads claim  two cars, no injuries  GIBSONS���Slippery  roads  claimed two  victims March 3.    '   /f  Joe Zueff,.18, of Gibsons was heading  west when his Mustang went out of control on Highway 101 near Veterans' Road  and overturned.  He escaped uninjured, but his car was  extensively damaged.'  . On North Road, another Mustang driven by Mark Sokolincki of Vancouver  went out of control near Cemetary Road  and ran onto the soft shoulder, damaging  the vehicle extensively. No injuries were  reported. ^  Christian Science  THE CHANGELESS, Seasons of Good is'  the. theme  of  the  Christian  Science  radio program, The Truth That Heals, advertised in The Times today.  People, yearning for a greater sense  of stability in life are discovering how  very real God's presence can be as a  constant force for good.  For further information or free litera-  ��� ture concerning Christian Science, please  - contact the assistant committee on publications for the Sunshine Coast, 885-9778.  Page B-6  The Peninsula Times  ,      Wednesday, March 13, 1974  Senior citizen Assn. notes  ��� by Robert Foxall  ANOTHER demonstration of the.estab-  - lished and developing musical talent ,  of the Sechelt area was shown' to us on  March 3 at ^Sechelt Elementary School  by the pupils of Mrs. J. C. Gilker of  Roberts Creek, who gave a most enjoyable recital. ' ,   ���  .After the first five numbers the comment was heard, "Not one mistake - so  far".   ���  It was heart warming the work that  these young people had put into their  numbers and the command they showed  of their material. Highlights: the Bandi  , girls and -their' polished recitations, some  - long, _some ' short   and   some   humorous.  The duets (almost a specialty of the Sunshine Coast), a type of music that de-  , mands  extra work  and discipline from  these young musicians. A boy singer accompanying himself and later a friend on  the autoharp���a somewhat neglected and  forgotten instrument.  -   To round out the afternoon with more  adult  fare  David  Fromager^ a' student  from UBC gave his own arrangement of  Mozart's Laudate Dominum on the saxo-'  phone���a   musical   talent   showing   real  promise. Finally, a perennial favorite,  Walter, James accompanied by Hazel Evans, sang Bless This House and as an  encore Blue .Bird of Happiness.  - Pupils taking, part were: Ava, Alison,  Charlotte, Dawn and Eileen Bandi; Bon-  ita Dube; Patricia' and > Wanda Erichson;  Joanne and Sharon Fromager; Marian  Passmore; Valerie Smith; Kitty Visser;  Tony and David English; John Fromager  and Tim - Montgomery.  " > After the recital, tea was served and  a pleasant time was enjoyed during which  Dave    Heyward,    after   "expressing   the  i thanks of all to Mrs.1 Gilker for the pleasure .they had brought, reminded us that  the next concert would be held on March  17 and would feature Mr. Postlewhaites  . group from Madeira Park.  With three carpets in play our bowlers are becoming proficient at reading  the ups and downs of the old Legion Hall  floor. Dancing is flourishing every Wednesday also at the old Legion Hall.  BIRTHDAY candles  and  holders, spiral  candles, tapers, stubby candles, hanging candles and multicolored candles���all  at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  iitMwiwiwtiiiiiiiiiiiannmniMMiiumtiMnniminiiiiiiiiiiintninnii  * Put your message into more  than 3,744 homes (15,000  readers) in these' economical  spots. Your ad is always there  for quick' reference . . . .  anytime!  ���ininiuinifiainmiiiiiiii iiiiaiaaiiiaiaaiaaamaaaiiaaiaaaaaBiiaaiBHiiaaaiaaiaiiaaiaiiiaiaaaiBaaaaiaiaiaaiaaaiBaiaiaiiiiaiiiiai ���BiBBiiiiiBiiaiiuBBiiiiiiiiiaiiiBiii iiiiiiiiitiiiiiiliiiiiiiiimin aaaaiBiaaaaiaiaiiBisiaiiBiiai iiainaaiaaaaaHaa.  �� _R_a_S\ �� ___      ' - * Here's an economical way to :  reach   3,744   homes  (15,000 ���  readers) every week. Your ad :  waits patiently for ready refer- j  ence ....  anytime! ' ]  f,iai.Biiaaaaaiaaaaaaaiaaiia aiaamaa aiianiiiiiiaiaiiiiaiaiaaiaiiiiiaaaaaaiaaiaaaiaiaaiiaaaaaiaaiaiiaiaiaiaiiaiiMaaiaaiaaa iiaMiaiiaiaiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiii aaiaiaiaiaaaaiaiaiaiiaia n nataiaiiiiiiiiiiiaiaii naa UBiiiaiiaiaiaaiiiaiiiiaiiiiiaaiiiiniaiiinaiaiiaBiaaiaiaaiainiiaaaaiaauaiia in ��mmniMimiwmniiiniHMHiiininiiiiigiiiiiiimMH ibbbbb naa aiaaiaaaa.  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  ^  Harris Block, Gibsons,  B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  * Office * Residential * Wake-up Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  We Repair:  - small kitchen & household appliances  ��� vacuum cleaners - power tools - electric  motors - almost anything small enough to  carry in.  JOHN BUNYAN'S VARIETY  & ENTERPRISES  Cowriee  Street, Sechelt 885-9343  ARCHITECTURAL-PLANNING  SUNSHINE DESIGN  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Architectural' Builders  and Development Planners  Gibsons: Box 735 ��� 886-9679  .Vancouver: 731-3448  A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service  ART SUPPLIES  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE fit ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grandvlow Avenue  P.O. Bex 62, Gibsons, B.C.  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Servico for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes        '  - Volvo ond Scat Grinding  Alt Makes Serviced -  Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR: 885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  CONTRACTORS   BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING AND  BACKHOE WORK.  TELEPHONE 886-9824  ,  R.R. 2, Gibsons''  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.      "  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch,'-- Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ---Phone 886-2201  Ponder  Branch���- Phone 883-271]  Bo* 153, jyAaclelra Park  ' HOURS!  )*chelti Tuesday-Thursday 1 f> a.m, to' 3 p,ni.  Frli 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat,; 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons ft Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a,m,  to 3..p.m.; Friday 10 a.m, to 6 p.rn.  BLASTING  _jlJ_9__���  All Work Insured  Free Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pander Harbour - 883-31403  or 003-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  , , Petemente - Driveways - Jeptk Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate any time  NO DONLEY fWsr Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING.CO, LTD,  General Building Contractor*  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 005-2622  Box 73,'Secholt, B,C,    WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Build to suit;  Homos, Commercial Bulldlnps,  Vocation Homes, All kinds of Concrete Work,  Any kind of Remodelling.  PHONA VIRN, 803-232S or 816-2144  r    ���. . "    .  ��� r  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  ' EXCAVATING - SAND  GRAVEL - FILL  Phone 886-7109  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed! Gravel, etc.  We now have  2 concrete rrj|j<er trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1  Madeira Park   Phone 883-9911   J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe - Cat  Water, Sewer, Drainage Installation  Land Clearing   FREE ESTIMATES   L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOI5H DAY ROAD  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  P. V.  Sorvicoo Ud.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  ' Direct alt enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 883-2733, eves. 886-9244  Office Hour* 8:30 om, to 4;3Q p.m. ,      '  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing!  Floors'-,'Patios'- Stairs  Walks -.Driveways  Free  Estimates Phone  005-9413  ������ ���.'���^���'--���������^-���'���������������^���a.-i....m^w.IM.��...___.,_i.w.4.l.-w.li-..i^  ; Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  ,    PETE DUBOIS  ;_--__���-_JM*phw^  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  PHONE 005,9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations ���> Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel. Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 005-9550  ������-'";'���        R8.S BACKHOE ��� ���;  R,R,  1, Madeira Park, D.C,  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302,  "Wo aim to please"  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Dltchlna  Excavating ������ Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel ft Fill  - : ~ -: ��-.r-,rpO6-203O----"-~;'��� -  ���__ EXC^VAT|N(^~��j^~~  Gravol �� Fill * Driveways  Basements - Light Clearing  FREE ^ESTIMATES  Phono 086-2237 days or ores,  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  CONTRACTORS (cont.)  WHITEHALL CONTRACTING  OF B.C. LTD.  Sunshine Coast Division  "Tha One-Stop Wall and Ceiling Shop"  P. Krepps and H. Hall  R.R.  1, West Sechelt  Tel.   Bus.   885-2724,   Res.   085-2520,  ,   Vane. 873-1851  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal heeds.  '��� When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  DIVING  SCUBA WEST  Commercial Salvage - Wet Suits  Clean Air: $1.75 for-72 cu. ft.  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVEWAYS    -  ^ CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  *T  (     < Free Estimates  Bank'Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  MACHINE SHOPS  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free  Estimates  Phono 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical  Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone  883-2749  Pander Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING Of ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Fr.ee estimatee  Joe McConn, Dox 157, Madeira Perk   Phewe 883-9913    JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONtRACjQR  Ph. ��05-9970  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  FUEL  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (the Plywood People)  CONSTRUCTION PLYWOOD  PANELS OF ALL KINDS cV  ACCESSORIES . DELIVERY  Hlflhway   101,  Gibsons,   006-9221  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO. PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO'DEALER  Phone 803-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  FLOORING    CABINETS  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Git>sons, B,C.  ,   Blair Konnott, sales manager  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS      __  ������mi-��� .ii.. ���^���-.-.-Lii. -ii.- i.ii..-i..._Iiii-^..��.i--,i..Ii...i.,iii,iI,IMi,-Im_^i^i|M|-.._^��^���*  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Expert  Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Socholt 885-2818  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 888-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ���Full Hotel Foclllt  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Rca. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Boy, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts   Used Boat Salee  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOBILE  HOME SERVICE  Sea Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div.   of   Sea   Coast   Sheet   Metal   Ltd,)  ��   Complete Maintenance  ��  Do-It-Yourself Trailer Skirting  24-Hr  Bex 920, Sechelt    Service    ���' 885'>712  MOVING  &  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving; Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibpono  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery -Roberto Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees . Fertilizer  Berry Plants-Bedding Plants r'Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscoplng and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK  E. DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons-Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING & DECORATING  M    | ���    !��� bi  i   a_.iiia���.iiii-iim- m ������aw iaianpii.miiiM.aai ��������� ��� ���iia���im i     a aaij  CALVIN'S PAINTING i,  DECORATING  PiO, Box 94, Secholt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  . __-. ,  ��� ������       ' ���' ��� ���" ''"i  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All types of Painting  Prlvalo & Commercial  General Pellyery  Madeira Park,' P.C,  883-2678  PLUMBING  &  HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING,  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down -10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche -���883^401_  G ft E Plumbing 8, Heating Ltd.  . Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  . Blocked Drains �� Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMIIER . U Charl.bolt  Frpe Estimates 886-7638  Pox 165, Gibsons  HEATING & PLUMBING cont.  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating ��� Ventilation  ��� Air Conditioning  Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimates ��� 24 hour service  .Box 920, Sechelt Tel. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Brackett * 885-2466  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sake ond Servico ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  .  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coatee 886-7685  .  Ray Coatee 886-9533 or 806-7072  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  John Harrison  REFRIGERATION  &  APPLIANCE SERVICE  ���Used appliances for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy Strip Concrete Forming Systems - Compressors - Rototlllers - Generators - Pumps -  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  REIfT IT at  COAST RENTALS  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers'to Lighting  ;" ;.  .. ���:.������' Plants. '    ' ! '��� /.'���  R.R.  1, Davis Bay, 885-2048  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR/ALL, TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY .ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Correlate Instructions Provided      .  WISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885.2848/885-2359 eyes.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibtoni  '  "W�� R��nt o'r'Seli ^f^~^^j^,,-:"'-v'-'  Typewriters ��� Lighting Plants . Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers . Lawn Rokei  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886.2848���24 HOUR SERVICE  ROOFING  (Cont.)  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES ��� SHINGLES ��� DUROID  order your shakes early - check our prices first  ��   Custom shakes split to order  ��   Roof repairs  '  ��   Eaves and trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt Phone 885-2553  SEWING  MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to oil  makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards - Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats - Plywood Signs - Windows, etc.  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  Dune   Roberts,   1653   Marine   Drive  P.O.   Box  747,  Gibsons,   B.C.  ROBERTS SIGNS  ' "SIGNS OF ALL KINDS"  Phone 886-2862  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND, SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street,  Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home  885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C.  LAND SURVEYORS  Marine  Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  RETAIL STORES  C 8, S HARDWARE  Sechelt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  8, INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR ��, GRAVEL  NEW ROOP or RK-ROOr  ....     Ook 28U'.Gibsons-*..���������.���   .  886.7320  ROOFING ��� RE-ROOFING  * Ropalr-  * Reasonable  Phone 885-9091  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Hiphway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  AH Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m, to 5:30 p.m.  Friday ovonlno by appointment only  TOWING  ,        :'   Scows -Logs   ;  SECHELT TOWING 8. SALVAGE  ..���; ltd. .  Heavy Equipment Moving ft Leg Towlns  ���������' L. HIGGS '���;-,.-:���  '���:������  '"'"' 'Thene"883-9421:"''"'/  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  ��� CompUte Tr���� Service  ��� Prompt, guaranteed, Insured work1  ��� Prfces you can trust  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD,  ,'.. .    - clean-up your woodocl areas j  . romova lower limbs for vlow  ��� lop tall trees adjacont to" bulldlnos'  Marv Voloh 886-9597  �� " amaaaaaaia���a������������J-��� i      i ,'i n  T.V. and RADIO  ;  MC ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES ft SERVICE  ---wo sprvlco all brands���>  685-2368  no*! to Coast Cable Vision  SECHELT  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Service  Authorized Dealer" and Repair Depot (or  QUASAR(Motorola)*, PHILCO  Cowrie Street, SecheR -~ Ph��ne 885-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  fi, SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  ���  Gordon Oliver ��� Dork Van Hees  "IN TH.E HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT  Box 799, Sechelt ������ Phone 805-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS r  . 1  ,    1       t        / <  f.w  ' 1 v5, <  auiiiwiuiuiiiuiiuiii^  GIBSONS     ELEMENTARY   School cert March 8. The young choristers Here  are  the  Prizewinners .  kindergarten choir proved  popular', took first place in their category dur-    ��� : -^ ���  attraction at Sunshine Coast Music ing the earlier adjudications,  and- Drama Festival highlights. con-  v ,  >(  >��/ :> ���,4*v*">",  Wr&V  istr  success  ^��~.%���  GIBSONS���The first   Kiwanis-sponsored son, piano, 7 years and under; Gail Wol-  Sunshine Coast Drama and Music Fes- verton���piano, 9 years and under, bible  tival,  held March  5  and  6  at   Gibsons reading, Florence Prescesky trophy.  Elementary School, was, an "unqualified"       .Heather Cattanach���-piano, 9 years and  success", according to organizers, under;   Cynthia   Cunningham,   piano,   9  Over  200  entrants  of  all ages  com- years and under; ^Toby Stokes���piano, 8  peted in a wide range-of categories, from years and under; Mario Reiche���piano, 10  adult band to speech arts. years and under, Mae Freer trophy; Jim  Adjudicators were Phylllis Shuldt of de Hart and Kim Stokes, piano solo, 10  UBC, who judged the musical categories, years and under.  and John Parker of Vancouver City Col- Riccoh , Talento���piano,   11   years and  _ "|��*V      "*> '    C@_5iP I Bn^^-^^S     lege, judge for the-recitation, school play, under, Mae Freer trophy, G. 17. Brooke'  \ V* *~\ U-***-\ I ilMsS^SS^     and bible rea"dinS categories. -  ��� bursary;' Donald   Dombroski���piano,   11  %     * _~*._Y  ,*       \' \rV     >_ -���    .--,--,. ^��l-SSS!|��t- 1 March 8, a highlight concert was staged years and under; Kari Nielsen���piano, 12  at Gibsons Elementary, featuring top per- years   and  under;   Gibsons    Elementary  formers from the adjudication sessions. kindergarten choir; Madeira Park grade  In spite of snow-bound roads, audience i rhythms band,  turnout was good                - 'Henderson     Elementary    ensemble-  ,     Certificates    of   men    and    trophies elementary choirs; Brooks grade 9 girls  *S    7ere awarded t0 the fo��owing compet!- ensemble-secondary school choir. Royal  , ���  -  _>     tors- - Bank award for highest marks in festival  ��� . Audrey Prescesky-piano solo, 18 yrs. and School Distri(ft 46 t     h  <��� and under; special certificate for being _.    ,     .   ,.     , ,     ,  ;iu-    -     . ^    first entrant in the first Sunshine Coast Stephanie Murphy���vocal solo, 10 yrs.  AUDIENCE LISTENS attentively to   Drama Festival   highlights concert   festival; music history book prize donated ??\u" , i;H���,S?gHKf s��k *  Colleen   Hoops   perform  piano   SOlo    March 8   Colleen gained top marks    by Mode��� Music, Vancouver; Bach piano SeS M^S^^SfSryears0ParS  during  Sunshine, CQast. Music   and    in the..14 years and under category.     C   viJgXa Cunningham-piano   10 yrs under; Mary Connor-guitar,, 12 years and  and/under, Arlys Peters trophy; Lhevinne under;   Catherine   Newsham���guitar,   13  Talentc���piano, 14 "yrs. and under, Bach" years and "nde^  Lance Pansh-guitar,  class trophy; Susan Wilkinson and Judy 14 y?ars an,d under; Russell Cunningham  Bomford-piano duet, 7 yrs. and under; S^ar, 16 years and under, Bob Cun-  Rogene and Riccoh Talentc���piano duet, nmgham trophy.  11 years and under. Wanda,.Erickson���piano, 13 years and  Janet Clayton and Suzanne Suther- ' under, Betty Allen trophy; Earl Antilla  land���piano duet, 13 years and under; ���piano, 14 years and under; Janet Clay-  Audrey Prescesky and Denise Dombroski ton���piano, 15 years and under, Betty  ���piano duet, 17 years and under, Gilker A1ten trophy; Patricia Erickson���piano,  Trophy; J. P. Dallos Elementary band, 16 vears and under.  Powell River; Elphinstone Secondary ��� Virginia Cunningham���piano, 10 years  School junior-senior band���School District and under, Arlys Peters trophy; Barbara  46 trophy. ' ., Lyttle���piano, 12 years and under; Col-  John Branca���accordion, 15 years and leen Hoops, piano, 14 years and under;  under, Capt. and Mrs. Bill Thompson Arlvs Peters trophy; Christine Irvine-  trophy; Leon Prescesky���accordion, 16 best actress, Coast News trophy, June  years arid under;' Dale Maedel���solo band ' B.and> trophy for speech arts; Dawn Ban-  instrument, Bank of Montreal trophy. .di���speech arts; Dawn Bandi���speech arts,  Accordion Ensemble���class 75; Pender reciting, 8 years and under; Donald Mac-  Harbour community band; George News- Kenzie���speech arts, 10 years and under;  ham���country and western, Mary Brooke George Cooper���speech arts, bible read-  _trophy; The Sunshine Ramblers���Country    *"g. open. ,  and Western, Mary Brooke Trophy; Log-    i��",,��,�� ���uniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiBaii iiiMMimiMBiaii  , gerheads���Garden  Bay    Theatre  Group, =                      kA,*c  dim                       5  author John Kelly. =                      M,a* BtE 5                       =  Mrs, Horsman-vocal solo; Andy Ran- I  dall���vocal   solo;   D.   Stockwell   and   J. E  Boundy���vocal duet; Sunshine Choristers; * S  Dave Hay ward���vocal solo, 65 years and ��         Wharf Road - Sechelt - 885-9066  over, AARCMT trophy. =                 ���    P.O. DOX 213  'ecuuititti  j  I  i  CARD & GIFT SHOP  An ��� <&��^dTPalno. 7 ^fS and un- a    Hollmark-Coutt,  card,  and   wrapping..    S  der   Susan McKibbin-piano, 7 years and =   F,M  EnBli.h  china cup. JTSS   S  piano, 7 years and under; Susan Wilkin- 5 a  ' * .���-.��-�� ,    WMMHU      '. *A��fc**�� laaaaaaaaaaBBaaaaaaaa aaaaBB.a.aaaBaa....*���.���������..������������.������������������..������_  1iiaaiaiBaBiiiaBtiBiiiBiiMBiaMiiBiBiiiaiiaiiBBiBBBUiBiBaaiaBiBBiifln  TIM MONTGOMERY, right, gives hlss In the vocal solo, 12 years nnd un-  rendition of Country Roads at Sun- dor category, Providing accompanl-  .shine Coast Music and Drama Fostl- mont on iho autoharp ls John From-  val highlights   concert   In Gibsons agor,  March 0. Ho"took first place honors  DUNC ROBERTS,  1653 MARINE DRIVE  '   P.O. Box 747, Gibsons, B.C,  "Signd of JihnJi"     plione 886-2862  l*��-H.*V**��->aH''*-i   -WW l__aln_Wia7tWi-  ^^MwSr  1962, PONTIAC Station Wagon, 283 auto., 9 pass. ........ SALE $336  1967 DODGE Sedan, small V/8 auto.,',rodio'.^.','���.,il^l'.'bNtY^688  1972 MAVERICK, 2-door, 6-cyl. auto., radio ..'., Sale $2488  1973 CHEVELLE MALIBU, 2-door, V/8 auto., p.s., p.b.,  radio ���._...���.���.._-.... PRICE SLASHED $3398  1973 CHEVROLET IMPALA, 4-door HJ,V/8 auto, p.s.,  p.b,, radio _.._���;......:.���.'.���.. SALE PRICED AT $3588  ��T970'^ATSUNTICKOPrT;6bo;"ccrc7rovorbca^  .'. unit'.---. I �����,...'..._ ...:...:....... , ' $2188:i  1971 FORD F-250 Crow Cab, 360 V/8, 4-spood, 2 gas tanks,  radio, HD 'bumper ,....,.  REAL CLEAN $3450  TWO ECONOMY CARS:   ono Cortina, one' Maxda . , .  MAKE US AN OFFER I  SPECIAL  _p_-  1973 FORD F-350 1-TON on Duals, only 15,000 miles, 360 V/8,  4-spocd, radio, complete with aluminum van body.  SAVE LOTS A $ $ $ $ AT THIS PRICE -~ ONLY $4750   -- ���TRY YOUR TRADE AND TERMS        - "'  Copping's  ;-; ��� X-A R- -T-O-WM-';-      ' -;'���  Sales Ltd.  Days 885-2204 SECHELT, B.C. Nitos 885T2084  D.L. *5520  !  i  O  Soft Touch Tuning O 26" Picture Tube  �� 100% Solid State BOSS Chassis   ciiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiminiiiiiiiiiMiiiriiTiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiimiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiuiiiiiieiiiiiiiiiiiiin  I  j  !  i  i  !  # "Hands Off" Tuning �� 20" Picture Tube  O 100% Solid State BOSS Chassis    lllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIlinillllllllllllUalflllllW^  i  vonair  �� "Hands Off" Tuning �� 20" Picture Tube  O 90% Solid State Chassis   .-'529.95  liiBBBiBBaBBBBiuaBBBUBaBiaBBBKBUBajBaaBUiBaBBBaiiaaijaaflBBaBBBtiaBaBaBBBBBBBBflijflauBajaaBaiBteiBBiBiBUaajaaBaBaBiauBUUBiaBi  NEXT TO  COAST CABLE VISION  SECHELT    o    885-2568  >S3SBBi  smsasssazs&sxmi&amM'ssws.  Kg&r  t ���r-W ,   ^     M-  .       >     . J  *,,  k> '. '51'���'"    .' V  '4 Sri  N  V  * m  Pogo 5 B-8: |. V: ..The Peninsula Times    Wednesday; March 13, 1974  ' r l'  '   1  Vl   J  ______'''  ,>-,    ��� tw- ,.J  \  "���>        i r >.    1   ''  Vi   "<", ".  ' <     J   . \ /  I     f ' <- \ T    -   . /     '   I.    ���        '  '"./'.  ���,'?,  >   7"  ) ���   !���   I    " I  ! '      1  I I  }     v.  ,>''���  GKABI  jH <  1   V    '      . ,L ,r    ���       l '    4   V  ,   J   1 i '  k '   f<V  '    '  i i   ,J ?.  i  MM  FRESH  BEEF LB  tO   .     W  FRESH   LB.  48 oz.  6's ...  . <  With  Pectin  24 oz.  28 oz.  Choice  Sly  !:i@ll��llft)  ��V  9 oz.  3 lb.  .<*  48 oz   or FIVE" ROSES  1-lb.  Singles  kraft CHEESE SLICES  MACLE WHIP HESM 32., 1  STOKELY'S mmY BEAM 14   suiiST iii�� juice _, *_.  MAPLE LEAF QtlED HAW ,.__.  \m ORANGE CRYSTALS��� ...,......_,._:...- gf35  UBBY'S SPAGHETTI ,i�� 1 ;     i *. 51s  HERSHEY'S CHOCOLATE CHIPS ,i._        if��  JO.  aylm catsup ,5���    halws grapefruit juice ��.,  MALM'S ORANGE JUICE��.,  SQUIRREL PEAUUT BUTTER  ��.,  FLUFFO SHORIMG ,... Pk9.  if SUE'S HOT CHOCOLATE ���, ,.���.  V-H SOYA SAUCE . ���.    _____ _  UBBY'S ALPHAGEITI u..   WELCH'S GRAPE JELLY ,   California  Nnvol,  Siza 56's ci-b  *ii>#-*.tin>��� i:*^^-WW .  Importod  lb.  FLORIDA PURE  64 OZ,   From Our BaKe Shop  P#Oa1.QH     .Baa.aa.a��MBBaa��B.��a��..  R^ff OT       II.MIIIIMOI..I  ... i t ^  Purpose  2's  200's  & CHEESE  x\{'i'  7 oz.  LC  .0  for  WESTWS STORED WHEAT THINS..��, _  'BEHER BUY' LU63CH BAGS �����_ ___ ji,.  COFFEE BREAK COFFEE" ib.  THE TEA' TEA BAGS ,5*.*,.. 1  SEALORO PiK SAITOH *...  NALKIM'SPRUHES S,..____________ 1  'HAHDIWIPE' TOPS m   UBBY'S PRY PAH OMIffiS ,. ____.  miKiM's pears ?r.r.B:rt,_.:_ :.. lf.11  Canada No. 1  Imported  Ib.  trp  Cnnndn (\lo. 1  Importod    W_*Si  &��;  t  !*&  Phono 886-2026  886-9812 Mont Dopt.  Wo Reserro Tho Right To Limit Quantities  885-9823  Bnkory  Kjannnnnnnm  7/7/7z


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