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The Peninsula Times Apr 24, 1974

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Array 2nd Clan Malt     -  Registration No. 1142  Serving the Sumhina Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon; Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Robeits CreelC*  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hifo., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont.  "Things very unsettled  ����  ��� / ��� ���  __       '     Ortion    Lobel  This Issue Hi Pages ��� 15c  tUEMat-ST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Vol. 11, No, 22 ��� WEDNESDAY, APRIL 24, 1974  |V  i:    '   f\ &  l) ; U  %  **  ..;  -. /  t�� ���?  > I     - _  > *������"  ���.������ ���/ :��� ;  1 -  I  I .'^  I 1  *.' -'  /      5"-  ���*.  ���,y .' ��� ���  9     -*j  .-*���-��  ft-..  py.  ._xJ?v-" ���  yy.  '.."-\  �����*^     . ��� . ������  ...  -   ll,  '?.  ��� -i  V&Zi  ._�����-.  Lois of eireafe  -��c_____ar.�� tc__w : fi/v. rt^-rjJill.'^ "���' __-_J  TACKING UP a reminder that Sechelt Timber Days will be held1 May  18, 19, 20, are Frode Jorgensen, left;  publicity   and   Morgan" Thompson,,  chairman.of the recreation commit-,  tee, organizers of the event. The sign;  is attached to the large Sechelt and  district map on Highway 101/  ,    f  SECHBLT---Calvin , Craigen of Sechelt  " has been found not guilty cf criminal  negligence in "connection with the Dec. 2,  1973 traffic death of.Darlene Johnson,  ,20,- also of Sechelt. He had denied the  charge.  * ���* Provincial court was told that Miss-  Johnson was travelling along Highway  101" at approximately 2:30 a.m. when  she slowed- down to make a left turn  into a driveway near Chapman Road in  Davis Bay.  ' s Craigen attempted to overtake Miss  Johnson as she was' making the turn and  hit the side of her vehicle, court was  told.  ,,The,dead woman was trapped in her  vehicle for 15 minutes before rescue  workers'could free her, court'was told.  '��� According to a breathalyzer test administered after the ..accident, Craigen's  bloods-alcohol level at the time was .20.  The legal "maximum ^is 708.  1 7! Craigen told the count that Miss Johnson' did not signal her, intention to turn  left. ���   '     . " ��� , '  k At the time of .the accident, Craigen's  speed was estimated between 40 mph and  55 mph. The speed limit on that section  of highway is 40- mph, a police witness  testified. He noted that accused tried to  pass: the Johnson vehicle against'a solid  yellow line which prohibited overtaking.  Three passengers, in the Craigen vehicle, Frank and Beverley''Joe and Robert Louis Reid sustained minor injuries  in 'the accident, court was told. Adrian  Gfterbro,' who was Tiding in the death  car, also received hospital treatment for  minor injuries.  In dismissing the charge against Craigen, Judge A. Watts of Vancouver said  it was impossible to determine if Miss  Johnson signalled her intention to turn  left because of conflicting evidence.  GIBSONS-^Employees at Canadian Forest i Products' Howe Sound pulp division walked off the job April 18 in support of- some 180 fellow workers who earlier had been suspended or laid off.  , Union president Fred Allnutt reported  that work resumed with the midnight  shift April 19, "but things' are very unsettled. Our people got everything they  wanted, but the underlying problem still  exists."  The dispute arose when the mill's  mechanics'stopped work to stage an afternoon meeting in the lunchroom.  They were discussing demands for a  mid-year cost-of-living adjustment when  resident manager Bill Hughes told them  to return to work. ^  They refused and were "suspended,  along with several workers from other  departments.  Without the mechanics, work had to  stop in some departments and the managements laid off 75 workers.  Learning this, the remainder of the  employees walked out.  .   Allnutt said the mechanics were entitled to hold their meeting since it was  staged in their coffee break time.  After suspending the 'mechanics, the  management "didn't tell us about it for  half an hour. They said ithey were going  to have to lay off wdrkers, but when  union officials .arrived at the mill, we  found they had already been laid off."  After prolonged negotiations April 19  between union and management, the suspensions were cancelled.and workers who  had been laid off. were re-instated.  Allnutt said the mechanics intended  to ban overtime, which is .voluntary according to their contract, in a bid to force  a cost-of-living adjustment.  "All mills in the UPIU (United Paper-  workers International Union) are taking  this action, but their managements have  not reacted in the extreme manner this  mill did."  He said the mechanics' dispute could  not be solved at-the local mill leveL  "It will have to be done on an industry-wide basis. Until it is, the industry  is going to be unsettled.  Donald Macklam, industrial relations  manager at Port Mellon, refused to comment on the incident.  General meeting set  for arena association  SECHELT���A general meeting    of the  Sunshine - Coast Association    will be  held Sunday, April 28 at 1 p.m. at the  old Legion hall  ./Association' president Gordon Dixon  said that the meeting is for the purpose  of discussing the arena progress and  minor hockey.  SECHELT���-The second edition of Sechelt  Timber Days will be held May 18,  19 and 20, principally in Hackett Park,  and a big program is planned, said Morgan'  Thompson, chairman of the. recreation  committee of the village of Sechelt  " Logging even_s,'paradfe,'-i_hi___|'-*-  salmon bake, highland dancing and <  ing of a May queen axe planned. Those  are just a few of the events of the three-  day program, said Thompson, there are  more, with some still in the planning  stage.  Following is the tentative schedule:  Saturday (May 18)���Fishing derby  (Porpoise Bay) starts at noon; official  opening of Sechelt Timber Days at 3  p.tn., Hackett Park with the newly farmed  Legion Pipe Band; salmon bake, 3:30;  highland dancers, between 3:30 to 5 pjn.;  tug of war, 5 pjn.; adult dance at the  Legion starting at 9 pjn.  Sunday:  Parade 1  p.m., forming at  the Indian reserve; fly-past by Tyee Airways Ltd. Marshaling time-for $he par-'  ade is noon7l?at ,^urphy will be master  Fire destroys  food trailer  ���"t\  There will be a concert by the Elphinstone Secondary School band for "30 minutes; 3 pjn. Highland dancing; 3:45, p.m.  war of hoses. It is anticipated that the  Lions-sponsored beer garden will be open. <  Monday:��� children's sports; horseshoe  pitch; beer garden; pancake breakfast and  loggers' sports start at noon; the fishing  derby is expected to end at noon.  Tentative plans are under consideration for a dance for junior and senior  school children on Sunday, May 19 at  the old Legion hall.  Itease signed  SECHELT���A  cheque for    $50,000 waa  presented to the village of Sechelt  Thursday following signing of the lease  , agreement between the village and the  Sunshine Coast Recreation Association,  operator of the arena under construction.  (See picture Inside)  The cheque was fulfillment of the  section of the lease which required $50,000  upon signing the document. An additional  $50,000 is dm from the association July  1, according to terms laid down by tho  lease.  The cheque will allow the Village to  partially meet the first Invoice of $03,000  tendered lost week by Nimpldsh, Construction, arena general contractor.  The funds from tho association aro  above and beyond the Mi grant for recreational facilities which the village .has ap-  plled for, o^dja ^  At the council meeting on Wednesday. Aid. Norm Watson, with a second  Wednesday morning almost one year to  the day that his restaurant, on the same  location, burned to the ground. ������  The trailer was reported burning April  17 at 2:30- a.m. and was completely destroyed. 'It was valued at' $4,500 plus  stock, mostly cigarettes, hamburger' buns  and meat, soft drinks and personal items  valued at $600. There was no insurance  on the trailer. - .  Banyay opened his trailer hear the  ferry terminal on the site of the old Earl's  Cove restaurant, to serve ferry passengers. The trailer opened for business Good  Friday.  Banyay, although discouraged, has not  given up, he moved another trailer <m.  to the site and opened for business Friday. This one will be guarded, Mrs.  Banyay told The Times.  RCMP reported that the fire marshal  investigated the burning, said that no  definite cause* of fire or its source has  yot been determined. However, The Times  has learned that officials have not ruled  .,,   �� ,   -�� _ _��� t-n      out the possibility of arson,  by Aid. Ted Osborne, moved a pubUe Qn A   ��� %6  im mQ old MtV$ ^  i?eJ?*u^ -1* ���toc^ftt'& ^���q5^   restaurant, which Banyay and his part-  by the attorney-general's department: .,    ner> Jame^ WUka m jusVpurchasedW  "The Corporation of tho Village of    were in the process of remodelling, iburn-  Seohelt guarantees that the facility will    cd. to rthe  ground  vMi  a iotol  JtoN  be available to any person or persons , estimated $23,000  which,   was partially,  who wish to use,It'in accordance with   covered by Insurance. i  the purpose of ;the facility and that participation and membership fees will not  be a discriminatory fttptor in  tho use  of the facility. This clause, being un-;  alterable."  Watson's motion was carried unanimously.  Aid. Ernie Booth asked Watson if tho  vUlage's solicitor, Bruce Emerson, had  given his approval to tlio document,  Watson assured Booth that Emerson  had approved tho lease and said written  approval by the solicitor Is not necessary.  BY THEIR own admission, Roberts Creek  firemen are a "bloody" bunch and  they threw down the, gauntlet to neighboring fire departments to match their  contribution in the forthcoming blood  donor clinics in Sechelt and Gibsons.  "We don't care where we donate," said  Chief Glen Kraus, "Gibsons or Sechelt���  it makes no difference. We can donate  more blood as a group than any of our  neighbors and we'll prove it."- And he  backs his challenge up with liquid proof.  Kraus' challenge to his counterparts  is: "I, the fire chief of the Roberts Creek  Volunteer Fire Department, do hereby  state that we 'have the bloodiest fire department on the Peninsula.  "I hereby challenge my neighboring  departments���Gibsons," Sechelt and Pender Harbour, all being anaemic old women  ���to prove that I'm wrong at the forthcoming blood donor's clinic, April 29 in  Sechelt.  "If my challenge is. accepted, and I  am proven wrong, I will personally buy  each department a 26-ounce of Canada's  best."  Sedhelt's clinic will be held at St.  Mary's Hospital, April 29, 4:30 to 8:30  p.m. and Gibsons will be at the health  unit, May 2 from 2:30 to 5 and 6:30 to  8:30 p.m. There, will be no clinic in Pender Harbour this year and persons willing  to donate blood are invited to give at      Sechelt or Gibsons  "��__**$___��?..     'isH/'W&JU*' 7v   -  * ii * j *  k mm ^i^'AWJ. J.S- a  *-*v_i ��� w*��r *   *\  A REMINDER that it's blood donor  clinic time on the Sunshine Coast 4s  off ��reel l)y Peggy Connor, Halfmoon  Bay, left; Mayor Harold Nelson, Se  chelt and Charlotte Raines of Roberts  Creek and Margaret Connor. Margaret is too young to donate blood but  she is lending her moral support.  Clinics will be held at St. Mary's  HospitaV Sechelt. April 29 and in ilhe  health centre, Gibsons, May 2.  SECWE^T���Tyeo Airways Ltd. win seek  approval of the Air Transport Commission to operate from the Sunshine Coast  to Vancouver Initornationul Airport, ^1  Campbell, owner, told The Times.  NtiaiiiMiiMMM aaaaaiauaiaiaaaaiaaiaiaia.ai ���aiaiaiiaaiiiiauaaiaaiaiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaataiaaiaaaaaaaaaaaiaaataaaaiaaaHaiaaaaaaaai  0   ' _a#_ff^_i p m   O  oosu  A DECISION on whether the government  will  glVo lho  village of  Socholt Its  Highways on the Sunahln* Coast are  In for some improvements, according to  Booth requested that such approval be ^^  ^  nlnnH hofftrii. i<hn 1/vnoAtuna ��HaTrn<v1 WOU1Q TOfK  in  COnjUnCUOn WHIl  1110 fiCft*.      m^rr.nHnnni   fln/.|lHloa   irrnnt   ttxr- -I1��a n��wnn       ilir. MMmmx, V.��l-.rn���� fl--t,��U ��-.,! nil_.^_  iWMniiinttwiii��MwwwmnnwMimnttnmMMm>m  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  April 24th to April 30th  ot Paint Atkinson  >���Maif t�� bo utod for n_vl0aH.n ���-  w��.  0023 9.9  So;  0110 10.0  u  0910 11.0  27  0719 12.3  1240 1.7  1900 2.4  2000 14.4  2290 14.4  Hi.  0110 10.4  Su.  0433 10.4  3-  0600 11.6  20  0013 11.7  18 as 1.4  1393 2.2  2033 14.9  2143 14.1  ff.  0203 10.7  M��,  0(500 9.��  2#  <nOM9���,19.U  at  , 1000,11.0  1410 1.0  1700 4.2  2190 14.4  Ttt,,  SO  0040 14.3  0703 0.1  1143 10.7  ....IStOi'���pSpJt  MERCURY OUTBOARD  SALES ft S1RVICI  iERCURYlAHD  S-CHCUT  '.aaaaaaaaaiaaaaaaiaaia.  oe_-v-2_  )����HW<Ha<��aaat  obtained before Uno lease "wna signed  The Times contacted Emorsori following tho council meeting and he Indicated  that Uio association's law firm had drawn  up ithe lease and turned It over to Emerson who In turn read It and handed U to  Watson without comment,  Emerson told Tho Times that at no  tlmo had ho been consulted nbout a lease  by rcprcsentaUvea of the vlllago,  rater s urge  ANYONE Interested  In commenting on  Tlio Peninsula Times^" has �� cliance io  win $400, a gold modal and national recognition.  Readers aro invited'to enter Tlio Times'  Hometown Newspaper Contest.  , Any_render, professional,, amateur..or  otherwise is eligible for tills coiUost. It  you've ever wanted to try your; hand ��t  writing, hero's n good clianco. You have  won writing contests before? That's o.k.,  you can try again. You've never won anything nnd you havo never oven written a  letter to tho editor? Fine, now*s tho time  ������������ IWW A-3  piano service to Vnneouvor harbor, ho  added. ; ,  "Wo would bo able to offer our cus^  tomcrs their oliolco of Vancouver harbor  or Vancouver International Airport,"  Campbell sold, "and whon Uho Scchclt-  Glbsons ah-fitrlp Is paved, we'll put wheeled Beavers there to service the Vancouver airport traffic,"  Vancouver international airport has ��uv  abundance of parking and Tyco would  B'hare tho facilities' at tlio old terminus,  Ho snld ho hoped tho service would  ba operative by summer. '  Tyco would fly Doavor aircraft on a  Bohcdulcd   basis  from  Porpoise  Bay to  Vancouver.  "However,"    ho    continued,  \ "wc would havo to Imvo a two-sent ml-  .,icy.>'',���.,,,������,,.������l���, ,���,�����.���.���_���,_; ��������������..,���.L���.��.._  BenveiF'^ nnd iug^  gago or seven panncngera without' lug-  fiajjo. Faro to Vancouver Intornotlonal  would bo $12 ono way,  "Hopefully, by three yearn, I predict  ...thntwe will bo able :to offer hourly��erv-.,  lco to the Vancouver airport. W�� would  expect to use shont taUeoff and l��ndln��  aircraft .(STOL) and then we'll bo ablo  to offer a return faro structure."  Campbell snld i,hn.t any persons supporting Tyco's brl<?f to tho Air Transport  Commission should cnll Tyco at 005*2214  and ask for Mrs, Florence Tall,  recreational facilities grant for tho arena  won't bo mnde for another week,' Don  Loclcotead told me last week.  Tho gov't is doing a great deal of  soul searching (not to mention political  gymnastics)   In   whether   to  award   tho  .grant.'      ,;'.'.    ,;,  Secholt' isn't the only problom that  the government Is facing. When the last  scrips of grants was announced April 1,  $3,lUB,'t-15,43 were approved and  $4,273,405.07 wcro .ponding for administration work to bo completed.  It was Interesting to note that Powell  Btvex got n totnl grant of $043,010.33 for  two nrcha projects.  The community recrentlonal grant is  n'Rood idea nnd enabled communities to  build or upgrade    existing recreational     ,���,,.,���,.,  ~fncMtie9rHackctt~Pflrk\i���^^^  of  community  SecheJt  village)  nnd  nn    fPPV *������������. Tlioy'll got nround to you In  association (Lions club) working together  to improve a facility that ovcryono con *      "      *  use oven 11 Just moans going to watch Daylight saving timo goes Into effect  Hports. on Sunday, April 28 ��Ut 2 ��.mu and wlU  " "��d(^ your cloclts*  are *ny "shady dealings" going on In re-    and   watches  ahead  one  hour,   (Spring  tlio,highway between Socholt and Glbao-n*  is planned as is the section from Lang-  dalo to Gibsons, Work is expected to begin near the end of the summer, said Don.  Ho said that ho hopes ho has convinced  tho highways    department that,,  highway re-construction on tho Sunahlno  Cons* should bo nn annual affair, not Just  during election campaigns,   '  Also, Don says tenders will soon bo '  oallcd for construction nnd upgrading of  tlvo highway between Halfmoon Bay and  Poiidor Harbour. A thrcc-mllo tender for  upgrading will bo called this year,  If you npponled tho Agrlculhirnl Land  Rubotvq Plan when It first enmo out and  you still haven't heard from tlio commls-  gnrds lo tho nrenn, thero will bo no grant,  I Just hope that Jf there Is no grant-  nobody will bo hurt financially because  a lot of people put up $250 debentures In  good faith that thoro would bo family  oriented winter recreational facilities,  ahead, fall back.)  ��� a ���  Tho Times* annual Hom��town Mews-  papor Contest Is underway again and  we'ro looking for writers. It doesn't matter  If you type or not, Just write legibly and  mmmmammtmmtm^^Mmimmim^mmmMn.mmmmmmtmmmmmmfKmam  by DICK  PROCTOR  we'll  publish your comments,  See de-  JallsjR'jtod^  ��� ��� ���      ��� '    ���    '  No doubt you have noticed the trend  to changing in word usage in tho past  few years, A "trip" is no longer Just a  run on the ferry; "stoned" used to mean  you were drunk; "cool" used to refer to  climatic conditions; if you wnmtcd to  smoke, you lit up a "fog"*���not any moro  ������times, they are a-chnnging.  In tho schools there is a reader entitled. Golden Stcpa Into Gaylnnd for  Young' Canadian Renders, Unfortunately,  "gay" does not carry, thq same connotation  as It used to and that's too bad, It used to  bo a perfectly reapcctablo word, now It's  Just'another- term for , homosexual,  The annual Guide, Ranger nnd Brownie Cooldo Week will be held in Glb��oi��  from April 20 to May 4r There will be  a door-to-door selling campaign so keep  a couple of bucks handy. The cookies are  good,     ,  ��� ���      ���  Times publisher nnd founder,Al A'**-  0nid hung up his "typewriter Jnst week  utter 40 ^enrs of newspaperlng on the  Sumhlno Coait, Ho worked mainly in  Powell niToi but ho is well-known in  our community too having founded tha  two existing newspapers.  Al started tho Coast News during tho  �����oa pngw A-3  >< One of the healthiest hobbies  By Alastair Rogers  GIBSONS���Buy a'bicycle and enjoy new  fitness, freedom and happiness, urges  Ron West of Chaster Road.  The confirmed bicycle buff is trying to  pass on some of his enthusiasm for the  sport by forming a cycling club on the  Peninsula.  An advertisement placed in a local  newspaper attracted only two inquiries  from cyclists interested in joining the  proposed club, but Ron is confident this  idea will catch on this summer.  Ron said club, members would go for  short jaunts and day trips on the Peninsula.  "Eventually, we  would try and  get  .the  group  over  to  the  mainland.   The  Roads here aren't fit to ride on."  The benefits of cycling as sport are  many, Ron contends. In addition to .pro-"  viding an inexpensive and noiseless means  of touring the countryside, it has significant health benefits.  "It's fantastic what it does to reduce  the incidence of coronary attacks," said  Ron. "You can add 20 years onto your  life if you ride regularly. It's not uncommon to see men of 65 or 70 years old  riding across the country.  ' Regular cycling can help keep you  in tip-top shape,. the Canadian Forest  Products employee is convinced.  "If you cycle 25 miles a day for two  or three days a week, it will keep you  in condition."  When Ron first took up the sport,  he barely had the energy to pedal 10  miles.  "In 12 weeks, when I was in shape, I  could push 125 miles a day," he recalled.  "And if you're physically fit, you're  healthy/'  "Bicycle" clubs have been popular-in  Europe for many years," said Ron. "But  in North America, we don"t yet realize  the benefits. There are hostels all over  Europe where you can stay."  More, cycling facilities are being provided in North America, however.  "In the U.S., they're putting in special  .riding   trails   along   old   railroads,   for'  instance, and through,parks. Some trails  even cross entires-states."  Ron feels ari<'b��ganized cycling club  on the coast could lobby for establishment  of a riding strip along Highway 101.  "If we get organized, we can bring  pressure to bear and get it done," he  felt. "A trail provides not only increased  safety for the Trider, but for cars as  well."  The skyrocketing popularity of bicycles in recent years is due largely to the  - advent of the 10-speed machine,' he said.  "The 10-speed has become the popular  one because the novelty of the multitude  of gears appealed to young people. When  sales started to catch on, parents and  older people' realized how good they  were."  - Bicycles sales doubled in 1973 compared to the previous' year, Ron noted.  i"There were something like two million  bikes in the U.S. last year.  "Bikes have never been manufactured  as well as they are now and never in so  many different models."  Bicycles are cheaper for a North  American to buy than for his European  counterpart, explained Ron,,because they  consume a smaller percentage of his pay  cheque.  Ron estimates that-there are between  100 and 200 10-speed bikes on the Peninsula. -  "Most people start off with a relatively  inexpensive 10-speed and graduate to a  more expensive model once they get involved in the sport and realize the benefits they are getting from it."  Ron is well qualified to speak on the  merits of cycling. In 1960, he and a  friend rode across.Canada in nine weeks.  On the basis of his experience during  this trip, he recommends carrying a bare  minimum of equipment and supplies.  "T started out with a 40 lb. pack and  I didn't think I had enough," he recalled.  "During the trip, I got it down to 20 lbs.  and I still wanted to throw things out.  "If the bike is too loaded with panniers and packs, it takes the enjoyment  out of riding. You're fighting the weight  and you don't get the feel of the bike."  He recommends as an adequate pack  for short trips a change of underwear,  tool kit and a spare inner tube.  During a cycling trip, the rider's ap- _  petite increases dramatically, Ron noted.  On his trans-Canada trip,. "there was  a restaurant in Kettle, Falls with a sign  advertising a steak for $2.50. It said if  the customer could eat it all, it- would be  free. We each ate two."  It isn't unusual for a cyclist to eat  - five or six times a day, Ron said.  Bad roads are always a problem to  cyclists.  "Roads have improved a lot since my  big trip, but in 1960, they were just  putting a new highway into Northern  Ontario. There was-just a sand bed and  we had to push and carry our bikes for  40 miles through the construction area."  When Ron recently ran an - advertisement in a local paper announcing the  formation of a club, only two interested  riders replied. And they have since dropped out. -   .  With so many bicycles on the roads,  why' was there*not more response?  '"Bicycle riders seem to be cohser-*  vative' people," lie said." They keep to  themselves and ride on their own. They '  are a different breed of people. They  are going for conservation, but like to  get back to the old wtays."  Ron  is  confident,  however,  that he-  can interest sufficent. riders in-the idea'  of a club to attract a membership of 25  to 30 cyclists.  And once they get a taste of bicycle  touring, he thinks they'll stay with it for  life.  "You can travel from 13 mph to 14.  mph with a pack on, although I once did  23 mph.  "On a hot day, you have constant ventilation. In fact, you don't realize how hot  it is until you- stop.  "Rain doesn't bother you either. It  soaks into your clothing and your body  heats it up, like a diver's wet suit." "*  Rain or shine, Ron  is likely  to be  found on the highways and byways'of  the  Peninsula.   Soon,   he  hopes,   others!  will joinjbim.  Christian Science  ON THE Christian .Science radio program,  the Truth That Heals, advertised in  The Times today, jwe hear people tell how  they have found that truly harmonous  living bagins with a realization that God,  divine love governs all.  For further information or free literature concerning Christian Science, please  contact the assistant committee on publications for the Sunshine Coast, 885-9778.  PENDER  HARBOUR���Fisheries    officer .  -'    Ray Kraft completed a scuba diving.  course May  10,  qualifying him for.full  diver's, certification,    i , - -    ,  The seven-day course was conducted  by Ross Lind of Scuba West^ on behalf  of Aqua Venture in North Vancouver."  Kraft told The Times'that he has been  an amateur scuba diver for some time,  but increasingly stringent, regulations now ���  maka a diver's certificate almost essential. ' , - \,  . , "You can't buy diving equipment without a certificate," he said.  Kraft felt that scuba diving would be  of, use to him in his duties as a fisheries  officer.      ~      ,  "It will be a great asset in my investigation ' of   various   species   of  fish,"   he  said. "During the course, for instance, I  saw-'a lot more ling" cod that I thought  there would be at this time of the year."  >  Underwater observations such as this  may, ��� eventually, lead to amendments in  fishing regulations, he predicted.  '   "A lot of fisheries officers have gone  for diver's  certificates," said Kraft.  "It  can be-a tremendous tool."  ,:, During his checkout dive, the final test  'bpcjre  certification,   Kraft  enjoyed  one'  ��of- fiie pleasures unique to scuba diving���  playing soccer with a sea .cucumber,that  had been blown up by one of his fellow  diving students.  -From now'on, poachers would be  well-advised to keep a watchful eye on  the waters around them. No telling when  Ray Kraft will surface from the depths  and take them to task.  They may even "catch" the aquatic  fisheries officer, himself.  '{  FISHERIES OFFICER    Ray Kraft  found sea cucumber, during checkout  dive at end of recent scuba .course.  Underwater photograph was /taken;  in waters off Lord Jim's Lodge.  Page A-2        , The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 24, 1974  Stay within your limit  warns fisheries officer  FISH have been plentiful around the coast  " lately,  reports  fisheries' officer  Ray  Kraft. But he warned local anglers against  exceeding  their  catch  limit.  "Overlimiting has . gone beyond the  point of being a scattered occurance," he  told The Times. "Everybody is going out  and catching all the fish they can."  Blueback salmon are a popular target'  for overfishing, he said. '  "Anyone found catching more than  their limit, which is four fish, will be  charged."  ^MMiaiiMMMMMMfii��iwiiiaiMain��iatfia��awiiifafiiiMfiaiaifaaaMaifi#ifi#iAa��  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP  *wafi<wa��A<ww��iwvwww>>><wwaA��a<wwwwvww>awMHWMi��i��mw��aM<-  >*���4    f   ; _���  /}  ���a.  ��.   .' ._  -   .  ia      _    __wnar    t   ��  _<-*>  .     **  * ,  _��s '  �����*�����"���'  j  <"* <     f* ...;,'*-     ��� ��� *  \   ' -*^,->_-  a ��� -   "   i.       ��" ���.- -atff** / /������ - - ���     ��� . ��� ���     ���  ���1 ���> Hri'���rf'^vy? ������' '      *������"     ':��������"._ ��*' 'k"-'  J3_S!__2_______  i___3S-_-_-____-  s*��t��  111 in t\ Wf  POGS HUNTING PEER  -��� ��� '��� "*^^^     '���^amr aaa     ami    ^ajaa^    an%      aaa,     amw.     amf aaj      vaaj     ^aaaw ama^m"    aamam) aamwm am,   am\  Tttko Motlco that by Authority of tho Wlldllto Act  ,__,_  _ANYLD.OG.�����_ ,,,,���,_;,_..........���...���,.���������  Found Running at large and Harassing Poor  WB B     B <     aT%  B-' Wflam. H* aff^"W a_T_l o0^a\*%Jf __*i -9*%   - ... ,   ..  ILL BE PESTOOYED  FROM APRIL 1, 1974 to SEPTEMBER 8, 1974  IM THE FOtLOWIWQ AREA:  McNnbb Crook to Egmont  Director/  ' Fish and Wildlife Dronch,  Dcpt. of Recreation and Contorvatlon  5  SH  STERLING silver spoons with "Sechelt"  inscribed in the bowl���also Dogwood  and Sechelt silver plates and steel souvenir spoons. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  REGULAR flmUMG  m2^ssm^^sm:mi  Hoard of Directors  Regular Meeting for the Month of April  7:30 p.m. - Board Room - Davis Bay  ALL SET for 'the mad is.Ron,West   acta, by bicycle and now wante to  of Gibsons. In 1900, he crossed Can-   form a cycling club on the Peninsula.  ^~  _���*'���  . -    -.*<���' _. * '  <    a" *    v, ���       **    ' - i,  *. -S - * a*.   \ . *  Va-V-r--'  ��� ��*��_.-.���.  ** .   it  r . -" A'    F     '*?B_a_^l^^���^4B__?*,,'f���*  %y  a  4*  * a i      f aS8_Tffl*f&      Alp  'j,   i    M i.  ���C^'j    '���' f,       ',. --*--{ mr#&&i  U--  <��.i.��k��. '��to> *"1-  **"*"  ..���:-'-������_%  --**.  ^^Ctoreer^^74���Ms��the*iprbvlno|��|'��g6vernment,s-hQW*���Stuclent,"  Summer .Employment Program. It's designed to'glvo students  valuable Insight Into, tho^business'world and to help small  businessmen add to their summer staff without adding a lot  to their payroll. ' 7. '...  Hero's how It can worK for you. ,        7    . ���,  Industry Inltlntlvo 74 ������ If you'ro In small business or own a  farm.  Buslno33  If you run 0 small buslnos3 you can hire a student for tho  summer and tho provincial government will pay 60% of tho  student's paychocK up to a maximum of $30p a month.,  If you've hlrod holp In tho past, tho offer stands for ovory  extra studont you hlro this summer ovor last summor,  If you've never hired a student before, now's tho time,  Aarlculturo  ,  If you own a farm and hlro a studont for summor holp, In-  :diistry Initiative will pay half the^WdontQwagbs upIb^cTmaXF  mum of $300 a month, but thoy must bo an addition to apy help  you hired last year, You can even, hlro your own sons or  daughters. '  Since Industry Initiative |3 on oxporlmontal approach to  solving studont unomploymont, it3 3uccooa or failure will bo  ���evaluated at theond ofthe"BummerrFQrtdflvare"|lmJte(ci:0n(i"  will be distributed on a first come, first served basis until the  budget Is spent.  Professions lor Tomorrow 74 - Got nn MBA Studont froo  1 You can have a UBC student taking an'MBA (Masters of  Business Administration) work for you for nothing, Tho Professions for Tomorrow program, administered,by tho UBC  School of Business Administration, will pay'tho MBA studont  $160 a wook to work for you for short periods of tlmo. Tho students get the practical business experience and small businesses get the benefit ��� some of tho most up-to-dato bookkeeping and accounting methods bolng taught today,  For further Information ploaso.wrlto the Employment Programs Sootlon. B,C, Department of Labour, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C. V6V1X4. You'll also find studont roprosont-  .atlyesandyouthcounsellors In.thoCanada Manpower Controo  for Studonts to assist you In hiring studonta for summer work.  Now yo\j can holp yourself and your business, Hire a student this summor through Industry Inltlntlvo 74 or uso a student through Professions for Tomorrow 74.  Careers'74. It works both ways,  Tho Government of British Columbia, Dopnrtmont of Labour  .. ^   .. .    .      . a-���"~    ~  "   "--���"���.-"    ���      ���   ��"_���   ~i=~a    _    a-_-MyjflT|Vl"l-T_t_.1      _���   ��� ��� *-���    aa.-'      ���  ������ j           p     l�� X    _" -��               ���* '*' "I  *��.'Tp>*lai.     .^���\��H_'aVi��/__.-. a_L*fc"-H_al_.   ��|." **W��      .  *-iP* # ��� ii r ��� r*: ��� i-i ��� & aff- \ ���  5fta_3-_.i_ ���*.���W'-'VC*i  t so                ������IF*   t*r-����le-~-i I ���.  *77iwl7  "111  ^ ���r^ _r-Vi'' i _l-.Si !^^".  T�� T.   *. k  DTTTrHmtais warn?. -,-��k5���_j��       &*-&"���-*- -?*  f?r'-rFr7'.Mv7^,,Ki  -_.v*.f  ,-.. -      - - _>;-   _���_. *���, __.-_.__  ._i*,.��w?ii  msJt *  !    -e __.*(? A   _��j_!&_*li--ij-/ ,*i>jr  Wednesday, April 24, 1974, ,     the Peninsula Times  Page A-3  t<>p__ME��__��Ma-aa^  '���-".an,.    _."  �� ���<��  r-*JH..    t     1  ���   T^ -Ss:-.'   .'*-���  ���A.  ^s^ - *���    \ _/tr;;"   " .A     . "^ �����' "       >!  ���3-r '$*(������'' ��� "^"i^ ��� ���*.3fk:"vf,v   ,s":Jl *^  I. ���     j" ;:-''.'    ���7'-*-, ;-��������'.- ���t' :t" ^  vs(ualltu  vSuiider6  RECENTLY MOVED TO THE COAST FROM VANCOUVER  AND RICHMOND.  J3_a��Si--M��i8i-_a  lliflW��Mt^^  Use 'Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rent Buy, Swav, etc.  IUMIJtAAIWMWMMIAIMUMI<WUIJUMMtWiMMWIIUI��<WI*<UUUWIAIMMUUM^^  Tai. iA   i_SiJ#/ I*  NEW EXECUTIVE of the Sunshine  Coast lions Club, Sechelt, was elected last week. Heading the club for the '  1974-75 season will be Ray Stockwell,  centre, front. Other officers elected  were, seated from left: Herb Mitchell,  secretary; Gerry Freeborn, vice president; Stockwell; Wes Klause, vice  president; Ervin Benner, tail twister.  From left, standing: Dick Proctor,  bulletin editor; Lew B_ddwin, treasurer; Brian Haslett, director; Ruby  Crucil, Lion tamer; Verne Maedel,  Vic Edmonds-and Les English, directors. Not pictured .is Neil Campbell,  immediate past president. Insta_-a-  tion of officers will be June 8.  MORE ABOUT ...  �� Sunshine Coastings  ���from pogs A-l  war and later sold it and then," 10 years  ^ago,   he  started  The  Peninsula  Times.  which under his direction, has never looked back.  Al will still be around Papextovm  and we expect that he will visit The Times  office on occasion because after 40 years  that old printer's ink really clogs up the  bloodstream:  ��� ���      *  Two executives ran into each other  at the door of their psychiatrist's office.  "Hell," said one. "Are you coming or  going?"    "If I knew that," said the,other, "I,  wouldn't be here."  ��� ���       *  Augusta Watts, amused at recent  comments about grammar brought in this  tongue-twister: "What did you bring that  book I didn't want to read to out of up  for?"  ��� *       ���  WHY DON'T THEY?  Finally, we heard _rom our anonymous  donor who gave us so many good Why  don't thoys. He doesn't want to be identified because he said he <mce wrote a  newspaper and suggested improvements  and requested 'use of a' pen name. '  "One day after the paper was published under pen name I came home  found my dog shot and rock through truck  windshield wrapped in Xerox copy of  original letter to editor. Been gunshy  ever since,  , That must have been some letter. Rest  assured, we'll maintain your anonymity.  My friend continues: "As a Johnny-  come-lately, I possibly see things In different light to local citizens who have  become numb by constant exposure as  jay walking in Scchejt.  "It scares me silly. Don't they understand the vast, increase in vehicle traffic?  "Got an answer ,to drivers racing truck  1 motors on ferry. Hostile driver advised  me essential to pump up air brakes and  it is.a case of fumes and immediate departure from ferry or no fumes and delay  of traffic while brakes ore pumped up  after ferry docks. True or false?"      '  Can any reader confirm or deny that  statement?  Also, he aslts: "Why don't they grade  tho roads and entrance to Socholt camp*  site (Roberts Crook?) It's lijke a. tank  testing ground.  "Why don't thoy turn on water at  both Secholt enrnpsito and Porpoteo Buy  campsite-. Much complaining on the ferry about ��� those problems on the ferry  ,�����ftfkx,EostQr,.,,,,,���tl�����w^^  /'Why don't they stop loft turns Into  post office parking aroa? One time last  Saturday one car waiting to turn into  tho parking lot hnd traffic backed xlghit  up as far as tho hospital."  Mrs, Jonnlo Jonold of Socholt asks;  "Why don't they do pomethlng about  the cars thnt parlt; at tho Trail Bay MaH  with their front ends halfway across the  sidewalk whtch is too narrow at best? '  A yellow lino indicates where to park  ond 1 noticed recently that along the  whole length of the building a little VW  wps the only car properly parked���<tho  only penr which could have como right up  to tho curb,  "These projecting cars together with  the gixwery carta left any which way by  inconditlcrnto shoppers, Interspersed with,  .���:_.b!.cyelcs,jrpalMi it ajmoat,impossible , to  walk through,  "Why do shoppers not na if they were  tlio only ones to pork their carts in tho  centre of tho aisle so that others can't  pass or smack up against tho vcgctablea  and they,, pick, chooa��,, weight,, whll��  others have to wait to ifot near?  "OK woll, why do wo expect"children  lo have Rood manners or consideration  for others when their parents don't?"  Now th��T0 aro some why don't theya  Ihftt offer food for ^thought (especially tho  last fqw), They mako good points,  SPiHlg^G HOflSi  O   HALTER PERFORMANCE &  GYMKHANA   EVENTS   ��  JUDGE:   GERRY  GRASS   ��   REFRESHMENTS  AVAILABLE  MORE   ABOUT. . .  ��� Writers contest  ���from page A-l  to jump in, you might like it. You're 16?  That's a good age to start. You're 90?  Think of the experience you can offer.  Entries will be published in The Times  as they are received and the entry which  is chosen best will be submitted as this  newspapers' contribution to the national  contest. Winner of the national competition will receive $400 and a gold medal.  The competition is sponsored by Dominion Textiles,_The Peninsula Times and  Canadian Community .Newspapers' Association.  Judges will not look for excessively  high praise for The Times; they will study  the judgment and understanding by readers of the function of the weekly.  v In 1971, Times reader, Mrs. Joan Studh-  berry of Granthams Landing was national winner. Last year-a woman in West.  Vancouver won the award.  All entries must be published in The  Times by May 8. Winners will be announced at the annual CCNA convention  in Toronto in July.  All entries must be in The,Times office by 5 p.m. May 3.  .Send entries to: Hometown Newspaper Contest, The Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0.  As of The Times' Sunday deadline all  local mail is moving, so your entries  should arrive.  Sechelt News Notes  WHINNY, RANCH, ORANGE ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK.  wwvwwwwwafwvviivwwtarvwvvwvviavOTrwvvvvvwvvwvvvvvvaivwvwwwvannn '  ITS bloodletting time in Sechelt this  coming Monday at St Mary's HospibaL  See you all there. It doesn't have to be  blue, good old red goes with everybody.  Alice Potts Tickner brought her new  husband home to see the glories of the  Sunshine Coast, and he agrees it is a  glorious spot. Alice and Michael Tickner  were married on Valentine's Day in England, making their home in Brighton.  Gordon and Laura Potts held a reception at their home at Tillicum Bay for  friends and relatives to meet their new  son-in-law Saturday, April 13. Out-of-  town guests were sister Joyce and Michael  McGuire from Port Coquitlam, Miss Violet Potts, and Mr. and Mrs. G. Harrison  and L. Harrison from Vancouver.  Mrs. Laura Potts made a great cake _  decorated by the bakery in Sechelt, with  the couple having so far to travel to  home a money tree made a most welcome,  gift. The couple arrived March 30, spent  some time with Judy and Johnny West in  Squamish, took off for a few days for  a tour of Vancouver Island-  Mrs. Eve Smith of Porpoise Bay Road,  Sechelt, heard from her sister in a unique  way last Wednesday night, that is if she  was listening to the News Hour Final on  Channel 6. Mrs. Jeanine Walker of Prince  George wrote a' letter to Mark Raines,  ���by Peggy Ceeiroo.  newscaster, and in it said a hello to her  sister Eve, in Sechelt, giving her a 10-5  as the CB'ers would say.  ^���J__J_t__L����B��BM--_M--JUU��-��--��laJMM��_M-��.---lia��;  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  THE TIMES |  885-9694 or 885-2635 (Socholt)  886-2121 (Gibeona)  _-_______���---���---.-.--..--���------.--..-���irai  Highway 101, EVJadoira Par& Q 883-2377  L^am  d  uvei ever*  $a Weekend  Fri. 9 pm-2 am �� Sat. 9 pm-1 am 0 Adm. $1.25  . lust asK pave  ana rat �� nomsoa  aboutWestwobcl  lomes.  Davo Thonnflon in In lho flubc(lvlfllon buninofm nnd  ho'B noon tho work of n lot of buildorfl.  So whonlt onmo to building tholr own homo,  tho ThomRonB didn't honUnto to'nhoofl'o Wofltwoodl  It wns a wlso dholco. Bocauso, at Wostwood,  wo lino only tho flnoot, klln-drlodmntorlnlB nnd  tho latoHt technology to build quality hornoq nt  a ronuonnblo prion.  Whnt'B moro, wo can help you every stop of tho  wny���from Initial doiilfin right through to arranging  financing., ��� '  ,���,.���..,.So, whon you'ro thinking of a now, homo', tnko,���,   a tip from tho Thomnonn,  Shop around.  Whon you'�� in the market for plywood or panelling,  check the wide range of our 14 stores first. Windsor  specializes In plywood and panelling, so we always  have the best selection in town for you to choose  from. And when you've found the panelling you like,  we think you'll like the price, too.  iaaaaaaaannaaaaaamaaaaanaaaaaaamaaaaaaaaaaanamnanaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa*aaaaaaaaaa*aanaa  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  Thon talk to your  Woatwood donlor,  _____  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTD.  BOX 24, GARDEN BAy7b.C.   ���' PH. 883-2671  Embossed Vinyl on Fibre Board  Looka like Wallpaper  O 4 now patterns O washable finish O  insulates and  sound proofs O economical . . . check tho prico    M  '    '     ��� ''   ���' '    '      '      '��� 7 , '   ; 1  4'x8' sheet ,......,,.., ,.,.....  ���aaMaauafaiMuuu.  THIS  .�����'  MimuuuMajaauumjuu  ippiywj!'  ��  '<j.<  ^Q[?\311S<g)0?    PLYWOOD  W8MDSQIR  \ 7  \12/       PEOPLE     XZ7 XZ7  Highway 101, Gibsons  Branch Offices Throughout B.C.  HEAD OFFICE:  P.O. Dox 210, Surrey, D.C.  ^Af^  ,',,^A >������   PHONE 885-9654 -  885-2635 - 886-2121  For Fast Ad-Brief .Service  COMING EVENTS  GIBSONS    Athletic    Associa- .  tions'   general  meeting  and _  elections. Athletic Assoc. Hall,  April 25, 1974, 7:30 p.m.  10090-22  WANTED,   donations   of,   any  useable item for Kinsmen's  White Elephant Sale July 14  Phone 886-2151 after 6 p.m.  10204-24  BIRTHS  ���a aaaai HI��� ���     -������_���-��� la    a . a. ��� I      - ��� a.     ���  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  Y/B5THRN DRUGS  . , ��� ato plocooa p to opoiwov tnls  Blrtb Aeewracanent i space, and  estcst-S Bast Wishes to tho happy  ENGAGEMENTS  MR -AND MRS. James Inglish  of Port Moody are pleased  to announce the engagement  of their eldest daughter Ann  Calder to Craig Stanley Rowland, second son _,of Mr. and  Mrs. S. H. Rowland of Davis  Bay, B.C. " 9609-22  OBITUARY  TAYLOR: Ellen, passed away  April 9, 1974 in her 94th  year. Beloved mother of William Cooksley of Burnaby and  Freda Wilson of Sechelt and  survived by 4 grandchildren,  10 great grandchildren.. Cremation service was held April  11, 1974 in New Westminster.  9607-22  CARDS OF THANKS  THANKS, to the ; doctors and  - staff at St.' Mary's Hospital  for their kindness and care  while I was a patient there.  Also thanks to all my friends  for their good wishes and  remembrances -and the help  ���they gave my mother. Signed  Emma Edmunds,    -        24-22  I WOULD like to thank Tom  Robilliard and the Sechelt  Fire Dept. for their quick response to my call Sat., April  6,  1974. ���G. R. Wigard.  '      9606-22  PGRSONAL  HELP WANTED (Cont.) -����9e A-4-Peninpi.la Times, Wednesfry, April 24, 1974     R��AL ^TATE (Con'.) REAI   ESTATE (Cent.)  INTERESTED in newspaper  work? The Peninsula Times'  is looking for a woman, for  advertising sales and related  duties in the Gibsons area.  Must be self-starter, bright  personality, interested in pea-  pie and in the progress of this  fast-developing community.  Good opportunity for the right  ' person. Phone Mr. Proctor,  885-2635 for" appointment.  9765-22  FLEETWOOD  LOGGING CO.  McNab Creek Logging Camp  has an opening for Camp Carpenter - Handyman. This position is permanent and. offers,  standard IWA wage rates and-  fringe benefits. -  Applicants please call  W. G. MUIR, 796-2757 days,  853-1827 eves.   8899-21  SHOE    saleslady,    experience  preferred. Apply Dons Shoes  Gibsons. * 9625-24  RECEPTIONIST    for    dental  center in Gibsons. Must be,  experienced.   Phone   886-7020.   10088-2fn  WOMEN wanted for part time  kitchen work at Camp Elphinstone. Phone 886-2025.   9579-22  CLEANING   woman,    1   day  week. Phone 885-9395.       34-22  MALE or female to clean office floors and windows. Ph.  885-2214. 33-22  EXPERIENCED LOGGERS  Fleetwood Logging Co. requires experienced personnel  for McNab. Creek Camp:  CHOKERMEN  LANDING MEN   "  RIGGING SLINGERS  HOOK TENDER  Interested    applicants    please  contact W. G. Muir, 796-2757  days or 853-1827 eves.         ���     8908-22  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ��� ' WANTED, loving day care for  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone:   885-9654  or  885-2635.    Gibsons: 886-2121  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River  News  Town   Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C.  . Established 1963  Member,' Audit Bureau  of Circulations  September 30, 1973  Gross Circulation 4446  Paid   Circulation   3894  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  Jne 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  publication date.  Legal or .Reader advertising 40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Merrt-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $4.00 (up to-14 lines)  and 35c. per line after that. Four  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  ,  -  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area $7.00 yr.  .Outside Local Area __$8.00yr.  U.S.A $10.00 yr.  Overseas $11.00yr.  Senior Citizens,  Local Area ���  Single Copies    .$6.00  ._15e  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  o wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that,  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item,-together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled, before publication. Change-from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the 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 part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  LIVESTOCK (Continued) FOR RENT (Continued)  CHICKS ��� dual purpose ���  Paymaster, ��� Rhode Island,  Red Cross, White Leghorns,  White Rocks. Ship anywhere.  Napier Hatchery, 22470, 64th  Ave., RR 7, Langley, 534-6268.  3769-tfn  BRUSHWOOD  Farm,  R.R.  1,  Gibsons. Quarter, horse stallion at stud. Phone 886-2160.  4145-tfn  2' HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  . Cunnpngham's.   Phone   885-  9927. 3340-tfn  PETS  \  Meetings 8:30 ~p.m. Thurs  days, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Phone 885-9327. ��� In  Madeira Park meetings Wednesdays at 8:30 p.m. in the  Community Hall. Phone 883-  2401. 3952-tfn  COMMISSION on original ink  drawing, water, color of your  boat, cottage or house. Also  portraits.- ,. Reasonable rates.  Call' Andrew .Kfumins, "885-  2601.        ' 9594-23  BAHA*   IS   Believe   In   .  .   ..  one   God;   The   Oneness  of  Mankind; Independent Investigation  of Truth.  885-9450 or  1186-2078. 9973-tfn  LOST  GOOD reward for 12' Thome  aluminum boatjMjaken from  West Sechelt beiJween March  28 and Apriil 7. Ph. 885-9095.  10239-23  EASTER    week' ��� end, , small  white   Scotch   terrier   with  spots. Skippy. Phone 885-2910.   i-" 25-22  BLACK toy poodle, 6 mos,  old. Lost at Pender Harbour  around Fisherman's Resort.  Reward offered."1 Call collect,  255-0835. <        10201-22  FOUND   GREY    tabby    cat.   Female,  Smudge on nose. Near laundromat,   Sechelt.   Phone   885-  9042. "      9624-22  HELP WANTED  CAMP WATCHMAN  A local logging camp requires  a part-tlmo watchman for  weekend work. Duties include  washing crew buses and pickups, Shift boglns 7 a.m. Saturday morning and ends 0  p.m, Sunday evening. Rate of  pay $4.75 per hour for 0 hour  day, Excollont situation for  flomi-rctirocl poruon, Applicant���  J>leaao reply to Box 8000, c-o  'onlnsula Times, PO, Box 310,  18 mth. old girl. Preferably  in my home. 20 30 hrs. week.  Phone 885-9895 ^eves.       35-22  MANAGER - caretaker for  modern 9 ste. block in Gibsons. All elec. heat, no halls.  Batchelor ste. avail. Would  suit childless cple. with husband working. Call 886-7629 or  886-2415.     , 10208-22  HIGH   school   boy,,' fdrr part  time   laboring   jobs.   Phone  886-7519. 4-22  WANTED homes for kittens.  Ready in six weeks. Phone  883-9052. ^   10146-22  WANTED  a  horse,  must be  gentle. Phone 883-9052.  " 10145-22  FOR RINT  AVAIL,   immed.   Comfortable  1 bdrm. ste. Colored appliances, "WW.   Near   shopping.  $165. 886-2415. 10207-22  WANTED TO RENT  2 OR 3 BR house by June L  3 children. Furnished or. unfurnished.  Please write  Gary  Wilson.   1310  Shady  In.  N.E7  Salem, Oregon 97303.  2-24  AGED -couple, British stock  require modern quarters  near beach. Son and daughter.  (Scots stock). Bot. trained.  Ph. collect, (112) 753-3763 Nanaimo. 9597-22  GARAGE   between   Langdale  and Gibsons year round. Ph.  885-9372. 10098-22  HALFMOON Bay area: Storage space needed approx.  100 sq. ft. until Nov. 10. Must  be safe and dry. Phone 885-  9750. 21-22  SINGLE   room,   furnished,  .���   Housekeeping facilities.   All  found.* Clean, warm;.Ph. 885  9538... -  Secholt, B.C.  0007-22  EXP EWENCED    halratylist,  full   or   port  timo,   Phono  885-2330. 0703-tfn  i 1 1   AVON  Is Housework As Dull  As Dishwater?.  Get out of tho house and become an Avon Representative. Moot lots of., now people,  ond enjoy earning money for  oil tho extras you need. Coll  81)5.2103. nftor ,4 p,m,'   nnflO-tfn  WORK WANTED  LIGHT moving and hauling.  House and garden maintenance. Rubbish removal. Tree  cutting, etc. Free estimates  Gibsons to Sechelt. Also fireplace wood for sale, $15 per  load delivered. Phone Norm,  886-9503.   , 9983-tfn  FOR all your carpentry needs,  call A.  Sheppard Contract-  ing at 885-2978.        '  3783-tfn  WILL  butcher,, dress  or  cut  your  meat  or  game,  your  place or mine. Phone 883-904..  3044-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services--  Guaranteed   insured   work.  Phone 885-2109. ,1887-tfn  FURNACE   installations   and  burner   service.   Free   estimates.  Ph.  886-7U1.      36-tfn  'GENERAL    handyman.,   Carpentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886.9516. 2285-tfn  LIVESTOCK  13 YEAR old pinto gelding,  oxcellent game pony: 4  year old Palomino , gelding,  smooth riding horse, Also 3  year old reg. % horse gelding,  good show prospect. Phone  885-0335 after 7 . 9Q08-24  Come irv and see our new  ,   Tack display ...   ..  QUALITY  FARM SUPPLY  AH Buckorflold Foods  Hardware - Fencing  -Fertilizer-Purjna Products ��-  Alfalfa - Hoy - Straw  Garden Seeds - Seed Potatoes,  We nro on, Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE  000-7527    ,   8820-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift denier. Nor'West Bd,,  Secholt. Phono 085-9300. Chicken feeds - Horno feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay nna  other focda by order,   200-tfn  ONE room suite, fully modern. Furnished. Available  May 1. $70. Phone 10 a.m. -  3 p.m. or 886-9641 weekends.   3-22  MAPLE Cresent Apts., 1660  School Road, Gibsons, 2 bedroom suites, cablevision, parking. Close to schools and shopping. Reasonable rent. Ph. 886-  7836. 10083-tfn  SHELL  SERVICE  station  in  Halfmoon  Bay.  Phone  885-  9311. 10110-tfn  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek  Community    Hall.    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.   3246-tfn  TRAILER space for rent or  reduced rent on trailer space  Jn exchange .for; help with  building repairs; No dogs. Ph.  885-2443. 10260-22  GIBSONS,   2   bdrm   cottage,  oil stove  and  heater,  close  to stores and beach. Referen-  8-22  RESPONSIBLE family looking  oou-   ... for.'house'anywhere on Per}.^  n _7r<m '"Insula. .Will pay good reht'foir  right place. Call collect* (112)  876-9788. 36-22  REAL ESTATE  ces, $150. 886-7559.  SELMA Park, immaculate and  attractive  2 full bedrooms.  Cabinet1 kitchen   and   utility.  Refs. $200. phone 880-9808,  29-22  WANTED TO BUY���% to 20  acres, Sechelt to Pender  -Harbour area. Write Larry  Seaba: 1074 Monserate Ave.,  Chula Vista, California 92011.  Have  local representative.  10011-22  When You Consider  Building ...  Why not xtry the Westwood  ���Home Building Systems. Plans  available for complete home  packages. Modular homes and  custom planning. Most economical way to build- under  present day, conditions. Call . .  COE ENTERPRISES LTD.  883-2671 or 883-2451   ,  7 8914-tfn  WANTED to, buy, good waterfront  home, with   moorage,  preferably Pender Harbour area. Phono 086-2700. 27-24  FOR   SALE,   beautiful '"view  corner lot. Cleared and ready to go, Davis Bay, $13,500  cash. Phone 885-26'86.      37-22  BUILD a better home with a'  national' package. Mortgage  money   available.   Call   Dave1  Whidden,   885-2746   or ' write  Box 830, Sechelt. 9600-tfn  LANGDALE  Chines,   New   3  bdrm home for sale. YMCA  Rd. close to ferry and school.  By builder. 929-4146.  10206-24  ^   PENDER HARBO��R   .  LAKESIDE RESORT  On beautiful Hotel Lake. '6  rental units plus owner's quarters. Over' 400' waterfrontage;  21 acres allows for expansion  to trailer, campers, etc. Asking $99,000; terms.  EGMONT  500' waterfrontage, deep moorage. 5 acres; approx. 200' BT  rd. frontage. New 2 bedrm  home. Salmon fishing from  your front door. Ideal group  " investment or sub-divide. Asking $100,000.  JACK NOBLE  883-2701  Rochester Realty Ltd.  936-7292  8913-tfn  LANGDALE Heights���New  3  bedroom home for sale, YMCA Road. Close to ferry end '  school. By builder. Phone 929-  4146. 10094-22  75x295. LOT on Nickerson Rd.  W.   Sechelt.   R2  zoned.  All  services.   $8000.    Phone.  885,-  9655. 9930-17  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  All Types of Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  or  886-9121  REDROOFFS ROAD: Large  corner lot, nice view. Good  location .$8,500. full price.  Two bedroom well kept view  home in Gibsons on large  landscaped lot. $34,500 FP.  GIBSONS: Large level lot in  Bay area. Nicely treed. Priced  to .sell at $8,500. ,  GRANTHAMS: Situated on  double lot' with unobstructed view. Cozy 4 room cottage.  Crestwood cabinet kitchen. Living room has fireplace. A  real buy at only $26,000. Terms  considered.  LISTINGS   WANTED!  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  (Norm Peterson 886-2607  v     i Freda DuMont 886-7105  ���  8911-22  SECHELT���-Lot west side of  Porpoise Bay, water and  mountain view, marina ,and  curling club under construction within minutes of site.  $13,500 cash. Phone Vancouver  681-4776. 9613-24  2   LEVEL,   fully   treed   lots.  Approx.   70'x235',   serviced,  zoned Rl, building site in Wilson Creek. Phone" 885-9859.  42-22  ROBERTS CREEK   -  Waterside of .Lower Road/ between Joe and Bajrview Rds. .  Lots serviced with water and  paved'roads. Easy beach access. Ideal summer cottage or .  residential site. Sign on.  -    CALL OWNER 886-^7316  or write Box 9503, c-o Penin-'  sula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  8875-tfn  WANTED: Farm acreage, Sechelt   area.   Reply   Box 44,  c-o Peninsula Times,. PO Box  310, Sechelt, B.C. 44-24  FOR sale,- forested  view lot.  125x188,   Yacht   Rd.   Selma  Park. $24,000. Will sell all or  half. Phone' 885-9845.  10175-23.  HOPKINS    Landing,    4    BR'  house, by owner. Semi-waterfront, access to beach, safe  mooring. Phone 886-2492 after  6. 10108-tfn  MORTGAGES  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE  PENDER HARBOUR - EGMONT - EARL COVE  WATERFRONT--- 2,5 acres with large solid homo, boat building facility, small sawmill ~- oil far $70,000 full prlco,  FRANCIS PENINSULA ~ 1600 sq, ft. homo with 3.bedrooms,  wall to wall, largo living room with hoatalator flroplaco. largo  workshop, A lovely homo on,two lovol ocros, Good buy at $55,000.  PENDER HARDOUR ��� Ovor an aero of watorfront, 180' of deep  protected moorage, 3 BR homo, noeds somo work, F,P, $46,500.  ��� ���     '   ���    ���: \  SALES REPRESENTATIVE REQUIRED  MOBILE     HOMES  Reputable mobile homot saloi organization require, sale*  representative In the Sechelt area. Company will provldo  Inventory of up to 4 units for Individual with sufficient���  display spaco,  Ideal si I not Ion to compliment any sales or '  service outlets.  Apply with resume to Box 9000, cA> Peninsula Times, P.O,  Pox 310, Sechelt, D,C��� VON 3A0.  REDROOFFS  THREE CABINS  Lavoly corner lot  . Approx.  240'   frontago on  Redrooffs   Road,   P.P.   $9,000.  on ono lot ���, within 50' of excellent boach,  F.P. $36,000,  GARDEN, BAY LAKE ��� 22 acres with somo lake frontage, excellent subdivision potential, F,P, $60,000,  BARGAIN HARBOUR - Building lot. steps to boach and launching.  F.P, $9,500,  NELSON ISLAND ��� 23 acres, 4,000' 'of boach,, Good summor  homo, Asking $140,000, $50,000 down, balance at 9 porcont,*  PEARSON ISLAND ��� 24 acres, close to Pender'Harbour. Good  Investment at $125,000,  ��� WE NEED-LISTINGS ���  PHONE 863-2794   '  John Brccn       lArchlo Drayton      Jock Hormon  883-9978 883-9926 883-2745  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages ���  Arranged  Bought  Sold  - First - Second - Third -  SUMMER COTTAGE  AND BUILDING LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine Drive  West Van. 926,-3256  8909-tfn  AUTOS. TRUCKS. ESc  ���60  DESOTO  2  dr.  HT.  $250  firm. Phone 886-9351.  9595-22  '66    FARGO    window    van,-  $1000. Phone 885-2853.  - 9614-22  1971    G.M.C.    1500    series, 4  speed,     P/B, ' positraction,  new tires, muffler, etc. Phone  883-2243. 10162-22  ' 6 9    LINCOLN    Continental,  MK3. Air cond., stereo, radio, etc. $4200. Phone 886-7440.  9598-22  '69   FALCON  Futura   station  wagon.   Exceptional   condition.  885-9750  eves.      9619-22  1966 TOYOTA Crown, good  condition, recently rebuilt  engine and transmission. New  paint, good gas mileage. $650  O.B.O. Ph. 886-2381 after 5:30  p.m. 10231-22  1964 DODGE  motor,  383  cu.'"  " in., 4'barrels, 3] speed/ auto, s  trans. Offers. Phone 886-9529.   10203-22  '69 CHRYSLER Newport, 2-dr.  hdtp. Air cond., new radial  tires. Phone 885-2121.10142-tfn  1971   ECONOLINE   Supervan,  3 speed, 6 cyL, $2550. Phone  885-2853. 10247-22  1966    CHEV    pickup,    single  axle dump. 1973 - $1800 repairs, $2900. Phone (112) 926-  1024. 38-22  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLJC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C, 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  PRATT ROAD; 10 acres 325x1375, Bare Land, real  holding property, $48,000.00.7  HILLCREST:! yr. old very attractive home. Two or  three bedrooms. View on large lot, $35,900.00.  GOWER POINT: New home, split level design. 3  bdrms, nripster bedroom has ensuite plumbing. Futuristic kitchen, complete new stove, fridge, dishwasher.  Dining-room, family room with F.Pc, and all W/W  carpet, Basement has Rec, room, roughed In plmg.  Double C/P. All on half acre lot. F.P. $58,000.00.  Mortgage available oh tn|s>  SELMA PARK��� Lovely two bedroom home,, 1%  years bid,   Immaculately finished. Has wallfto-wall  ... carpets., LR. with, fl replace, dining, room, utility,, large,,  carport and workshop, Lots of closets, F.P, $26,000,  ,   Dominion Lease Land  Beach Ave, 2 bedroom and baby room 1100 sq, ft,'  homo 2% years old, Utility and kltchbn and living-  room. Very modorn and situated on nice lot with  closo accoss to ocean and store, F.P. $36,500,  LARGE CORNER SITE: In Gibsons. 1.03 acros zonod  Multiple Dwelling,  ready for future  development,  Details on  request  10 ACRES, Hwy, 101; Beautiful sloping land, well  trood, Idoal homoslto, $55,000.  RETIREMENT HOME: The vlllago, no hills to climb,  nlco lot, fenced, 1  bedroom, llvlngroom and closed  In porch; utility, $21,000.   '  MARINE DRIVE, Gibsons: Lovely homo close to loyoly  boach, 3 bodrooms, utility, fireplace and sundeck,  $28,000. Dominion Lease Land.  LISTINGS  K. A. Cro��by 006-2090  Mlk. 0lan��y 886-7436  W ANT E D  J, Vlmr 006-2.31  Don Sutherland 085-936?  SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 170' lakefront on 7.11 acres, 3 BR cottage plus 2 rooms  in partial basement. Fireplace. Propane,fridge, range and lights.'  Sundeck, patio and float. $36,500.  HOME & SWIMMING POOL ��� MADEIRA PARK  10'x33' mobile home with well built )2'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. $42,000.  RUBY LAKE COTTAGE - $24,500  119! waterfront lot with furnished cottage. One bedroom, living  room-kitchen, bathroom with shower, acorn fireplace, sundeck,  water, hydro, float and canoe. $24,500.  MADEIRA PARK STORE  Small  general   store  and   adjoining   one   BR  owner's   home   in  center, -of shopping area at Madeira Park. Approx. 100' frontage  on both Madeira  Park Rd. and  Hyvy.   101, containing approx.  1.09 acres. $50,000 plus stock.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Approx. 20 acres of view property - ideal for mobile home park  or condominium development - approx.  800' bluff waterfront.  $125,000.  INVESTMENT PROPERTY - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. 37 acres, partially developed with approx. 3,900/ of primary road constructed. Possible 56 lot subdivision. $ 150,000.  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.  GARDEN BAY  3 BR, full basement home on level corner lot, fully landscaped,  fruit trees. Close to marina, stores and P.O. Leased lot. $45,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Commercial lots in downtown Madeira Park. $16,000 & $20,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  165' deep waterfront. 7 acres of treed property. Water access  only. $25,000  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx. 4.5 acres, opprox. 660' waterfront. 11 motet units,  owners 3-bedroom home, 8 sleeping rooms, restaurant and  store (leased out). Standard Marine station, bait sales, floats,  launching ramp, 9 rental boats and 8 motors, camper space and  room for expansion. $250,000.  NARROWS ROAD  Approximately % acrejevel land, excellent view. $29,000.  WATERFRONT HOME���EGMONT  Very large 4 BR home, approx. 244' waterfront on "3 separate  lots. Float. Excellent for a group purchase. $105,000.  VIEW LOTS - GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas, government  wharf and post office. $6,900 to $9,500. .  MADEIRA PARK  View lots, serviced with water and hydro. Walking distance to  school, shopping centre, P.O.', marinas and gov't wharf. $8,500  ond $9,800.  GARDEN BAY  1,542 sq, ft, 3 BR home with den, oil furnace, partial basement,  carport, landscaped lot. Lot could possibly be divided In two when  road and water comes through at the back.. Close to marinas,  stores and post off Ice., $43,000.  NARROWS ROAD  Cleared building lots - vlow,- $10,000 and $11,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS - EGMONT  2 watorfront lots on the corner of Maple Road and Egmont Road.  Approx. 128' waterfront, Gas pumps and small garage, Excellent  location for commercial or residential development. $36,000,  IRVINE'S LANDING*  Lot with view over Lee Bay, Close to Marina and government,  Wharf. $10,500.      ,  KLEJNDALE  th creek,  535'  2. Adjoining approx, 20 acres, $3^5,000,  1, Approx,  8  acres with creek,  535'  frontage on Hwy.   101  $25,000,  EARL COVE  Level commercial lot oh corner1 of Jervis Inlet Road and Highway  101. $11,000,  COMMERCIAL CORNER ��� EGMONT  Approx; 1% acros of view property with 111' frentage' on  Egmont Road and 637' frontage on Maple Road, Has oldor, 2 BR  home, rented for $75 per month, small cabin (12x24), rented for  $20 por month. Lot could possibly bo subdivided Into several lots,  $47,500.  Two lots with spectacular vlow of Ponder Harbour, $9,700 and,  ,  $14,400.  , HIDDEN BASIN - NELSON ISLAND  Approx, 2,000' (iheltercd, deep watorfront, low bank shoreline,  several boachos and bays on approx. 11.3 acres of beautifully  treed proporty with small creek, 'furnished one BR cottage,  furnished Quest cottage, workshop, woodshed, well and pump-  house. 4 boats, 2 motor*, troll bike, garden tractor, numerous  tools and equipment, float. An oxcellent buy at $80,000,  COMMERCIAL ACREAGE - KLEINDALE  Good level commercial slto, approx,  19 acres on Highway 101,  gravel pit,  Suitable  for building supplies,  sorvlco  station,  etc,  A��klng $65,000, Opon lo offers.  CALL OLL! OR JEAN SLADEY  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Pender Harbour 883-2233  Vancouver Direct Line 689-7623 \  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cc*-*.)       BOATS & ENGINES (Goa-.i    MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)       BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY    LEGAL NOTICES (cont.)        FOR SALE (Continued)  J  '67 MUSTANG fast back, 289,  4 speed. New paint. Phone  886-9818. 9612-22  '65   T-BIBD,  $400.  9374.   .  Ph.   885-  9593-23  1971 INTERNATIONAL % ton  pickup,   $1800.   1959   International 5 ton truck, $800. Ph.  886-2160. 40-24  1968 PONTIAC station wagon,  good condition'. Phone  885-  2057. 28-22  '68 FORD 4 dr. V8 auto. Good  running   order.   Offers.   Ph.  886-9575. 10243-23  1960 INTERNATIONAL 3 ton  cab and chassis. Offers. 885-  9927, ask for Art. 9599-22  1962 FORD  Fairiane,  2  door  hdtop, runs excellently. Asking $250. Ph.  886-7869.  10202-22  1961 ZEPHYR,   6   cyl.  auto.,  good running cond., good on  gas, $75. Phone 886-2415.  10209-22  1967 CHEV 2 door, 6 cyl. std.  Good condition, $650. Phone  Sid 886-2467.        5-22  1969 BUICK Electra 225 con-  vert., fully equipped. Phone  885-9942. 7-22  MOTORCYCLES  250 SUZUKI,. $500. Phone 886-  7413. ' 9623-22  BOATS ft ENGINES  14' CLINKER built with B&S  motor and trailer, $225. Also  10 FG sal board combined with'  sails and all accessories $150.  Phone 886-2738.  * 9596-22  50   HP  MERCURY  outboard,  1973   16'   glass   over   wood  boat.   886-7123. Ask for  Tom  or leave message.   __   10170-tf  14'   ENTERPRISE' sail   boat,  complete with dacron sails,  buoyancy   bags    and   trailer,  $695. Ph. 883-2336.       10182-22  1965   OWENS   25'   flag   ship  cabin cruiser, many extras,  very clean. $8500. Phone 885-  9750. 22-22  17   FOOT FG Double   Eagle,  deep  V.   115  hp  Evinrude.  New top. Lots of extras. $2600.  Call Hayden, 885-2283 or 886-  2625  eves.   12'. FIBREGLASS    Columbia  trihull, 9%  hp Johnson, 20  hrs., like new. $800. 885-9719.  9601-23  MARINE Chrysler 260 hp, 383  cu. in.,   3   to   1   reduction.  Barg   Warner   clutch.   Phone  883-2337 after 6. 9615-22  14'6"'THERMOGLAS'boat and  trailer,    $550.   Phone   885-  2682.   '   10192-22  .ONE* complete soft top for 20  foot or under. As new. $150.  Phone 886-7461.    ���        9605-24  SPORTSPAL canoe, $180. Ph.  886-7413. 9622-22  14% FOOT Sangster F/G,  semi V with full camper  top and-sleeperette seats,- 25  H.P. Evinrude, long shaft,  $1295. Ph. 883-2336.   > 10183-22  16' K.&C f ibreglass, camper top  built-in tank, loaded 80 HP  Mercury, as new, $2,100. Gerry Dixon 886-9804 or Gibsons  Barber Shop. 43-22  REBUILT ; Ford   V-8   marine  engine   with ��� velvet   drive  clutch, also and three propel-''  lers.   For   particulars,   Phone  883-2557 after 6 p.m.      , 9-22  23' PLYWOOD boat, Chrysler  I/O engine head. Good condition, $450. Phone 883-2752.    26-22  12'   CARTOP   boat,   Tote-um  loader.   Excellent, condition.  Phone 886-2826.     "   10205-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also large selection, of twelve  wides. For further information  Call Collect 525-3688  or 434-2120  May be viewed.at 6694 Kings-  way, Burnaby  Member of the Western Mobile Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012  8877-tfn  12x68 AMBASSADOR deluxe,  3 B.R. En suite plumbing,  rasied LR with elec. fireplace.  Phone 886-9826. Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. Gibsons.  9618-tfn  Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park ond Sales  Hwy. 101 Gibsons Ph. 886-9826  New models now 'on display:  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. AIT taxes included, no hidden charges. No  extras to buy. 8916-tfn  AYERS   Mobile  Home   Park,  we have trailer space avail-     _  able. Phone 885-2375.  9968-tfn ,   THRIVING HOBBY SHOP  ILLNESS'FORCES SALE NOTICE TO CREDITORS  64x12'   MELODY   with   8x20*  addition, $6995. Phone 885-  2682. 10191-22-  1967   SQUIRE   mobile   home,  12x50',    2,  bedroom,    fully  furnished,  $7,800.  Phone 883-  2525 after 6 p.m.-      10193-22  10'x50' GLENDALE, good condition, furnished. $4650. Ph.  883-9075. 10237-23  J  1974 Chancellor ���68'xl2\ 3  bdrm. All deluxe features incl.  LR, hall and MB carpet. Del.  colonial furnishings, FF fridge,  elec. range, deluxe built-in  hutch and archway entrance  to LR. $13,800 FP.  ARRIVING SOON:  1974 Chancellor 24'x40' double  wide,- 3 bdrms., all deluxe  features incl. colonial furniture. $15,900 FP.  1974 60'xl2' Premier, slider  windows, shag carpet in LR,  MB and hall. Has 3, bdrms.,  deluxe decor. $11,800 FP.  All prices incl. delivery and  setup   and   5  per   cent   tax!  Many floor plans and options  to choose from!  Bank financing available!  Direct Factory Dealer for  Moduline Industries  Premier and Chancellor Homes  1960_35x8 Glendale, 2 bdrm.,  fully furnished. Open to offers.  - We take Trades including  Cars and Trucks -  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  MACHINERY  MOVING���Must sell Case 530  backhoe and 1968 Fargo 1-ton  flatdeck. Phone Powell River  487-9603 after 6. 10149-22  LEGAL NOTICES  Form  1  LAND ACT  T  Div.  of  Copping's Car Town Sales Ltd.  885-2204 days - 885-2084 nites  MDL 5520   -     8912-22  12x68 AMBASSADOR deluxe,  2 BR, en suite plumbing,  separate dining room with  sliding glass door, raised LR  with elec. fireplace. Crushed'  velvet sofa and _ chair. Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  9617-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  CEMENT  9263.  mixer. Phone 886-  9620-22  FIR, hemlock and cedar logs.  Phone 886-7126. 9586-29  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situated in  Skookumchuck Narrows.  Take notice that Clifford  Vaughan Borton of Egmont.  B.C., occupation fisherman, intends to apply for a lease' of  the following described foreshore. ���  '  Commencing at a post planted at the S.E. corner of Lot  6219;   Group   1;   thence   3%  chains    South; - thence ' 6%,  chains West; thence   1  chain  North to S.W. corner of Lot,  6219; thence following shore-',  line- to  point   of   commence-,  ment and containing 2 acres,,  more" or less.  The purpose for which the -  disposition    is    required    is  . shellfish licence.  CLIFFORD VAUGHAN  BORTON  Dated April 5, 1974 <  8915-pub. April 24, May 1, '74  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  Estate of Ole Larson WOLD ,  oka Ole VOLD, deceased, late  of R.R. 1, Middle Point Road,  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.,    ..,'/  Creditors and others having  claims against the .saidV.estate  are hereby, required to send  ��� them duly verified, to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 Burrard Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.,  before the 22nd day of May,  1974, after which date the assets of the said Estate will be  distributed, having regard only  to claims that have been-received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  8895-piib. April, 10, 17, 24 and  May 1, 1974.,        '.  s ' 1   FOR SALE  SAE SUPER high power  stereo amplifer, brand new;  Mark III CM, rated output 200  watts per channel into 8 ohms.  $900 or best offer. Phone 886-  7996.     ���'- 10246-22  PLAY Lions Community Bingo, cards available, $1.00 ea.  by phoning 885-2012 days or  885-2027 nights. 4184-tfn  13 CASES Domtar ceiling tile,  plain white, 16x16x12. Reg.  $13.95, bargain $10.00 case, 64  sq. ft. 886-7128. 10210-22  ROCKER love seat, black vinyl about 53"x28"x33"  high,  little   used,   $75.   Phone   886-  9676. ' 10249-22  M0M3ER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SSRViCE  ��OX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ES  LTD.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  SECHELT RESIDENTIAL LOTS  BEHIND HACKETT PARK  Within one mile of Shopping Centre, Schools, Hospital and  Beach. Over 60 lots available for'$8,800 to $10,000 ea.  DAVIS BAY VIEW  New 3 bedroom full basement. Larfle living room with rich wall- <  to-wall carpets. Double plumbing, many extras. Basement. Ideal  for future development. Large view property. Priced in Low SO^s,  Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  TREED R2 LOT  Cloared  slto  for mobile  homo,  serviced,   F.P.   $8,950.00.  Call  Doug Joyce.  TRAILER LOT - WEST SECHELT  90'x205' on Wakefield Road. Fully serviced, year round creek,  oood soil,  partially cleared.  F.P.  $12,000. Call Stan or Jack  'Anderson.'    :  7 ', ���.������,���,;.  EXEC. SECHELT WATERFRONT  Near New 2500 sq. ft. on two floors. Large family kitchen,  Loads of Cabinets, Dishwasher, range and fridge built-in. Large  sea view. Living room with w/w carpets. Fireplace. Rich wood  panelling, En-suite plumblno off master bedroom. , This home  must be seen to bo appreciated, 2 car garago plus large storage,  Leyel treed landscaped property with your own sandy beach.  F.P. $97,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  ������-'���:���-���'��� ���'���'���'-.     WEST SECHELT     7.;,-,,   243' on Nor West Bay Road. R2 zoned proporty, Treed; Trailers  allowed, Full price $9,500, Call Doug Joyce.  WEST SECHELT - OWN YOUR OWN SHACK  Two bodroom shack on a nice largo lot, corner of Mason and  l^or West Bay Road. Zoned R2/ treed, good garden soil. Asking  only $13,500. Call Len or Suzanno Van Egmond,  885-2241;  '885-9683.   <Als6 ono at, $9,900.)  17 ACRES - VIEW  Mlddlopolnt location, Zoned R3, road through property. Approximately 470'  highway front.' Many view building  sites.   Ideal  for subdivision Into  % acre lots. $3,9,000.', F.P, Call Jack or  ������. .������'���/���- ...-.���p..:  Stan Andorson.   77.7. .',,;...,...,;.,���.,..,., ,..,,,.������,!...  .; '7" ������'���  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA'���-��-  REDROOFFS ROAD  Now 2 bedroom cottage, on largo treed property,  Somo vlow.  Largo sundock. Full price $20,000. Call Doug Joyce.  ACROSS FROM HACKETT PARK . SECHELT  Lqrgo, treed lot In nlco residential aroa. All now homos, fully  sorvlcod, Asking p $10,300.00. Call Suzanno Van Egmond,  885-9683.  ' REDROOFFS, ESTATES  Largo treed properties, approx, % aero. Zoned R2, trailers allowed, Paved roads, closo to Sargeant Bay. Hot fishing,spot. Priced  from $6,250, Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  LEASE - COMMERCIAL  BUILDING  Socholt Vlllago, 3,663 sq. ft,  $550.00 por month  ront,  Call  Ed Baker.        '   ''   ''���   ���������   '".."sea VIEW LOTS  ��� '-  WEST SECHELT  Avorago 13,000 sq, ft. Trood, paved road. Walking, distance ,to  public boach access, South west slope, Zoned R-l, Ideal rotlromont  aroa, Priced from $10,500, Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  , Porpolso Bay, F.P, $16,500, Call Lon or Suzanno Van Egmond,  ��������      -   2V* ACRE VIEW  2 bedroom near now homo.  Roberts Crook near Flumo  Road,  Highway frontago,   $20,000,00. Call V-ck or Stan  Andorson.  2 COMMERCIAL LOTS  3 ft. each on Torcdo Street In tho Vlllago of Sccholf, Zoned commercial, Ready to oo, Serviced, Approx, 200 foot deep, Full prlco  $15,000 each, Coll Jack or St tan Andorson.  i   *"'������" ������������ '���-"--"'-'' '������* - -  WEST SECHELT  Vlow, Mobllo Homo, 2 bedrooms, handy location, closo to boach,  R2 zoned property. Ideal for rotlromont or summor uso, Asking  $22,000, good terms,  9%, early possession, Call Doug Joyco,  SELMA PARK  100'x 135' trood lot, No wator as yo|, Good holding proporty,  Full prlco $6,500, Call Jack or Stan Andorson,   "" "" "'" '*^"~~'i^  2 bedroom cottage, largo kitchen, stovo and frldrio Included, Caiy  living room,  Electric  neat,  Idool  retirement,  Dominion  Loose,  Full prlco $9,950.00, Call Jack or Stan Anderson,  ~������ TROUT LAKE AREA -.'  "7,:.,i' :,.. 7.: ;.V7,7'2V.ACRES'������.'.V:.';.'7.7.77 77,7',,77;  Approximately 1 mllo highway front, Trood, ?onod 5 aero holdings, F.P. $52,000. Call Stan or Jack Andorson.  .WIULSON CREEK   ���  '   Excollont   vlow   lots   available   from   $7950.00   and, up, ���.,  ROBERTS CREEK '. APPROX, 5 ARCES'  29Q' highway frontago. Naturally tro<?d, gontlo south slope, Full  prlco $25,900, Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  .������__-.-_-,t..M...M��..ii.. _-.._-.__,  Perfect watorfront   lot at   Halfmoon  Bay  (10 miles Wost of  Socholt) Good boach,   lots of oysters,   good  soil,  Small cabin  7 Included, Call  Davo  Roberts for further particulars,  ���..'..'." ".   '. VILLAGE 6F SECHELT ���  MOTEL OR CONDOMINIUM SITE  193' watorfrohtago of good lovol land with unobstructed ylow,  Pobblo boach In front, $90,000 cash, Call Ed Bakor.  ..-.', "i," '���������    " ' ���     '..'..  SECHELT RETIREMENT - $31,000, FULL PRICE  BOISE Cascade 12'x60' mobile homo on V^acro proporty, 2  bodroom 18'xl2B living room w/V carpets, Stovo ond frldgo  Included, 20'xl2' carport plus 20'x6' workshop, M' c|oop froozo,  All on comont driveway, country atmosphere, garden lot,' Ownor  transferred, Call Jack or Stand AndorBon,  WEST. SECHELT  Lovol lot, nlcoly treed, Handy location In West Sechelt,  Near  school, trallors permitted, R2 zonod, P.P. $0,900,00, Call Lon  or Suzanno Van Egmond,  005-9683,  ""   ".     ������' '��� a  *' ""' '~~"WT^  ���* .-  Grandvlow Road,  1 Q2'x200\ Road front, on Grandvlow and 9th  Stroot,  Subdivision possible, F.P, $ 12,000. Call Jack or Stan  Anderson,  astemaasseasea  Davo Robert*        ten or Suzanne Von Earhond Jack or Stan Andorson Ed Baker  Ev-��. PhoTH. 085.9785  Eves. Phono 885-96B3   Evos, phono 885-2053 or 085-2305   Evos, Phono 005-2641  Doug Joyco  Eves. Ph, 605-2761  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU-5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  TWO G60-14 Dunlop raised  white: letter tires, almost'  new with' Chev 5-stud chrome  reverse rims, $80. Phone 886-  2381. after 5:30 pirn.    10232-22  ROUGH lumber. $55 per lineal  1000  (112)926-1024.      9868-tfn  AUTO, washer and dryer. $150 ,  for the 2. Phone  886-9263.  ���'        ,        ' 9621-22  155 HP. Chrysler marine overhauled slant 6. Ph. 885-2121.  10144-tfn  STUDIO  couch  $30   and  24"  Enterprise gas cooker. Good  cond. $40. Phone 885-9469.  's     ,    ��� 9584-23  TOPPER FLOAT  The New Wharf or Boathouse  Floatation  Replace sunken logs with proper floatation under your present boathouse or dock. Also  suitable ��� for tie-up buoys.  EL-MAR SALES LTD.  (Distributors)  PO Box 24, Garden Bay, B.C.  883-2671 or 434-9158  8903-tfn  BLACK enamel  folding   fire  screen $7,  B-D  elec.   lawn  trimmer $12.50.   Phone   885-  9074.  ���      1-22  ELECTROLUX Sales and SerT  vice.,Ph. 885-2007.    4192-tfn  50x8 FOOT float with floata-  tion by Koralite or will build  to suit. Call Peter 883-2336.  10181-22  Peninsula Times, Wednesday, April 24, 1974-*-Page A-5  FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued)  PORTRAITS  , In Oil Pastels  -  , Adults or Children apply at  the.  .,    DALLIS STUDIOS  . Cowrie  Street,  Sechelt  885-9817   8884-tfn  ELECTRIC water pump with  200'   of plastic   pipe.   $150.  Phone 835-9455. 10230-22  351���FORD 2 BB. Out of '74  Mach 1 with auto, trans. 3000  miles. Ph. 885-2121. 10143-tfn  PROPANE fixtures, 23" kit-,  chen range, 30, gallon hot  .' water tank with vent and roof  cap, 33,000 BTU- space heater  in excellent condition. Very  reasonable prices. Phone 885-  9859.   41-22  KWAHTAHMOSS  FILM .SOCIETY  Twilight Theatre, Gibsons  Wednesday Eves., 8 p.m.  April 24  Paul Scof ield and Irene Worth  "King Lear"  May 1  W. C. Field and Mae West  "My Little Chickadee"  Members 1.75:     non-members  2.50  8906-22  WESTINGHOUSE,   16 ,  cub.  Mdge,   G.E.   stove,  Viking  washer and dryer.- Phone 884-  5344. 30-22  17" ADMIRAL- T.V., $50; 21"7  .'   Philips   console,.-$55.   Both  good    condition.   Phone   886-  7726. 32-22  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder and  fir.  Phone  885-  9311 or 883-2417.       ^ 3233-tfn  ���     -      ��� ���-a..--_-���,���-i������ ���i .,.,. i.  i- a.    |*a>i .1  6   HP   RIDER   mower.   Good  cond. $275. Phone 886-2963.   ,6-22  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons 886-2827  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  April 25, 26, 27  John Wayne as  "Cahill" i  United  .Sates  Marshall  GENERAL  Sunday, Monday, Tuesday,  April 28, 29, 30  "Charley .Varrick"  Walter Matthau  MATURE  Warning:    Occasional    coarse  language and brutality  All shows 8. p.m. and in color  8910-22  CHILD'S  car seat $12. Light  weight stroller $8. Ph. 885-  2994. 9616-22  ROUGH lumber. Custom,cut.  Ph.   886-7126.   . 9585-29  -^v-:,li  ��� .�������������___!**_,  .��       J  >_*  !l . _�����  #7if  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY School  girls' volleyball team took first place  son, Debbie McDonald, Denise Hart,  coaoh Ian Jacob. Front row, from  honors in recent school district cham- ' left, Susan Greig, liz Egan, captain  pionshi'ps. Members are, back row,   Anne Plourde, Leslie Jenkinson.  from left, Denise Gregg, Leslie Iver- " '    Hometown newspaper .   .  By IRIS GRIFFITH, Egmont  NO ROAD and no telephone line ran  through our coastal settlement until  just a few years ago, A few trails hod,  been slashed through the rain forest, but  mostly people travelled by water. A lot  of |)he time they rowed.'  In those days you knew pretty well  what everyone else wps doing, Congre,  gating for the weekly mail'and groceries,,  going to dances and comanuntty picnics,  visiting and working together, people saw  quite a bit of each other,  Now wo have a blacktop road, a tele-  .phono system, and powerboats buzzing  In all directions; and if ypu want to  know what.your neighbors ore up to,  you read The Peninsula Times.     7  < H all goes to proyo that sending our  eyes an��l ears around tho earth Is gottlng  easier all the tlmo. But finding a tlmo and  of ''the public" and the public in this area  is not so large as to be meaningless, your  opinion counts, If you feel strongly enough  you may evejn do something about., the  matter. Your ego? Fine, thanks. Pretty  , soon you're ready to tune In on the wide  world once more.  TEACHING TOOL  B&ng a parent, I look on my community newspaper as a valuable ;tcach-  , ing tool, Children In the country have  an wdvantagQ, ^Ylth the JUtto help they'll  pee that it Is their own friends arid neigh-  hoi's who shape the human world, Who  built that new rain shelter at the school  bus stop? Not a faceless !thoy^' but tho  service club,that Includes Uncle Stan  and the man who repairs the highway.  Hopefully each child will begin to feel  Important, too, seeing that whatever ho  does will affect his friends, relatives and  neighbors. This idea could help hlrt) to  Gas storage  permit needed  GIBSONS���-Local residents    who    store  ihore than five gallons of gasoline  without permit after June 1 will be liable  for prosecution, warns Gibsons fire chief  Dick Ranniger.  "(Section 7.12 of the Fire Marshal Act  clearly states that: 'No person shall keep  or have in his possession or under his  control any inflammable liquids exceeding  five Imperial gallons in quantity without ���  first obtaining a permit'," he said.  "Therefore, under this regulation, be-,  ginning June 1,' those persons who do not  hold the above permit may be charged  under section 7.12 of the Fire Marshal  'Act,1!'. ���.������.���'' ,. 7    ���  Applications for permits may be obtained at Gibsons Municipal Hall, South  Fletcher Road.  These regulations apply throughout the  West Howe Sound fire protection district.  -plw��^:chat.*wtth-_oHw.,��u^^ ^  to be getting harder, Wo aro left with a    k*01��� �� responsible adultriofkij read  sense of loss, Some of us rely heavily on  our community newspaper to put Into  words our concern for our neighbors, and  thelr's f��pr us,  BEAUTY TREATMENT  Tho local paper can help you give  your ego a beauty treatment, too. Out  hero in ��� Uvo country, at least, It works '..  wondcra and this la how tho ogo-Uftlng  Is done! Turn off your radio, disconnect  your tv and forgot the dally paper, Even  It you were haunted by a feeling that  p i you havo boon tied across the track while  global disaster .rushes toward you, your  anxiety will gradually ease up. When tho  community newspaper arrives, you'll unfold 11 with ��v mild and pleasant crurloslty.  There's a lot of good nows in a local pa-  " per, Iii* any cafio, your^ resporiae���^ympathy; *  or hostility, satisfaction or amusememV--  carrlca some weight, You nro, after all, ono  Items from The Peninsula Times to my  kids, It's worth a ,try, anyway.  MUTTER SAVAGELY  Though I sometimes brlstlo at an, editorial, and mutter savagely over various  items, I enjoy The Times Just like everyone else: eagerly scanning local' news,  ads, and my favorite features.  After all, the community newspaper  Is ono of our Jast strands of connection  with tho people around homo, since,wo.  all got phones and cars,  TRUCKS &  ��� ~ "PICKUPS-t- -:  IHOW also CARS  Dotty, Weekly or Monthly  Rates  SUNSHINE RENTALS   ���     ���!'���   ~l.lll.lll , I ,   806-2848 ���885-2528  885-2151 evening-  Ploko C. Aldorson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  P<Mt Offlc* Bulldlnfl So-UU  Phone 009-2333  Wodnctdayi and Saturdays  10 o.m. - StlS p.m.      10 a.m, - 2)30 p.m.  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  ~:- ~GRAVEfc~tTD.t~������:  ������������ ' ��� ��n'    Ponder Harbour Aroa   '... ..  ,.  SAND ���- DRAIN ROCK ��� CRUSHED GRAYEL, ETC.  Wa now hoyo 2 concrete mixer trucks to serve you,  R.R. 1, Mndolrn Pnrk ��� Phono 883-9911 With d_._4fl million budget . . .     *������ **      The PewiB8wla ^ *���*"** A"n *'l974  ��;  p  p..^.MPW.!^^^  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  "THE DEPARTMENT of Travel Industry  is proud of its new approach. And it  has good reasons to be," said Ernest Hall,  minister of travel industry.  Last year, visitors spent some $660  million in British Columbia, a 15 per cent  increase over the previous year and an  all-time record. This revenue confirms  tourism as the province's third largest  industry and the top money-maker for  many businessmen, Hall said. #  The minister also noted the industry is  one of the biggest employers in the province. The estimated total employment in  the industry, both direct and indirect,  approaches 80,000 persons, he said.  Deputy minister Dick Colby, a career  civil servant, said that while the department is not grabbing all the credit for  the rapid growth of the industry, "our 75  staffers having travel-related responsibilities���there are 15 more employees "in  the department's community recreation  branch���feel their work is producing enviable results."  The seven-year-old department will be  working with a $5.46 million total budget ,  during the '74-'75 fiscal'year he said. Colby stressed that most of-the department's  efforts go to promoting off-season travel.  Ed Norman,-director of information  services, detailed some of the department's  activities under his charge.  Travel information is disseminated  from the department's head office at Victoria and five field offices at Vancouver  and Douglas on the mainland; London,  England; and San Francisco and Los Angeles. Seasonal offices at Abbotsford, Oso-  yoos, Sicamous, Yahk, Jasper and Banff  handle over-the-counter inquiries during  peak travel months.  "We have seven permanent travel  counsellors at Victoria, three at Vancouver, two at Douglas and one each at the  'outside offices' at London, San Francisco  and Los Angeles. They are supplemented  by temporary help in the summer. Our  Victoria-based counsellors answered more  than 142,000 mail inquiries last year from  around the world and the volume is increasing daily," he said.  Norman said0the department conducts  a school for so^e 60 temporary travel  counsellors eaqj^j/spring with graduates  serving at the seasonal tourist informaton  offices throughout the province and on  the British Columbia Ferries during the  tourist season .They include personnel-in-  training from.y pgommunities, automobile  clubs and chambers of commerce.  The department's tourist accommodation section, also under Norman's charge,  recently-received a shot in the arm. Said  Fred Colthorpe, director of tourist accommodation: "The provincial cabinet recently approved our request for six per-  ~"nianent"accommodation-- counsellors. At  present we have only one with some temporary help during the summer. We can  now do an efficient .job of inspecting the  more than 2,000 establishments and to see  that their accommodations are up to  standard before they receive the official  ATA (Approved Tourist Accommodation)  certificate."  This section also prepares the Green  book or British Columbia Tourist Directory, also known as the tourist's bible. It  llists in 21 categories all the government-  approved tourist accommodation establishments along w^h their rates, facilities  and services. Tli& directory is free to the  public.  Other travel literature published and  distributed by. the department includes  Beautiful British Columbia Road Map; a  booklet for students on British Columbia;  folders on the ,'p,a^liament Buildings, general travel information, skiing, golfing,  ��� ,' flying, conventions,* and convention tours;  the bi-annual calendar of events; ferries' n  schedule  sheets;  travel  agents'  manual  and maps of the Fraser Valley and Saa-.  nich Peninsula. ' "       -  The department's most glamorous publication, is of course, -Beautiful British  Columbia Magazine with a current paid  subscription of 300,000. Volumes One and  Two of "This is British. Columbia" have  played a significant role in attracting"  visitors and Volume Three is now in the  works. '  Publicity director Harry McKeever  said the department assists individual  journalists, photographers and radio and  television crews from around the ��� world"  and conducts them around the province  should they so wish.  ' The department also organizes a press  tour annually. Travel stories by,, staff  writers and local residents are fed to the  media constantly and firms publishing  travel guides are assisted in every possible way, he said.  The film and photographic branch  circulates more than 3,000 film prints a  year and some 54,000 screenings to audiences of some 2.5 million people were held  last year, said branch director Stan Haines. This was supported by some 2,200  telecasts in Canada and the United States  with a possible 100 million sets carrying  the message that British Columbia is an  ideal vacation land. More films and photographs are being produced and circulated  yearly.  Special promotion director Ken Woodward said media advertising now costs  $800,000 with the largest'portion of this  spent outside the province. To lure tourists, four-color advertisements in leading  United States publications show the four-  season vacationland that is British Columbia. Large space advertisements are placed in publication south of the border, the  prairie provinces and eastern Canada  while a provincial " BCee-ing is Believing" campaign invites British Columbians  ���to see their own province.-  Co-operative campaigns with Washington, Oregon, Alberta, and public carriers  are also carried out.  Special travel promotions are undertaken continuously at major Canadian,  United States and Japanese cities, Woodward said, and more are being constantly  added to the list. The department, hosts  familiarization tours for travel agents,  tour wholesalers, and tour operators, he  added. .   ,  It also' participates at travel and  sports shows in Canada and the United  States with exhibits and displays and the  man-in-charge; Barry Lee, estimates some  two million people viewed the province's  presentation last year.  The department recently entered two  ���new fields-with great-enthusiasm with the  appointment of Paul Barry as director.of.  winter travel development and David Hall,  as the, department's first research officer.  New emphasis will.vnow 'be placed on  the promotion of ski-tour packages in the  United States, eastern Canada, and Japan  while research work will concentrate on  getting the facts and statistics of travel  to and within the province.  The promotion of British Columbia as  the place to hold conventions is the responsibility of Pat Crofton.  Last year conventions contributed some  $32 million to the provincial economy.  This new phase of tourist promotion is  growing steadily as more people become  aware of British Columbia's suitability  as a convention base, Crofton said. ���  In 1973, ��� more conventions were held  in January and February than in July  and August���the peak tourist season, he  added,  ���i      Crofton Is also In charge of disbursing  the' government's contributing grants towards the promotional efforts of the eight '  tourist regions. Within the limits of this  unique plan each region may receive a  grant of'$1.50 for every $1 raised through  local subscription. For this year���sind for .  the first time���all the money in this "fund  has been spent, .Crofton said. .  The department has an excellent rapport with the private sector of the tourist  industry, Colby said, and this is manifested by the harmonious relations the  department has yi_th the Provincial Tourist Advisory Council made up of representatives from all groups in ihe industry.  The council meets bi-annually to discuss problems and make recommendations  that will benefit the industry and it is  this excellent .working relationship between the government and the private  sector that is chiefly responsible for the  rapid growth of the industry in our'  province, Colby said.  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. & O.E.)  o     BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  CORNER OF-TRAM. AND COWRIE   Joan Proctor  . . . Strait talk  "OKAY, who's got it?" I asked.  "Who's got what," inquired" one  of my offspring.  "My column I've been working on  for next week's newspaper. .It's vanished and I don't know what I've going to do because it's almost deadline  time. The editor will be having a fit."  "Don't panic! Now what kind of  paper is it typed on?" asked my eldest, very calmly.  "It wasn't type up yet," I answered. "It was more or less in the rough  stages."  "So what does the rough copy  paper look like?" he asked.  "Actually, it's written on several  things; the back of an old envelope,  a check, the boxtop from some cereal  and, oh yes, a piece of looseleaf paper  and someone's old library card."  "Oh boy!" said the family in unison, "why is it scribbled on so many  things?"  "Because whenever I get an idea  I jot it down on whatever happens to  be at hand. In this household finding  a completely virgin sheet of paper is  about as likely as finding the price  of bread has dropped.  "The other evening when an inspiration came to me and I couldn't  find anything to write it on I had to  resort to scribbling several paragraphs on the back of your father's  pyjama top. He wasn't too crazy  aboutlhe idea. Maybe it was l>ecause  he was wearing, them at the time.  ���If nothing,else I discovered he doe-  have a ticklish spot,,  "Anyhow this conversation isn't  solving my .immediate problem.  You'd better all try and recall whe^  ther you've seen my notes anywhere.  "Say," I said to my daughter,  "why didn't you put this letter in the  envelope and mail it like I asked you  to do this morning?"  "I did mail it," she said.,  "You couldn't have, the letter's  still here, but the envelope's gone.  Oh good heavens," I said. "Now I  know where my odds and ends of uncoordinated thoughts for a column  went. You must have mailed them  in that envelope. Well, I certainly  hope the ICBC has a sense of humor."  if,!,  �����������������.'��������  I I!'!.  "GIBSONS'  SECHBJ  DIRECTORY  THE YELLOW PAGES SECTION of your new telephone directory  is about to close. Now's the tlmo to check your listings.  Please let us know right away If you need     ���   any changes n(iade In YOUPLISTINQSI  Would you llko to bo listed undor othor liondlnoa?   '  ,,��� (So that cuatomorsjcan find your buslnosa moro anally)  Do yon wish to list olhor llrms you roprosont?  ������--r���jso'thQtworyono'knows'Gxactlywhatbuslnossos'you'roln)-"-  Havo you chocked your present listings for cbnnoos?  ,   (Nnmoa.poslllonanndnddrossoscnncl.nnnolnnyoar) t  EXTRA LISTINGS COST SO LITTLE~ MEAN SO MUCH  >   CALL OUR BUSINESS OFFICE ABOUT YOURS TODAYI  BMJEL<&  KSBJETOSfr'SWj.iiifr..^  .H__S-&S$S_i!^^  FISHERMAN'S SPECIAL - SARGEANT BAY . -        #3-020  100 feet on the beach, and road, with  dandy log home: fireplace,  electric furnace, one bedroom, seconds to the beach. Boat in or  drive to it, it's dandy. Full price $37,500, terms considered. Peter  Smith,  885-9463 evenings.  VIEW LOT - HOPKINC  LANDING #3-3143  On Marine  Drive,  handy to amenities,  close to ferry.   Glpnous  view and lovely trees. Two-road frontage. $9,500. Jack White,  ���886-2935 evenings.  SELMA - OFF HIGHWAY #17-3-142  Large corner lot, 98'xl52' (drive up Havies Road and see our  sign). Good holding' property, no water tax, awaiting extension of  water and hydro lines in the future. Large enough to qualify  (15000 sq. ft.) for subdivision when water available. Full price  $9750. ROBERT KENT, 885-9461 evenings.  i  I  VIEW LOT - SELMA PARK #3-085  Nice building lot'- 173'x62'-westerly view, in area of good homes.  Full price $11,000. Pat Murphy, 885-9487 evenings.  TUWANEK - SUNNY SUMMER FUN #3-120  Look at this: good lot (75'xll3') and only asking $6,250.  It's  close to an excellent boat launch and beach, and offers great  privacy. See your bank or ?, and buy while the price holds. Peter  Smith, 885-9463 evenings.  GIBSONS #6-3-021  Almost 5 acres of deep black humus soil on main road. Possible  nursery site. Full price $20,000. Jack Warn evenings 886-2681)  . office 885-2235 (24,hours).   .  SELMA-DAVIS    . #17-3125  Waterfrontage with excellent sea view over Trail Islands ��� see  this lot and be convinced that this is the lot for you. Note the  large size: 60' by approx. 400 for less than $30,000. BOB KENT,  885-9461 evenings,  \  MOBILE HOME TRAILER PARK #22-3-110.  Presently 18 serviced trailer sites. Possible 20 more sites for  .expansion. Over 6 acres, beautifully park-like land. Plus 3 bedroom (extra spacious) modem home. Full basement, has extra bedroom. Heated 20x40 pool. Sauna, change rooms at pool s'-e>  Home and grounds are fully private. Year-round creek borders  property. Have water rights, but hooked to municipal supply. For  inspection or questions call Bob Kent, 885-9461 evenings, office  885-2235 (24 hours).  '  !  !  ROBERTS CREEK ACREAGE #3-135  Here are over 9 acres of prime property, across from the golf  course and rcc.  park, nicely treed and gently sloped.  Now  in.  land freeze, provides REAL seclusion. Owner can request freeze  ' be lifted If desirable. Full price $50,000; some terms. Peter Smith,  885-9463 evenings,  SUN.SET HEIGHTS SUBDIVISION #16-3-127  A few lots left in this new restricted subdivision not far from  Davis Bay. All flood size, cleared and services available. Some  have spectacular view. Prices from $7,950 to $15,500. Act now,  these won't last. Jack White, ,886-2935 evenings.  MADEIRA PARK - NEAR SALT CHUCK #3-070  A 57%xl53.9' treed lot, near the water in Pender Harbour, and  full price $8,000 with some terms. Compare the price to other  offerings! !  Peter Smith, 885-9463 evenings.  WEST SECHELT - WOODED LOT #19-3-145  Near leyel, only a mile from Sechelt.  Power, water and phone  available. Zoned R2, Mobile homes permitted. Reasonably priced  at $8,500, C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785 evenings.  NEW HOME;- 2 BEDROOM - CHERYL ANN PARK 7 #3-083  ROBERTS CREEK - Spanking now homo, all electric, wall-to-wall  carpet in living room. 4-plece colored plumbing, step-saver kitchen,  lots of cupboards, Cedar siding, sundeck, eligible for government  2nd mdrtgago of $5,000 or government grant of $1,000. F. P.'  $29,500. PAT MURPHY. 885-9487 evenings.  NORWEST BAY ROAD ��� SIDE-BY-SIDE ��� 2 #19-3-141  Huge lot on Nor West Bay Road! 100' frontage by 295' deep.  Hydro and water available, Paved road. Excellent view out to sea,'  Get the "country" feel of largo space but have the amenities;  Mostly cleared; almost ready to build. Priced right at $14,900 fpr  % of an acre. Bob Kent, 885-9461.  TUWANEK ,,������,,���  WATERFRONT .#208-3-131  Sloping land, lovol at beach, sandy  beach. Wator and' hydro available.  About 80'xl79'. $15,000 F P., try %  cash, Jack White, 886-2935 ovos.  W�� BEACH; v^B.3146  A most attractive homo , on ai flno  vlow lot, about 2 years old. Soo this  Eo'and admlro the fine sundeck  tho vaulted living room, and the  modern conveniences. Two, bedrooms,,  minht bo throo. Soma appliances in-  fiocllSBll prlco of $_6,500 Jack  Whlto, 886-3935 evenings,  k't    7  WATERFRONT LOTS . .  REDROOFFS RD��� Zonos R-2, iP3"136  Sldo-by-sldo watorfront, each with  100' of boach and 600' plus In dopth  (approx. 1% acres ea. lot). Fantastic  ylow of Georgia Straits, Those two  lots aro very good holding property  or boautlful slto lor your homo, Full  price for both lots $37,000 or $18,-  500, each, Pat Murphy, 805-9487  evenings, >  CARIDOO AREA '#3-115  Cholco Investment property ad|olnlna  tho western ond of McLooso Lako Resort Ltd. Priced to soli for cosh. Mining activity not too fan Gibraltar  Mines.Ltd, and others,joo-Jf^ K��"i',  '" 005-9461 ovoninflsr' ""     ���----���  THE VIEW IS GREAT > 19-2317  Southern slope off .Mason Road. You  hnvo to soo tho vlow out ovor tho Islands, visit tho slto and yoiTwrtf convince yourself lhar you should buy  -Ight now, Approximately 8Q'xl50\  Wator and power available, see tho  protective covenants to enhance values, Dob Kent 005-9461 evenings,  #  .r--'.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  EVERY DAY ��� Phone'Tiny" Bob for tho lowest priced  Residential Flro Insurance Policy ��� 885-2235 (24 hours)  eBSBBBBPBBflBBBBBHBBBBflDBBBBBBBQBBSBBBflBBBBpBBBBfliBBBBBBiBB.  EVERY MONDAY���1:45 p.m., Community Hall Roberts Creok, ....  .Elphinstone Now Horizons c;arpot bowling, cards ,���> fi^J?.  EVERY TUESDAY/ 7:30 p.m., Socholt Legion Hall, Socholt TOPS Club,  now membors wolcomo, ,  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Bingo, now Loglon Building, Socholt,  EVERY WEDNESDAY���2 p.m', Senior Swinger. Old Lcglon_Hal|, Sechelt  EVERY WEDiNERDAY���fl p.m. Introductory Locturo on Trancondontal  Meditation. I.M.S; Centre; Gibsons. ....  EVERY THURS.���8:00 p.m., Bingo, ponder Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" mooting at Public Health Contro, 1:30-3:00  EVERY FRIDAY ��� Gibson's United Church Women's Thrift Shop, 1-3  ' p.m. In United Church basement.  "OPEN SATURDAYS ��� 12 noon to 2 p,m,T Wilson Creok ubrary.<-~�����  April 26���2-4 p.m., St, Aldan's A.CW. St, George's Day Tea and Sale  ,    In tho church hall, Roberts Crooks, ���.'   .       ri  April 26���2 p,m, OAPO Spring Tea, Homo Baking, Whlto Elephant Solo,  Plants; Adm, 50c, Incl. tea & door prl*o, Gibsons United Church Hall.  April 27���B.C. Cooklo Wcok, Bllu In Gibsons aroa April 27. Cooklo  Wook April 26 to May 4. ',.���.���"    7   '.'    ��_ ,  April 27���6:30 p,m��� Pondor Harbour Lions Club 3rd Ann. Auction Salo.  May 1  May 3  -8 p.m, Sociiolt Garden Club meotlhg, St. Hilda's Hall.  May A  May 5  May 4  P>m,   SOvilun   vivaiuuaa   v.l��u  ia|vv<i.,w|   -,,   . M.i- ��   ' a-.i.        .....  0 a.m., Gibsons UCW coffco party, plant 8. bako salo, United  Church Hall. . '     ,    _,.  ���11 a.m, to 4 p,m, St, Mary's Hospital rummogo salo. Old  Legion Hall, Socholt. _ _  '      ���. .    .  -r10 a.m., Timber Trail Riding Club Spring Horso Show, refresh.-  ���11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Mini Pus Transport Fi/nd, used nrt|c|o and  ���  1      bako salo. Old Lealon Hall .Secholt; ���    ������ '���   ..���._*._,.  ASK FOR OUll FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple LUtlng Service  Vancouver   Real   Estate  Doatd  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  '41  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 885-2235 (24-Hours) Box 128, Socholt, B.C.  .        Vancouver Plt��no 609-5838 -  r... V-**^.  r^5��*_��i"*-1p-v-;  ."-?���_���   -vr^nw-  -=7>V  .^.  ^  ^  Fishboat explodes,  sinlcs at Porpoise Bay  SECHEfLT���A fishboat owned hy Indian  Band manager Clarence Joe "exploded  in flames April 14 and' sank off Porpoise  Bay.whaf... ^  Joe's  grahason,'-Robert Joe,  16, ap^  patently lit a cigarette-lighter in the ves-.*  sel .while returning asetfo_ oars and ignited' gasoline fumes. The youth sustained'  minor burns/ ,._ ,  A bystander cut the fishboat loose  from the wharf to prevent flames from-  spreading to other boats.'  ', The $7;000 vessel sank off the wharf  before firemen arrived. Police say the  fishboat was fully insured.  -'-"  M  ���*-<;  -v^  W  4l"  _    ** -   m  if  :'<y':  _*W2fita����aHw.4^MK?<<  _. ���  ������*__. "sT  �����.���_ -",   ���   ��� ������ cyv_!-.*  *V *"1  .av:-  Itjt4h.afl~.na irt.MHaV  ���a'*,"  ll^^uMi ..Jll��* ��,(_�����   jt-    _J��Ja_p-._��l_-l  EMPLOYEES' CAR park at Part in which 104 men were suspended  Mellon mill is deserted after workers and 75 laid off. Work resumed Aj>ril  walked out April 18.following dispute   19. ,  Section B  Wednesday, April 24, 1974  Pages 1-8  Crew comiort and safety  ��  Sewer hookup  deadline April 30    |  GIBSONS���Local residents who paid'their  sewer connection fee before Dec. 15  must hook into the "village system before  April 30, or' face an. additional connection  "charge. "!  Aid. Ted Hume told council's recent  meeting that homeowners would be required to pay an extra $50 over and  above the $150 connection fee if they  are not hooked up by the end of the  mortth.^  The sewer connection deadline .has  been extended twice because of a' shortage of plumbers and backhoes.  SECHELT���-Dr. Dennis Rogers has given  up practice with the local medical  clinic for a return to his native Ireland  later in the year'.  He came to the' Sunshine Coast three  years ago from Alberta, where he immigrated from Ireland in 1968.  He and his wife, Agatha, regret leaving B.C.  "We will miss the area," said Mrs.  > Rogers. "It's very nice."  The Rogers have three children, David  6; Michael 5 and John 2.  Before leaving for Ireland to continue  his studies '/some time later this year,"  Dr. Rogers will spend much of his time  readying'the family boat for the wetter.  "I think we'll head for Dublin or Gal-  way,", said Mrs. Rogers. "There seems  to be a little too much excitement in the  north."     .'  Use Times' Adbrieis to Sell Rent Buy, Swap, etc.  g'-MwaufflragB  *IWisSalK" ji 3fj:^i\'0��5S83����-a^^ _��!;:��"' ajj X_r7__Si-_:  w��k_,h- aww��.����mwwwj����3aa  THE WORLD'S first fleet-wide program  to reduce operating noise in crew accommodation on tugboats for the safety  and comfort of crew members is under-  - way in British Columbia.  It centres on a major modification that  is enough to make any marine man shudder at first thought: remounting the tug's  engine on reslient neoprene to prevent engine vibrations from travelling through  the steel hull and, superstructure.  Research aboard one tug, the Seaspan  Planet, pinpointed these vibrations as the  major cause of noise within crew accommodation.  Reaching walls, decks and deefcheads  ' with accommodation, the vibrations utilized these surfaces as a vast loudspeaker, filliiigthe crew spaces with noise.  While' remounting the engine cuts  down very substantially on noise, it frees  the engine to bounce���an action intolerable to the precision-aligned propeller  shaft.  So a second modification is required:  ... insertion of-a. highly specialized. coupling,, .to,5*^ levels in practice^ by modifying  between the engine and the gearbox to    existing tugs '  ing the engine is involved. Costs for larger  and smaller vessels will be lower.  In all, the total cost of the noise reduction program���borne entirely by towboat  owners���could  reach   $5   million  to  $6 -  million, plus $15,000 to incorporation noise  reduction on each new towboat.  The noise problem on B.C. tugs came  into focus in 1969. A joint report on  general towboat safety by the ministry  of transport and the federal department of  labor concluded that some tugs studied  had sufficiently high noise levels to constitute a risk of causing hearing handicaps  among crew members exposed to noise  for long periods, and that noise was interfering with crew members hearing  operating commands, and with sleep.  DOUBTS RAISED  When MoT proposed maximum noise  levels for sleeping rooms, galley, dining  and recreation areas and washroom spaces,  there were strong doubts among owners  and designers Dhfet noise could be lowered  buc M��im\  absorb the effects of erratic engine movements.  These modifications have been completed on the Planet, and the results in  noise reduction are being analyzed.  In addition, some 37 tugs representative of the great variety of designs and  sizes in the 400-vessel B.C. fleet have  undergone individual acoustical testing to  .determine the sources, intensities and  .frequency patterns of noise in crew ac-  conra(.o_aWon.fj  ANALYSE RESULTS  7 The analyzed results of both undertakings will be used by the federal ministry of transport, to determine the maximum permissible'noise levels it is feasible  to attain by modifying existing tugs.    ,7  These maximums will be written into"  the Canada Shipping Act. All existing  Canadian tugs will 'be required to .meet  them as fast as feasible by modifications,  and all new tugs will have to pbe designed  to come, within the maximums.    .    ,  While iremounting the engines will be  the chief noise reduction method^ other  , approaches such as insulation and closing  needless openings will be used where of  value on individual tugs.  The .engine remounting program will  involve upward to 200 continuously operating tugs with four to five man crews  . who go 'to sea for up to two weeks at a  itime. '     ''.   : 7   ' ' ���,.'���'".       ]  Larger tu'ga have lesser nodso problems,  Smaller; shift vessels working harbors,  rivers and booming grounds, where two-  nwm crews go ashore after 12-hour shirt la,  will not require c; n g i n e remounting,  though other noise 'reduction work will  bq   done,  Naval architects estimate that at today's prices, it will cost from $1|8,000 to  $25,000 to modify a tug where remount-  ��� > 'in... ,,.,... n, i ,,',,i. ......  The,B.C. Towboat Owners Association  commissioned the naval architects, Talbot,  Jackson and Associates, Ltd., of North  Vancouver, and Acoustical Engineering  of Vancouver, to do a pilot study of the  Seaspan Planet, and 'to develop a noise  reduction program for the vessel as a test  of feasible noise limits.  Subsequently, the 18 towboat companies that are members of Towboat Industrial Relations Association, in a memorandum attached to three-year contracts  signed in early 1973 with the three crew  unions (the Canadian Merchant Service  Guild; the Canadian Brotherhood of Railway, Transport and General Workers,  Local 400; and the Seafarers International  Union) undertook to develop a systematic  noise reduction program, giving priority <  to vessels with the most serious noise  problems;  - It was also agreed that management  and unions would jointly petition the ministry of transport to base maximum noise  llm-tatlons!on the findings of the, Seaspan Planet project.  Modification of- the Seaspan Planet,  and the testing of 37 other tugs, have been  carried out by the Talbot, Jackson- Acoustical Engineering team under contract to  the ministry of transport,  Lions ladies plan garage  sale at SU Hilda's hall  ,Sl_OHLT3LT--Monithly meeting ot the Sunshine Coast Lions ladies was held recently ait the Peninsula, Drive-in.  Among spring projects slated is a garage sale at St. Hilda's Church hall May  11 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Anyone wishing to make donatdona  should phone 885-0504, 885-2355 or 085-  9353. ,  Persons storing inflammable liquids, namely gasoline,  within the boundaries of the, West Howe Sound Fire Protection  District and serviced by the Gibsons Fire Department:  Section 7.12 of the Fi re Marshall Act clearly states, that  "no person shall keep or have in his possession or under his  control any inflammable liquid exceeding five imperial gallons  in quantity without first obtaining o permit,"  Therefore, under this regulation, beginning June 1, 1974,  those persons who do not hold the above permit'may be charged  under Section 7.12 of the Fire/Marshall Act.  Applications for permits/may be obtained at the Gibsons  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Road, Gibsons.  ���    7;    -  p ���'. -*,'.���-   -aft-      .-..->-.. .,__._..  Signed:  Local Assistant Fire Marshall  Sechelt Fire Protection District  PUBLIC NOTICE  !  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with co-operation of  Forestry Service ond the Village of Sechelt, the Sechelt Fire Protection District will issue Burning Permits in^the following manner:  Step No. 1  Step No. 11  From May 1st to October 1st, 1974 . . ,  - An application form obtainable at the Sechelt Municipal Hall will be filled out by applicant and deposited  ���there.  Twice a week or as required a duly appointed Fire  Prevention Officer will take these application forms,  personally inspect the proposed burning site, and,  if approved will then issue a burning permit.  NOTE: The area covered re- above applies to the agreed upon lands  within the Sechelt Fire Protection District only!  Sechelt Fire Protection District  i  '���'f^f-  ������aigKiiBa!ii[-vc��=ggi-^.- -jL*xiM>Jf.-3!:bJMMSBttimM.iV,__.. -�����_.-.'_-_..^k^SHiS^SAOS^SKV:MS  J>  >  fc7<v"; ^i^^*^^'-^ W.dB  ' p.,.���..*&**'��   1 ' ��� ,    '  SECHELT FIREMEN hml Httlo difficulty dousing Ihla fHmaU brush fire-  on Norwest Bny Road recently. Aa  the fire season fiota underway, both  Socholt and Gibsons detachments  warn residents to .take oxtra oaro  when burning garbage and| to uso  caution in disposing of cigarette butts. B-2 The Peninsula Timoa,  Wednesday, April 24, 1974  Sechelt flower  ��_____ga��Br^aMia-_Wrtf-^  sliow a success  SECHELT���-Close to 200 gardening enth-.  usiasts turned out April 20 to Sechelt  Garden Club's annual spring show held  in St. Hilda's Church Hall.  The club's 40 members entered a total  of 150 displays,  comprising varieties bi  _   virtually every Spring flower.  Particularly popular with the public  was an exquisite display' of orchids enter-;  ed by Viitanen Orchids of Gibsons.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council displayed  some-26 paintings, several of which were  sold during the show.  The plant sale proved a great success,  ' according to organizers.  Many of the exhibits were, displayed  on six tables constructed by club members. The plywood.was donated by Gibsons Building 'Supplies and the stands  by Peninsula Plumbing, Gibsons.  ��� The show was opened by the Rev.  John Godkin. "      .  First place winner in -a raffle held  during the show was Lloyd Fraser. of  Selma Park. He Won a Spanish flowerpot  complete with potted geranium.'  Second prize of a $5 gift certificate  donated by Parker's Hardware, Sechelt,,  was J. Young of Gibsons.  Travelling group  to visit church  GIBSONS���A  group    representing   .the  y"'  Now Represented on the Sunshine Const by  ictoria. LJpauei  ervice  SECHELT, B.C  PHONE 885-2439  ,  . " Book Your Charter Flight MOW I  For: LONDON - FRANKFURT - AMSTERDAM ��� HAWAII . . .  .    Relative Flights from U.K. & Tour* ond Accommodation  <m^sax5i*iBP}s^msamaes  ��� iY**1 ii> W&" **%.'.? 17.  a- " IjiVZ        a.  ' *_/       "��� �� *      _  : - ^ *���-  - ' s  *'  M*f __. .   .    '.-  �� *__/i~^Aj  ��*?* >..^  \   ffeate  C?   oLarru C-. cJLewU  :,<-'  are pleased to announce the April 19th opening  of their office for complete denture service.  SUITE 202, MARINE BLOCK - 1571 MARINE DRIVE, GIBSONS  Hours by Appointment: 886-2712  ?rsTg'.J.'?rBC-���^.^jnaTJii_>.T^ R"tr<?;^ ��� "^tff^J^nf^r-^i[^"��Va__r^aTTirfla-  5fii^��h-**yt  aaBBg  Western Pentecostal Bible CoUege of   FLORAL EXHIBITS by all 40 mem-   April 20 during club's annual spring    taiy Eiia Harrold, left, and Elva  North Vancouver" will be at the Pente-   bers of Sechelt Garden Cluib were on   flower show. Enjoying color and scent   Booth,  costal Church, Gibsons, Saturday, April   display at St. Hilda's Church hall   at one of the tables are! club'secre-  27 at T p.m. r '  The service will be held at the Pente- Zj \ Vi*. -t^tX.'^  costal Church,. Highway 101 at Martin  Road. Three young women and two young  men will present an inspiring musical  ministry, including both vocal and instrumental numbers. Rev. Lester Marlsham, a  faculty member a.t,,the college, will accompany the group. ^Everyone is welcome to  attend this service.  Froiji the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  JESUS gave a parable in the 22nd chapter of Matthew. It had to do with a  marriage feast -for  a king's son. Some,  people were invited and they did not  come. They were asked again, being told  that everything was ready, but they rejected this invitation to a royal feast. The  words used in.'referenoe to their negative  response are: "They made light of it and  went off,"  Now iihis is what some of you are doing, and have been for some time. The  Holy Spirit has been speaking to you; you..  haye on various,..occasionsLin-,life. bran..  confronted'with "the  Christian message    <>  that "you must be bor?i-again\ Perhaps  you thought about it briefly but your final  reaction was the same as those foolish       &    v*rC.     y\l  ���people who 'made light of it and went ".^ V -���* A Ata  nff_ Bnok to vour business, back to vour     . ?_'��� ..���W   _(i__   \ /__.'���  ter in life. Why have you' made light  of it when you probably gave it little  or, no serious consideration? My friend  you are making a, grave mistake.  For it is ; hone other than the King  of kings, Jesus Christ, who invites you  to dine with Him forever and ever. He is  once again asking you to come just as  you are, I think it is about time you stopped making light of the gospel and made  a positive mbye, toward C*od.7,  aiiaiaaiaaaiaaamuiafiinntaaiiMiiiiiiaiiitiiaiaaaaiaaiiiiaaaiaatv  Qlbsoas Pentecost��!      8  HIGHWAY 4 MARTIN      ���  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  j :Services11;00a.m.Qnd7:00p.m.  [';. '      ;       PHONE 886-7107  1 Pastor: <3_ny Foster ,  '��tM��iiuiiaiiiiiiiii)iiiiHiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiii3  Readers of The Peninsula Times have a chance to  win $400, a gold medal and national recognition by  entering Our Hometown Newspaper writing contest.  Readers are invited to express their opinions of The  Times. Objective of the contest is to encourage Times  their community newspaper  families, their lives and their  these ideas down in straight-  literary expression is.not   1  interested in simple, clear   |  an awareness hy the reader. F]  the community. n  Enfries must at least 250 words but not more than   n  700 words. Entries will be published in The Times as  they are received. Deadline for entries is Friday, May 3.  SEND ENTRIES TO:  rsi  7o ZJIte /-<_  enlnduia, ^Jimed  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  EASTER  SERVICES,  food Friday Servico; April 12, 7.30 pm  at Gibson* United Church  Guost Prcaehor, Rov. Gordon How  Easter Sunday, April \ 4; Family, Servico  at all tnreo churches,  MINISTRY:  Roy/Jim Williamson, Gibsons, 886-2333  muz '{ . , ������  ���i; / - ��� rl  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  ,               D^VISOAY  , Sunday School i..;...:*,. ..: ,10}00 a.m.  ���,Morning W��"��hlp���. .-'- Hil* a-m>  Eyenlnp Servico , ���...__,__;7t30 p.m.  Prayer & Dlblo Study. V/od.    7i30 p.m.  Goipel Hour {Or, 2-6) Prl.'....>7.00 p.m.  PHONE 805,2671  PASTOR; FREDNATORA  BAPTIST CHURCHES  886-2611 ���i 886-7449  Pastor: Wlltorf N. Erickson  GIDSONSj Mornlno Worship 9l30) Sunday Scliooli0:45; 7:06 p.m.  Sundays, Study hr. 7:30 p,m,  Thursdays.  SECHEl,T�� Sunday School   |0:|0 o.m.;  Mornlno Worship 11:45 Sundays. Study hour 7:30 p,m��  1 ,'      �� Wodnosdoys, *  ERNIE BOOTH examines display of  orchids at SecKelt Garden Club's annual spring flower show April 20.  Dislplay was entered by viitanen  Orchids of Gibsons.  P.O. Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  \  I  ^^J^^_^a_<��p>>ta��^aS^ ,^~_t-; ^  VARIETIES OF olmo.st every spring ganlzcr Erik Nielsen and club pros-  flower wore In ovMon^e at spring ident Janet Allen whnlre   some  flower sliow staged April 20 by Sc- paTticularly attractive exhibits,  elicit Garden Club. Ilero, show or-  Wiai^iaaiwia^waaBWaiwaiWWWiiwaiai'WWaiaiwiaaiaiiiiaiiiwiaiwiaaaiiiaiaiawaawiairwyww  UVE IN HARMONY  WITH RELATIVES  Truly harmonious llylnp hcfllns ,vylth o  roolli-otlon that God, dlvlno Uve, floy-  ems - ot l,'-p-'����'��*����-��-.-^  Broadcast lh/i Sunday. ovor, more than  a  thousand   stations,. Including   CJVB  M70 Kcs, ot 9:30 o,m. I   ,  iheT^UTH  toH���fllS  A Christian Science radio series  entier naroour Lions uu  Saturday- Aprll.27^#-p--6;30.p,m��w.#w^oiiKior Hnrbour  Community Hn��, WlndoSra Parti  # Household FurnUhlngt �� Appllancct, etc. O Good* on Display  at 2:00 p.m, �� Penon. who still have donations plbaio call  883-2387 or 883-9035,  1 i  Mt jRtMJMHMlHMM iSUBmwlS _IJ*J(IHMMBlHJIilllJiJBW iK Wl W Ii, W wAJm, mV^m m^l&^M JpJ^ttw Ji Stjm m mjJ*\m\R.S' mUS mMSlmlt *aH&*$Mltm\m\tlHI&lt W0 ^ iH IM^St IW Wi IH Wl W'  ... and that soys a lot (or their traditionally high Interest rates on  savings.  Credit unions pay prlmo returns on a wide range of savings plans,  All doposlts aro fully guaranteed, making credit unions ono of tho  safest placo9 whoro anyone oan savo, Find out about the savings  plan that bost suits your noods at a credit union whoro you live or  work. Thoro aro 109 crodlt unions operating 262 off|cos--at loast ono  In praotlcally every major community of tho provlnco-'-now serving  500,000 rosldonts of all agoa.  Chock tho yollow pogoa of your phono book for tho crodlt union offlco noarostiyou,  For furlhor Information, mail this coupon.  I         Crodl| Unions  Box 2030  Voncouvor, D.C. VOD 3R0  Nomo.....  1     1     ��     1     I.I     *>    ���     ���     1     *     1     <     II     1     ��     ���     ���     SI    *     *     4*1    *     Iff     *     S   ,, Address,.   1  ���)�������������#*  ���     |l*S*l*l|llttttS��t*)tllll|*lltlS      ,\       '":." ���  Credit Unhnx ��, �� Ixltcr life for yon anil m* Wednesday. April 24, 1974 The Peninsula Times Page B-3  Of A  'Merest to   vi/omen  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073  Happenings around the Harbour  THIS Saturday evening, April 27, is the  v   7 occasion of the Pender Harbour, Lions  Club annual- auction sale, and it takes  , place starting at 6:30 p.m., in the Community Hall in Madeira Park. It's a good  , opportunity to find a bargain in house-  :,hold. equipment,  or just come to hear  Johnnie  Haddock  perform ��� he's  the  auctioneer.  And if you have items to dispose of  and would like to donate them for the  auction call Don Riome at 883-9035, Norm  Currarrat 883-2507, or Fred Crosby at  883-2387, and they'll arrange to have  ���articles picked up if you are unable to  arrange for delivery to the community  hall..  There's another annual Iions^-event  coming up soon; and one you'll all be  glad to hear about Once again, they will  be putting on their popular pancake  breakfast. This will be part of the May  Day program, and the flapjacks will be  served starting at 8 a.m., in the Com-  * munity Hall,-on May 18. All of the proceeds are slated to \go to'assist in .the  work of the Canadian National Institute  of the Blind.  Appropriately enough, our local lions  have just taken steps to defend the cubs:  hearing that the cub pack was suffering  from a lack of equipment and of money  to buy it, the lions Club donated $300 to  get the youngsters off to a good start.  And the local club is this year making  available two bursaries of $100 each to  young people wishing to continue their  education past the high school level.  MAY DAY  That pancake breakfast, is only one  item on the crowded May Day program,  and most of the other events will be  mentioned in a later column. But here's  one you should know about well in advance. As usual, there will be.a May Day  parade, with prizes for the various categories of entries. Enter with a float, a  bicycle, a horse, or if you fit none of  these categories, then there is "a prize for  the best novelty entry���and that could  cover almost anything. For the floats,  there are prizes for the best decorated,  the best local entry, the best commercial;  for bicycles, first, second and'third prizes  for the best decorated; same for horses. If  you want further information about entering,  call-Brent Rees, at 883-2368.  And next week I'll list some of the  other attractions of the long weekend in  ��� May.    ,       �����.,,..  The Pender H^baur Senior Citizens,  Branch 80,-met on April-15" at'the luegioh  Ball in Madeira Park, with the president,  Mrs. Olson in the chair, and 21 members  on hand. The president reported that she  will represent the local branch at a convention to be held in Kelowna on June  10 to 12. Sam Lamont brought along a  handsome pencil-cedar lamp he had made.  He. has donated the lamp to the club,  and it will be.raffled at the next meeting,  to be held in May. Fred Olson and Lyle  Alexander won the prizes for' high and  low scores respectively, in whist, and the  evening wound up with refreshments.  HOMEMAKERS  The Sunshine Coast Health and  Human Resources Committee is anxious  to initiate a Homemakers" Service on the  Peninsula, and to this end they have  divided the coast into two areas, one  from Port Mellon to Halfmoon Bay, and  the other from Halfmoon Bay to Egmont,  Mrs. Fred Olson has asked, to start preliminary organization of the northern  sectiori7and she's anxious to hear from  vromen who are Interested in takingpart.  The Homemakers provide assistance  for those who are .temporarily unable to  manage their homes and families, through  illness or dlsabUlty of for any other',  jreason. There is provision for payment at  tho minimum wage for such services, and  it is felt that It would be practical for  the person providing the service to be  someone living in the same neighborhood  as tho afflicted family.  Eventually7 it Is planned that there  will bo a coordinator who will look after  finding an available homemaker in the  area and assigning her to the household,  where help Is needed. But for the present, if you have somo freo timo you are  willing to use In this way, please telephone , Mrs. Olson at 883-2780 and let  hor know, She's most often available by  phono early in tho morning or during tho  evenings, She says it la hoped that ar��  rangomont's "will'bo���'^do'"loF''a**,'pr^fes-���',  jilonal team to give a homcmokorD' courso  im<naim��<iMMl��aaMii��nm��Ntin��ania��iaf  by Kathleen Yull 883-9068  in  our  arear which  will  qualify   local  7 ladies to wear the Homemakers' uniform  and equip, them with special training for  their tasks.  This could'be an interesting new. part-'  time career for some of you ladies. And  since, you may specify how, much time  you wish to work, it can be .tailored  specifically to suit you���and your earnings can be,kept at a level where they  will not affect your husband's income tax  exemption if you wish.  HELP NEEDED  -And speaking of part-time careers,  the Community Club needs the help of  someone, preferably a man, for janitorial  duties and general maintenance at the  Community Hall. If- you're interested in  this, get in touch with Jock Hermon at  883-2794, his .office, or call him at home,  883-2745.   .  Hope you've marked May 4 on your  . calendar ��� the evening of the Pender  Harbour Community Band's spring concert The program provides.a variety of  entertainment to suit every taste, so be  sure to be on hand at the high school at  7:30 p.m. a. week from Saturday.. Any  member of the'band will sell you a ticket,  at $1 for adults and 50 cents for children  and students, or they will be available at  the door oh the night of the performance.  SWIMMING  The Pender Harbour Swimming Club,  which has been operating for many years  ���Peggy Crowther says.she thinks  it's  been in existence about 15 years���plans  to carry on this year again, providing  swimming   instruction  for local  youngsters. And in order to raise money to pay  the instructor and assistant, they're holding their usual spring bottle drive between April 26 and 30. It is planned to  have someone call at most houses in the  area asking for donations of empties, but  if you have a large supply you want to be  sure of contributing, or if your home is  off .the baten path and therefore might  be missed by the collectors, please call  either 883-2252 or 883-2746 and arrange  ' specifically for pick-up of your bottles.  Before the swim classes can become  a reality, it is going to be necessary to  find a qualified swimming instructor. The  club is advertising to locate one, but if  you know of someone in the area, or  willing to spend the summer in the area,  who is a qualified swimming instructor,  (Red Cross instructor's certificate) please  be sure he or she knows' of this' opening.  ,7:-V'feminderl the Fend&fHdrbout Community Club Spring Bazaar is "coming up,  a week from this coming Saturday. A  great opportunity  to  sample some fine  home cooking, to choose a Mother's Day  or  birthday gift���or even get a really  early start on your Christmas 1974 shopping. Houseplants, bedding plants, baby  clothes, household needs, children's wear,  a white elephant table���ideal place for  taking  advantage  of the fact that  one  man's treasure is another man's discard���  these and more will be part of the scene  at the Community Hall, starting at 2 p.m.  Saturday, May 4. See you there!  O  ���fl**  * ���' ">���   'J"-". ��\__CJ_"'     H"'a"      \  ft"7?.     ��������������"*$#&&&���  "_  !��*A  "*"     ;      I'ift   . *���.;��; s   ���" _.?_J-TEH.A  --*-.   ���������_  ���_��"*  '.���':    r .''    ��� ��� .'    ��� . -     - ��� ���    ���     I,  Clip this coupon and SA VE $4.00 on four next      .   \  PERMANENT WAVE & HAIRCOLORING or save $1 i  on your next SHAMPOO & SET .... |  .   N��W NO AMMONIA PERMANENT . . .     ��   ; \  - no more unpleasant perming odor"- no~damp-dayfrizzies f  -conditions while it waves your hair.   , j  CONTINENTAL COIFFURES & BOUfffeUE \  . Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt                               , Rhone 885-2339 j  (Valid Monday to Thursday in April, 1974)  _3  ���   vC ������ ��� if&W /'ii: *JK-  '"._.' 7,.7' ���' '���   S^s    ' jJ*'  e:  J7r-i  EW iMLUXi EXECUTIVE HOME  & 1200 Square Fee. ir Deluxe Features throughout home  ir Wall-to-Wall > 3 Bedrooms- 7';,  ir Cable Vision *2 Fireplaces  ir Close to Shopping Centre ir Closed-in Deluxe Garage  J \ -  AND LOCATED RIGHT IN SECHELT  MOMEt MIKO COHSfitUCTId  885-2912 (No Agents)  V,'_  naaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaanaaaaaaaaaamaaaaamaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa,  Of-  eJui&ti  mcuon  TO FIT  EVERY BUDGET FROM  EGMONT  Those busy ladles of the Community  Club in Egmont, have come up with  another original spiring idea. On May 1,  they will hold a plant salq in the community hall, starting at 1:30 p.m. There'll  be house plants, and also well started  Items for setting out in your garden. Tea  and refreshments will be served. Sounds  like a .pleasant as well as a profitable  way to spend an afternoon.  Just a reminder to anyone wishing to  get information to me for inclusion in  this column. I'nv now working part of  each weekday, so you should telephone  either. early in the morning, dn tho evening, or on weekends. Anytime between 7  a.m. and 10 q.m, will normally find me  home. ��� 7 '7 ������   ���',        ' 7  And please remember my deadline. I  must have material, by Thursday evening  for Inclusion in tho following Wednesday's column,  THE MINI bus drive reached the halfway point this week. Donations received from the Registered Nurses Association of B.C., Sechelt branch, and Past  Noble Grands Club of Sunshine Rebekah  Lodge No. 82 helped.achieve this.        '  Gibsons Village moved    into second  .place in area standings, thanks to the  .Snoopy  drive ifchere.   Gibsons  now  has  contributed $659 and are solidly in second  place. . -. -    7  ;<-iThe Coast News has offered its 'cjffioe;.,  * as a* donations headquarters for 'the drive  in   Gibsons.  Contributions  may  be left  there or sent to John Lewis, Box 652,  Sechelt.  "The success to date of this drive  could never have been reached without  the exceptionally good publicity given by  both local newspapers. This committee  will stand forever in their debt. When this  bus is a reality we will all know that it  could never have been achieved without  the support of our newspapers," said,  Lewis. ' '  "Our thanks go out to Dick Blakman  of Gibsons Super Valu store for keeping  our thermometer up to date. - We thank  this store for placing our sign in such a  prominent place in their window, and  allowing us to put our thermometer on  their property.  "Remember our big rummage sale on  M��y 4 at the Old Legion Hall in Sechelt,"  hel said.  LESTjYOU FORGET���Tina, a 4000-  pounder with an excellent memory  and pretty friend Kristi McCoy, remind British Columbia motorists that  they'll soon be receiving mini auto-  licence tags for key chains in the  mail from the Tuberculous and Chest  'Disabled Veterans' Association. Purpose of the mini-tags is the tracing  by the TB Vets of owners of lost  keys (65,000 sets returned to date).  Proceeds.of the annual campaign,  which provides employment for TB  Vets and other handicapped persons,  is usied for scholarships and research  into respiratory, diseases.  loorcoverinod  LTD.       ^  Gibsons    ��    886-7112  & Carpets if Tiles  ���fa Linoleums ���fa Drapes  9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tues. - Sat.  CLOSED MONDAYS  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TILL 9  We NOW HAVE A NEW SHOWROOM IN SECHELT  located in the new offices of Trail Bay Design  at the traffic light  Q  Phone 885-2713  rinannnaaaaaitB���naitm  ������������������anraim����aa-amaraawaaaaaa.a���g  MllllIUIHIIIIIIUUUIUIUllJIlillllUIUIlllllllillllllllllUII^  APRIL 26 to MAY A  I For Sechelt and area Guides will  I   be calling on homes Saturday, |  April 27th,,  I     PLEASE WELCOME THEM  Stniiiiiiimnniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiniiiii/Ei  M_^H!����y.WHai|^ll*ia_^^  Lj.nj.iui ii.ii ij m BW^MIfflJU _^"U��WUBUWJ "U i  *       ''is,i ��� X_-fflT%_K_!_^_(lffiffi_?^__S  Watch tor our  wookond Specials!   a nanaiiana mull an  GLYNN TRACY  Garden Pay Store - 883-2253  "Fine Meats for Fine People"  aaaiMaaaiiaaaaiaiaiaaiaaaiiaaaaaaaaMiaHiiaMiaiaaiataiaiiaaaHai  ^wglB55-5-p^BSgB^*  ���^^~^mtmml6aaai&0mimi -HMiW-i-B|jSli Jma^^amaamam^aatmmUmmmm^^^m^ ���'���������� "*  :[2j^M*wj*iftj  ^jradh  ion  end  jytiOi  mp  e  HAS MOVED TO A NEW LOCATION  AT 1589 MARINE DRIVE/ GIBSONS  (formerly Howe Sound 5*10-15c Store)  _���Wo - wolcomo oil our customers -��- - ~ ���.  como in and browso to your heart's content ��� wo will  continue to do our bost to please you with fho latest In  fashion,  good  quality  and  service;   with  many  well  known brands In ladies' wear.  i  ��  Ladies' Cisco Dobs Oxfords,  tan cVvirhltof sizes 5-9, only 4.99  ��Ladies' Margot Di Roma fashionable 'leather-look' sbridals, In'  sizes 7-9; only ..'..���.,.,..-7~..77.99  ^O^La'dlostMargot^DLRonia^^.^  Wedgies, cork heel, red, sizes 5  \\J      r/.W|Hy     at ������ aa aa n at �������� m aa n *���* m f a K^mm �����>���"��� ��������������>�����-    "��� #  i*    |'  �� Ladies' Pedi Pal Exorcise San"  dais for healthier, happier foot,  assorted sizes, white and beige,  'pnly_���...���..-.....���....���.....r........ 4.99  ���  �� Platform Sandals,. soft vinyl  uppors, navy blue, sizes 1 to 13,  @  Men's Vinyl Sandals, in dark  brown, sizes 6-11, only -7... 4,99  ������ We now have our SUMMER  THONGS In stock, a very short  supply, but early,  MS.-iiiMf'M.mM taW**?* Vi') W. ',*��l����.iM  ���  Ladies' Vlda White Sandals  with heels, sizes 6-9, only -p 3a99  O Ladies Vida Cross Strap Vinyl  Sandals, white, tan & brown, Jn  sizes 5 to 9, only ���. 4,99  ��  Ladies' Flower Power Thongs,  red, yollow, green and blue, sizes  S-M-L, only .7... '.. 69c  O  Ladies' Straw Cross Strap  Sandals, sizes 5-8, only ...... 4.99  ;    7 .. ���     ,      '77 7     ,       ,   ,'  * Ladies' Wedgies/ in natural  straw, sizes 5-9, only,��.....,.., 3.99  sizes ] 1��6, gold & black, navy &  white 6.49-6,99  �� We carry RUNNING SHOES  for the wholo  family/ assorted  pricos and colors.'  O  Mori's Dura King Work Roots  In sizes 7-11, only 10,99  i     V  gf ^^f mull mt  mWllanamw**am**Mntllam  Shop tho easy way at STZDMANS, lust say charge It -Gamble Account Card, Master  Charge and Chargox.  -  - i-  - -   ,., ���   .,,������������ ,..,,-,   .-^ _n_1|n --,m-Tiiiiimiliiimjn  "���~ Viy^fi^^    in May \ \ a  Givo-qways ��� d. brand now flydr,: packed  .with values, $1,49 days... It'sStcdmans  67th Anniversary and wo aro going to  celebrate with you by giving you good  buys.  n^'wMf^ $ *' T. ' S<f"��", Vf'1''"��' (vgift*-'tk** V'* - **M *g *' Madeira Park Happenings  ' -���by Kim Small  HOUSE games will be cancelled, for May  so that the school teams can practise ~  track and field as well as softball. Students should be practising running and  jumping whenever, they can because,the  district track meet'is coming up soon. Our  cross-country running teams will be going  to Roberts Creefethis "Friday to take part  in  the   annual.. ..'gspss-country  race.  The  house standings are as follows: Team 2 is ���  winning with 82 "points, Team 1 is sec-.  ond with 65 points "and Team 3 has 60  points. V  Last Friday we had the photographer  at our school. .'All -the students and teachers had their pictures taken in the activity room. Any."student who wanted to  could have an individual picture taken  as well.  We have a new teacher at our school  taking Mr. 'Postlethwaite's place. Mr.  Gabor teaches the grade fives arithmetic  and social studies as well as leading the  school band, Welcome to our school, Mr~  Gabor.  In the grade seven science class Margaret Prest has donated four gerbils to be  used for ah experiment on nutrition. The  students will be studying the actions of  the gerbils as a result of eating different  kinds' of food.-Mrs. Silvey is.directing  the experiment'for the senior class.   ;,-  We .will be. choosing our May Queen  and her attendants 7 this week at our  school. All the students will take part in  the voting after our assembly this Thursday. '      4  t  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  There's a hole in the B.C. coast line,  Pender Harbour it's called on the chart;  Where the beauty of nature is boundless,  And- will always "remain in_your heart.  The boats come here by the hundreds,  And, some are a joy to the eye;  While others are simply abortions  That ought to be left high and dry.  Some people mooch with live herring  Whiles others as trollers compete/  Though salmon or' oysters are tasty,  A good ling cod is sure hard to beat.  So relax' and enjoy your- vacation,  For I've heard it said now and then,  The Lord doesn't count the days fishing  As He totals your three score and ten.  Ross Cumbers - Irvine's Landing  V _* -s-����__���______.  DRIVER    OF this truck    escaped   le_t Highway 1017 April r17 and hit a ^smashed forward * into cab, missing  death by inches when the vehicle    tree. Load of steel rods in the box    driver Kim McGinnis by inches.  Page B-4        , The Peninsula Timet  Wednesday, April 24, 1974  Narrow escape for  truck driver in smash  SEOHBLT;���Kim McGinnis of North Van--  eouver was hospitalized with facial  lacerations April 17 after the truck he  was driving left Highway 101 at Rat  Portage hill; .near the Guide camp, and  smashed into a tree.  A load of steel rods destined for Se-7  chelt's  curlihg  arena  slammed  through  the back of the cab, missing McGinnis by  inches. McGinnis is the son of the general  contractor of the arena., ���  His late model Dodge truck was totalled. RCMP, are investigating the accident. . v  giMIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIII aiaillllllllaa  1 MISS BEE'S 5  1  CARD & GIFT SHOP   I  _ s  ���S ��� -  a Wharf Road . Secholt. 885-9066 :  s     .  , .   P.O. BOX 213 ��  5 Hallmark-Coutts cards-and wrappings. ��  : Pino English china cups and saucers, s  jj Boutique hams, local artists paintings. jj  HiimiHiiiiiHuinimmiiirtaHiiiiaaiiinuiniiiiiiaaiiiiiHiia  iinummmiMnmMmtmiMMMiMaianiiamiaiiaimiiiaaiiMiiiinm  * Put your message into more  than 3,894 homes (15,000  readers) in these economical  spots. Your ad is always there  for quick reference ....  anytime!  * Here's an economical way to  reach   3,894   homes   (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready refer-,  ence . . . \  anytime!  r^iiaHaiiiiaaaiiiaaiiaiaiiBaaaaaiiiaiaiiaminaiiiiiiiiaiaBiaiiiaiaaiaiiiiiaiaiiaaiBaiaaaitaaaiitaHiiunmaiaiiBiiainiaaiiiaiaiainiaiiaiiiaaiiiiii aiMiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiuuiiiintmiMiiiniiHiiiuiiMiiiu  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phono: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons,  B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  * Office * Residential * Woko-up Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Novor 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. j.J.7  JOHN BUNYAN'S VARIETY  ��_. ENTERPRISES  Cowrie* Street, Sechelt . 885-9343  ARCHITECTURAL-PLANNING  SUNSHINE DESIGN  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Architectural Builders  and Development Planners  Gibsons:- Box 735 ^8854.726      -'" '  ���Vancouver: 731-3448  A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service "-  ART SUPPLIES  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies. Classes 8. Firing  Dealer for Duncan s Ceramic Products ���  Plna Road 6, Grandvlow Avenue  P.O. Do^ 62, Gibsons, B.C. '  BUILDING SUPPLIES   A. C. RENTALS 8. BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (the Plywood People)   .  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors - Moiildings  Glues - Insulation  Hwy. 101    ���    Gibsons    ���    886-9221  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  DIVING  SCUBA WEST  Commercial Salvage -Wet Suits  Clean Air: $1.75 for 72 cu. ft.  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing'Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  DRYWALL  NEW DIMENSION DRYWALL  - Residential and Commercial  Textured Ceilings - Gypsum Board,-applied &  finished - Movable Partitions & T-bar Ceilings  CALL THE PROFESSIONALS, COLLECT  255-3742 VANCOUVER  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and Scot Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists   '  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sochelt  Branch ��� Phono 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Ponder Branch ���' Phono 883-271,1  Boh 153, Madoira Park  - ���":-. ���������\.'hOURS;''::;:;;;;-'';;���-''''' '���"���','  fechelt; Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m,  frl, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sqt, 10 a.m. to 3 p,m,  Slbsoni & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m,  to 3 p.m.; Fr|dqiy 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.    ���  BLASTING  *.mm��-,,.mmm.,mm,.,..,,.,~,,mm,,.*~m~^~*^,]~,^m],^m.��]l~,],~,*,^,,,.Mm.,~.m ��� ...i-iii���i.^  CONTROLLED BLASTING  -^.��*--_^^.,.^^w^ol^^l|nsurad''"���^^'^7H"  Froo .Estimatos  FRED DONLEY  Ponder Harbour * 883-2403.  or 003-9972  TED'S BLASTING  INSURED  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING AND  BACKHOE WORK.  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  DOUBLE R TRUCKING    .  LTD.    ,  ���< <-  . EXCAVATING - SAND-  GRAVEL - FILL  Phone 886-7109  + -     ���   " ��� ���������������  aa      ���   ...      ���.���-.    _.      11 - - - ������������-.     ���   -i.il-      -   I i   ��� la.i  HARBOUR CONCRETE ft.  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc,  We ^now hove 2 concrete mixer 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   UH SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoo  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISB BAY ROAD  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Wqlks - Driveways  Froo  Estimate. Phone 885-9413  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping- Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 003-2417  R.R. 1, Madoira Park, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  ' Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading ��� Fill�� Road Grayel - Crg��hed Ro��k  Phono Socholt 885-9550  ELECTRICIANS  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  ALL WORK FULLY  , B��Mwente - Drlveweys ��� Settle Tank*  Ituntft > Plteh Lines  Call for a free estimate any time  r��> DONLEY Pender Harbour 083-3734  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tonk ~- Dltchlno  *�� Excavating <���> Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  006-2030  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  ' GonQral Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Pox 73, Secholt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  Building Noods  rMONI VIRN, 089-91829 or 806-2344  S.T.K, EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Drlvowoya  Basements ��� Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 006-2237 days or eyes.  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C,  PonConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLQN TO-PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  Pender Harboyr  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING Of ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Freo estimates  Joo McCann, Bex 157, Madeira Park  Phono 883-9911  JIM McECENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't, Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  MACHINE SHOPS (Cont.)  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  ��� ��� Hugh Baird ���  GENERAL MACHINE WORK AND WELDING  Mercedes-Benz Service  Diesel Work   ; .  24 HOUR SERVICE  Sechelt ��� 885-2523 days �� 885-2108 eves.  MARINE SERVICES  L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine' Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box, 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO F1BERGLASSING  .COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ������ Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  1 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  O  Do-It-Yourself Trailer Skirting  24-Hr  Bex 920, Sechelt    $Qrt\c'0     Tel. 885-2712  FUEL  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER   ,  Phono 883-2663 ,  Madeira Park, B.C.  FLOORING-CABINETS  I niaail   aaii faawa.��a..iM.,ii���i���a���..ii���i...!..-.���-.��� n���.nawii���an ��� imi.iaa��� ������ ia���aa��� ii��� *m\  Cabinets - Carpets - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  7   P.O. Box 694, Gibsons/B.C.  Blair Konnett, sales manager  r--������w^a.phoiiofc886-2765r-^'i-��-^  HAIRDRESSERS  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tol.i 886-2938 or 885.9971  Call ui for your dliposol needs,  Wh��n renovating or spring cloanlng  conla|n��r�� avolloble  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlanno Allen, Proprietor  Export Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phono  Secholt 885-2818  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. I Movers  Ph7 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberta Creok  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Mots  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping'and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy,,- Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block; Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING 8i DECORATING  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park phono '883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ,���_..:.,,�����.,.���  ���Full HoUl FacllllU*--. ���..,. ���,������,_,.,..  MACHINE SHOPS"  ivm  Altai*  Sign of tho Chorion  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop . Arc and Aceryllno Welding  Stt��l Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive Ond Marine Repairs  Standard Marino Station  |W�� 886-7721      Rof. 886-9956, 886-9326  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All typos of Pointing  Prlvato 8. Commercial  General Doll very  Madeira Park, B.C,  883-2678  PAINTING & DECORATING  INTERIOR ��, EXTERIOR  .BRUSH-SPRAY-or ROLL  Call: 886-2512  PLUMBING & HEATING  amnaiMmammrmm,nmam\maam^mm��m^mmmmmm0mma*m*-mammm> i���iia in lanin.naaaaia.aaWianii.iaMa.���a.aanM^p  Gi fti B Plumbing ft Heating Ltd.  . Plumbingi Repairs and InitallatIons  - Dlock��d Drains - Hot Water H*atlng  CIRTIFIID PLUMBER - 14 Charl.bol.  Proe Estimates 886-7638  , Don 165, Glb*oM       ..   ,  L. ft R. PLUMBING ft HEATING  .SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST-  Box 651, Socholt, B.C,  Phono 885-2918  L, Mitchell 8, Rv Mitchell  HEATING & PLUMBING cont.  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing ��� Pipefitting -'Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES ��� All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  7     Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating Ventilation  ��� Air Conditioning  " Domestic, Commercial and Industrial  Free Estimates ��� 24 hour service  Box 920, Sechelt   , Tol. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Brackett * 885-2466  Box 726, Sechelt, B.C.           PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Servico ��� 886-9533.,  Everything for tha Do-It-Yoursolfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coatee 886-9533 or 886-7872  ROOFING (Cont.)  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  John' Harrison  REFRIGERATION  &  APPLIANCE S.RVICE  , ���Used appliances,for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibeona  886-9959  RENTALS  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS and SALES  Easy Strip Concrete Forming Systems - Compressors - Rototillcrs - Generators - Pumps -  , Earth' Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  COAST RENTALS      >  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampoders to Lighting  Plants.-  R.R.  1, Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALLOTYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING.  CojinpliU Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885 2848/885-2359 aveo.  "RENT IT AT '".'���  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North,Road, Gibsons j  "We Ront or Sell Almost .Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tlllors - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  M#chanlc'i Tools  PHONE 806-2840 -7 24 HOUR SERVICE  RETAIL STORES  C ft S HARDWARE  Socholt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  H0/v.E;fURNISHlN6S  Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  8. INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES . TAR fl, GRAVEL  NIW ROOP or RE-ROOP  Dox 281. Gibsons  886JJ2Q  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES ��� SHINGLES ��� DUROID  order your shakes early - check our prices first  �� Custom shakes split to order  ��   Roof repairs  (D   Eaves and trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt ,   Phone 885-2553  ROOFING ��� RE-ROOFING  ' * Repairs  * Reasonable  Phone 885-9091  GENERAL ROOFING  Shakes - Shingles - Duroid - Tar & Gravel  RE-ROOFING  AND  REPAIRS  Free Estimates - All Work Guaranteed  Box 948, Sechelt Phone 885-9091  SEWING  MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards -'. Banners  Boats- Plywood Signs  Truck Lettering  Windows, etc.  -   ... ��� ij  Mason Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf ��treet; Box 607  . Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625,     Home 885-9581  Roy ,& Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Pox 13, Gibsons, D.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  "'Scows. - .Logs,'  ���  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ���'������������������::������ ���-���-'���.;...��� LTD,-;-/;'������.  Heavy Equipment Moving 6, Leg' Tewing  , L. HIGGS  Phone 885-94X5  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  ��� Complete Tree Service  ���-Prompt, guaranteed, Insured werk-  * Prices you can trust  Phono 885-2109  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  - cloan-up your wooded, areas  - remove lower limbs for vlow  - top toll trees adjacent to buildings  Mary Volen 886-9597  T.V   and RADIO "~r  _���.-,,-      , -       ������ i       p'  J & C ELECTRONICS  ritlLCO-FORD SALES ft SERVICE  ���wa sorvlco all brands���;  885-2568  noxt to Coast Cabla Vision  SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES-  8, SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL���ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS       >  Gordon Oliver ������ Dork Van Ileal     ���!'  "IN THE HEART OP DOWTOWN SECHELT  Box 79��, Sechtlt���Phono 805-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  YOUR AD IN THIS DIRECTORY  REACHES 4500 HOMES  t The Peninsula Times Page 8-5  Wednesday, April 24, 1974  Girl injured after she  falls from moving car  PENDER HARBOUR���Sally Paul of Sechelt was hospitalized April' 20 after  she fell out of a moving car on Highway  101 near Paq Lake.  The vehicle was travelling at approx-.  imately 40' mph at the time of the mishap, police estimate.  Miss Paul, a passenger in the vehicle,  was treated at St. Mary's Hospital for  facial injuries and a suspected injured  back.    '  The accident occurred at approximately 1:30 a.m. ,-  RCMP believe that the passenger door  of the vehicle was not firmly shut or thSt  Miss Paul was trying to close it properly  when she fell out  tnammaaaaaanamaaaMaaaaaaamauaaBMuamaaauw^auauuMaHUiiunummamaaMMmiimitaama  < 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m.  fi      ._ _- SATURDAY, APRIL 27th        B  _��� .7 : :'__      .   Bost in Live Entortainmont  ^ dancing  'JOIN IN THE FUN'  Highway 101 ��� Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  B.......^m.m.......n..................r���...r_,......m,........_,���_.._,_,._,_,_,__......_r...j  Does Vour Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  BEACHCOMBERS volleyball team, is for girls 16 years and under. Coach       ' ' .  sponsored by CBC, waves farewell Ian Jacob said: /"This will give them    SflOWPQClC CrGcLlGS  to the Sunshine Coast April 19 before exposure to oompetition against older,. #  n     j-  leaving for B.C. Volleyball champion- more experienced   players." Team    JgQy QJ flOOdlflCF  ships in Victoria. At recent B.C. tour- members are, back Trow, from left 3  ney for girls 14 years and under in. coach Ian Jacob, Debbie McDonald,  Surrey, group came   third against Colleen Hoops, Lynne Wheeler, Cindy  teams from throughout the province. Frykas. Front row, from left, Deanna  During championships, they lost only Paul, Anne Plourde, Ingrid Petersen,  three games. Tournament in Victoria Sigrid Petersen.     Senior citizen Assn. notes  THEY literally came from near and far  for the dance the Senior Swingers  held on Wednesday to mark the return  of Grade and Emory Scott from "spending the winter in Mexico.  Outdistancing them, but on hand to  greet them, was Bill Coffee just off the  boat after an 'around-the-world cruise.  All our wanderers looked well and promised reports of their travels at later'dates.  The Scotts found that their pupils of  last year were well up on their steps  and ready to swing their partners. After  an afternoon of dancing we had our usual  break for tea which was enhanced, by a  yummy cake which one of the members  had baked and decorated for the occasion.  We hope Gracie and Emery had such  a good time that they will decide not to  wander so far away next winter.   ..  Thursday, April 18 the senoirs, held  their monthly general meeting, again an  the old Legion HalL The meeting opened  when president Hugh Duff called for the  singing of Oh Canada. We were happy  to have treasurer Leo Hopper back on  the job after a spell in the hospital and  a period of recuperation. President, Hugh .  reported that to date SMT had not made  an application to abandon the Redrooffs  route for the bus but proposed to make  a head count for a period that commenced  on April 1. It was pointed out to the  meeting that SMT was granted an increase in fares for making the run via  Redrooffs Road. It now appears that the  run will stay in effect for some time yet.  The executive promised to keep the  question under observation. -  Mrs. Eva Hayward, ways and means  committee, advised that admission to the  spring tea and bake sale, May 1JL would  be 50, cents and that Mrs., Cay Nelson  would officiate at the opening. A call,  was made for volunteers to work7on; a 7  "floating" basis so as to relieve the Attendants at the various tables. Volun-  teers were readily forthcoming.  Transportation chairman Dave Hay-  word advised he was attempting ��� to, arrange a charter trip In early June, to  Park and Tllford Gardens and a shopping  district In that neighborhood, More Information later.  There were more detalla available regarding  accommodation, and  travel  ar-  , rangements for the provincial convention  to bo hold in June. Under new business  the secretary advised she had received a  brochure ^rom Society for tho Study of  tho, Heritage of Canada whereby Cltlzena  65 years and over might be able to make  a trip to Ottawa In May cop Juno tho cost  to them being $30 If thoy can mpot tlio  requirements. Anyone, interested, la nd-  , vised to telephone Mrs, Derby. If Interested, you aro advised to inquire early  .^becauso 4hcroj8,,a,HmUatlon���Qf,,,000-��foru.  tho west this year.  There was further discussion about  tho possibility ot acquiring our' own  quarters. More Interest la being shown  nil tho tlmo and tho ox��_cutlvo will con-  tlnuo to investigate this matter also. At  this point tho draw for gift certificates  was held with tho lucky winners being:  absentees, Adolnlnc Quigley ond C. W.  Monk and present Mrs. McLcod and J. C.  ��� by Robert1 Foxall  Saulnier. Door Prizes were won by: Mrs.  Provencal, Mrs. Meade and Eugene Castil-  larin.  After the business meeting was adjourned, Walter James, entertainment  chairman, took over the program and we  had an enjoyable time with Mrs. Olive ~  Clear reciting The Spell of The Yukon;  Mrs..Blanche Macready two numbers on  the guitar and then Walter James and his  friend, Eugene Castellarin sang a duet O  Sole Mio that literally brought down the  rafters, both from the' resonance and  power of their voices and the strength of  the ensuing applause. '  This performance was the talk of the  tea tables as the afternoon was brought  to a close with the accustomed spot for  the road.  The Yukon has its southern border on  the 60th parallel and abounds in wildlife  and vegetation.' Yukon has 175 varieties  of birds and more than 500 species of  wild flowers and shrubs.  A POTENTIAL for major floods later this  year now exists in southern British  Columbia.  Warning local authorities to give immediate advance attention to their flood-  fighting arrangements, Robert Williams,  minister of lands, forests and water .resources, indicated the Fraser, Thompson,-  Okanagan and Kettle Rivers and tributaries as particular danger points. v  The April Snow Survey Bulletin issued by the British Columbia. Water Resources Service shows~that well-above-  average snowpacks���in most cases at record or near-record highs���lie throughout  the province's southern half and Vancouver Island. The' bulletin forecasts- very  high spring-summer stream-flows in southern areas. Williams said that the magnitude and timing of these flows will depend on -the weather but. a delayed melt .  produced by a later spring warmth could  produce record runoffs and flood conditions.  The provincial government is watching  this flood-threat situation very closely.  Williams disclosed that a cabinet emergency policy committee consisting of the  minister of highways, the provincial secretary and himself has been formed and  inter-departmental flood planning meetings, under the coordination of the Provincial Emergency Program (formerly  Civil Defence), have already been held.  - Williams .stressed ,that,while the pro- -  "vihcial government stands ready to assist  and will provide technical advice, initial  responsibilities for flood preparedness and  flood-fighting rest with local authorities  in the threatened areas.  en  SERVICES  O  Fabricating  ~GT^Ropalrar''T' "r""*  ���  Mobllo Sorvlco  0  Ornamontal Iron  O  24-Hour Sorvlco  NO JOD TOO DIG .  OR TOO SMALL,  who'will bo the genial hosts on our UNITED KINGDOM COACH TOUR   which,will be leaving Vancouver on September 4th; 1974.  TOUR COSTS FROM VANCOUVER FOR 22 DAYS.  $951.00 por person ��� Including air fare, mott meali and  personalized escorts. v  This tour will travol by deluxe motorcoach through Southern England,  up through Wales,, across tho Highlands of Scotland and back Into  England ��� nearly 2000 miles and 2000 years of history.  This Is ano of our most popular tours and always fills quickly -��� If you  aro Interested In joining Mabel and Charlie on this exciting holiday  why not give them a call or drop them a line atr ������  R-R. 1, HALFMOON BAY, B.C. ��� PHONE 885-9635  and ask for a detailed brochure showing the day-by-day Itinerary.  Wo know thoy would bo pleased to hear from you ��� or write:  PIONEER JOURS HO.  #1122 - 355 Burrard Street, Vancouver, B.C.  OFFERING PERSONALLY ESCORTED TOURS  PHONE 886-2781  FOR OVER SEVENTEEN YEARS  Miwi^aeb-^--,^^  r;i&:!^__i^^jS1_S^  gg__  ^__ig.'!_iarrMrat-  k__WWCTMM��B-g_a||  t  t  1  i  i  Apply NOW to school boards for part-  time or regular teaching positions.  $250.00 to qualified former teachers returning to the  profession in September, 1974, if they take refresher  courses at a B.C. university of their choice this summer.  ��   $250.00 to partially-qualified teachers who can complete  their programmes at a B.C. university of their choice iri  time to teach in September, 19747  Apply to the Dean of Education at any B.C.��� university  before May 31.  $500.00 is available to persons with acceptable university  standing to take four rponths of teacher education studies  (May through August, 1974, at the University of Victoria  and July and August 1974 and 1975 at U.B.C.). Candidates  will be required to intern between university seasons,  teaching part-time and continuing their studies.  ly atth^Uni  .C. before May 31.  Applications for actual teaching positions must be made  to the local school board office, or by registering with the  Teacher Employment Service, 1095 Howe Street,  Vancouver 1, B.C.  DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION  fiOYKRNMRNT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA J VICTORIA, B.C.  The I Ion. Hilcca DiVillyi MlniMcr  I  I  ?  i ^mawm)^maaima)mwaMaMaMtaaataammm0mmmm0atmm^maMa��aaamMaMmm  Tins r&fflmuuCf&ttg��  'I may be wrong, but i shall not be so wrong as to fall to say' what I believe to be right."  '    ��� ' ���John Atkins  Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  ^MEMI|t|ai||MW>llfaTB*Mlt-W--VaWWIWtlfUlf_-_WllaMWtW  wir_TOPiA CN0U6H-.t 1GHTING AMP WERE  ���3TW  IN SPITE of some beliefs, The Times  is not opposed to whiter recreation.  In fact, we stand four square-behind  it and have gone on record supporting  it many times. We are opposed however,  to the type of operation that is so uncertain in its method of operation, that  it cannot determine how big a facility  that it wants to build or exactly what  facilities it will offer to the public.  The Sunshine Coast Arena that is  still, building in Sechelt, near Porpoise  Bay, was intended as a curling rink and  we have no quarrel with that. We do  oppose it when, under the guise of preparing an arena to serve debenture holders, the operating body applies for public funds but excludes the public.  We know thaj a clause has been included in the le_se agreement, signed  last week between Sunshine Coast Recreation Association' members and the  village, that the public has full rights  to the use of the arena. Anything can  be promised. But what happens if the  provincial government gives the arena  the % grant it has been seeking, (and  make no mistake, that grant is not a  certainty as some would have you believe) and members of the public (i.e.  non-debenture holders) are excluded or  discriminated against? Who files suit?  An individual? And. will it hold water?  No. There are too many uncertainties  behind this whole business. If the arena  goes into a deficit position (apparently  a 30 per cent situation) who ends,up  holding the bag? Not the individual  members of the association but the 600  taxpayers of the .village of Sechelt. In  a deficit position the arena (and its liabilities presumably) revert to the village.  That is not a pleasant position to contemplate for the village fathers who  plunged Sechelt into this situation without  holding a plebiscite to, determine if, in  fact, an arena was even wanted. After  all, don't taxpayers have any say at all  anymore. - '  The Sunshine Coast Recreation Association is planning a general meeting  at the old Legion Hall next Sunday,  starting at 1 p.m. Its'purpose is to discuss arena progress and minor hockey.  It's a good time for anyone interested  in the future of the. village to attend  and ask some pertinent questions, such  as: Who will actually be financially responsible should the arena operate in  a deficit? Why was the original estimate  for a winter facility set at $290,000 and  now is fluctuating somewhere between  $450,000 and $500,000? What is the total cost of running water line to the arena  and who is actually paying the. entire  cost? Who is paying the cost of paving  the road to the arena? How much was  the building permit issued for the project? Did the septic drain field meet all  percolation tests? Was there indeed a  septic tank permit issued? Can debenture  holders get a 100 per cent refund as promised?  We're certain there are more questions. Be sure to ask them.  iff  is  v��\'i <*_ '_:r!'i_!afiwi��  jthoughtirm  &CI}��t)TI0NAlt  HT  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  is represented in British Columbia (Vancouver); Alberta (Edmonton and Calgary); Saskatchewan (Regina); Manitoba (Winnipeg); Ontario (Toronto, Ottawa, Hamilton) and Quebec (Montreal).  Therefore, four provinces are not represented.  Why the concern about' Canadian  football, anyway? There are only three  cities that actually pay their way���Vancouver, Toronto and Montreal, the others  are subsidized by the big three.  Canadian football is the only sport  that is restricted as to the type of players  that can be used. Only 13 "imports" or  Americans are eligible to play for a  team. Baseball, hockey, lacrosse, soccer  and other team sports are faced with  no such restrictions and yet they survive. , _  ,, . Xalohde is concerned that the World  TO ADD to the list (or remove items)    Football League, by establishing in Tor-  WE'VE said it before and we'll say it  again^���Canadian football is about  as Canadian as Chinese checkers.  Health minister Marc Lalonde, for  reasons of his own, feels that there are  not enough problems facing the country  that require immediate attention, he has  to introduce a bill designed to protect  "Canadian football."  Canadian football is borrowed from  American football which is adopted and  greatly modified from English rugby. Canadian Football League competes for a  trophy donated' by an Englishman.  Canadian, Football League does not  represent the country���there are no east  coast members in the league. The league  W/iy don't they?.  Regional board 'costly'  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Read in the Peninsula Times (April 17) that the regional board directors  have decreed $25 pay for each committee  meeting attended. When you look back to  when the board was created, as I understand it, each director received $25 per  board meeting totalling $200 per month.  Since then it would seem that every member holds the chair of one committee plus  one regular plus special per month for  a possible total of $2,000. If the taxpayers  let this go by without a thought the next  raise will be to $50 a meeting. It's getting  to be a real good thing to be on the board  for each director now has it in his power  to walk away with $250 per month. As  a sideline that is $50 more than most  pensioners get to live on.  Looking  at  it from this sideline it  at a reasonable cost.  It is my .belief that there will be time  for public curling such as high school  leagues, golden years leagues, and other  group leagues.  And, it is my belief that the people  generally are behind this conception and  still more would be if it were not for  sabotage by a few small groups and biased  reporting.  CATHERINE -E.. LONDON  Secret Cove  EDITOR'S NOTE: The Times' reporting in regards to the ice arena, indeed' >any  news, made every effort to be objective  and unbiased. We have given full reports, including pictures, on the arena  progress without critical comment. Don  Phillips' remarks were not misunderstood  and were confirmed by him. The Times  has given both sides equal opportunity  to comment on the matter. (See Gordon  Page B-6 The taninsula Times  Wednesday. April 24, 1974  r  Olaussen sees  sewage control  GIBSONS-rHarry Olaussen, MP has assured village council that the provincial government will soon draft legislation  to1 regulate the discharge of raw sewage  in coastal areas.,  "I have already looked into the matter..1, and was informed that there are  no regulations on this at present," he told  aldermen in a letter submitted to'their  . recent meeting. ���1'  -."The department of the environment  will be working with the department' of  transport in the near future in drafting  regulations pertaining to the coastal  areas." . ���-,..'  Council pressed for government action  on the problem when it .was reported jbat  many boats moored at Gibsons wharf'discharged raw sewage into the harbor.  ,,  "At present, only federal vessels have  a 'no discharge; policy in effect," Olaussen wrote.       ' '  He said he would keep cpuncil's comments very much' in mind "with regard to  the legislation that is required in order to  control the disposal of raw sewage material into our waterways."  Fun supplement  s issue  INCLUDED in this week's issue of The  Times is our annual outdoors, travel  and summer fun supplement.  In it, you will find a wealth of information and tips designed to make your  summer vacation the best ever.  . Whether your interest is boating, hiking or fishing, you will find something in  the supplement to add to your enjoyment  of your particular pastime.  Times gone by  April 25, 1973���New facilities for St.  , Mary's Hospital are needed, retiring  board'president Don Douglas told members at the annual meeting.  Erich Hensch was elected president  of the hospital society.  Sechelt enacted a "neat, tidy bylaw."  Sechelt Elementary School presented  a Roman play with student? dressed in  costumes depicting the days of the Cea-  sars.  Aprir 23, 1969���An architect's concept  To me, the Eaaster service beneath the    of the proposed recreation    centre to  early morning sun was one of joy and* house an ice arena, curling rink, senior  -' ,.'���������  jit v     r    ,  ** fi-.lh  -     .-��� a- f    >-."  ^NEMi^^PBNMSUL* TTM6S    ,���_  .,  rr*,.tf.J_.?<r?ss!bS:"     �������������**��-�� i^"*1**" **-****%.+��� .-*_��� - s.  &^**S$*&C. ,WW WSATBEgey-- 74?  1* tJ     >  the committee members or someone invited to assist them, being paid for "their  attendance but the way it stands now,  if I was a member of the board, I could  walk into any committee meeting uninvited and receive $25 and mileage.  As a taxpayer I would object most  strongly to this and can see no justification for the board being able to get away  with it. The taxpayers are footing the  bill and as such, should have some say'  in such matters.  I ttrink the whole idea is ridiculous  and if this is the way the Municipal Act  reads, which I doubt, then it should be  amended without delay.  Gibsons J.   HIND-SMITH  Easter service impressive  Editor, The Times'  Sir: The Easter morning outdoor service in Gibsons was most impressive. But,,  to me, itCwas more than that.  "-'3fe  /.  call The Times at 885-9654; 885-  2635, 886-2121 or write Box 310, Sechelt.  WHY DONT THEY? ���'  ���Put a traffic signal at Wharf Street  and Highway 101?  ���Realize that driving 30 m.p.h. in  a 50 m.p.h. zone is dangerous? ��� Also,  driving 50 m.p.h. in a 30 m.p.h. zone  is dangerous.  ���Fill in the potholes on Teredo  Street?  ���Prohibit smoking in food stores?  ���Allow toll-free dialing from Pender Harbour to, the southern portion of  the Sunshine Coast?  ',, ���Teach children not to Utter?  ���-vMlow  permjanerijt residents two  , free return trips to the Sunshine Coast,  every month?  onto, will directly compete for the Canadian sports dollar and therefore be  detrimental to the Canadian version of  the game. So let them. Canadian football, with its modifications is a superior  game to the U.S. variety and more exciting to watch. Given its head, a strong  CFL could compete with the WFL or  National Football League. But if we  insist on babying the product we'll have  a baby product���a minor league. As it  is, top-rated players (U.S., generally),  are bolting the Canadian teams to go  the more lucrative paying major leagues.  The CFL charges major league  prices but provides a minor league sport.  The Canadian fan is entitled to the best  his money can buy whether it's Canadian  or American.  After all, what is Grey Cup week  but a national drunk? Ask some of the  1S7 46 mph zone from Sechelt   hotel Owners. Remember the riots and  village through to the end of the populated area in West Sechelt? '  , -r-Spohsor littcrathons    instead   of  walkathons?       ���        .'���"������'  ���Give rebate to, people who pay  water rntcs ahead of time?  -���PUt gunnj rails1 at Trout' Lake?  ���Make junk car dealers fence their  lots?'  ���Put bicycle paths along the highway?;",.;.   ; 77'. .    ..'7.7 7, .','.. 77,.."..  ���Unhook trailers before parking in  the lot?  CARPETS  T. SINCLAIR.  ��   885-9327  tOTEM CLUB  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  J       -^ DOOR PRIZE ^  |'i��M��avM��irwi��yva��w����'a��WMww^a��v��������w��i.<i>w<����.w>va��w^��t��>��<��fy��f��f  brawjs in Vancouver a few years ago,  mattresses being thrown, out of windows  and the like?  Would the Grey Cup be less Canadian if it were played for between Canadian^ based tennis of the World and  National football leagues? We doubt it.  Cquhcdsrboards  meeting times  BOARDS and municipal councils hold  public meetings nt tho following times  and places.  ��� Gibsons village council: municipal  ' ��   Sechelt school    board,   Gibsons,  2nd und 4tlv Thursdays, 7:30 (Above  ,, Kruse Drug. Store;) \  ��� Secholt village council: municipal  hall, 1st nnd 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30.  ��� Sunshine Const Regional, board:  Davis tiny, Inst Thursday of ench month,  ,7:30 p.m.  ���  Members of tho public may nttond  nny of these meetings but generally must  obtain prior permission In order to  sponk or represent; n delegation.  '  MWlaVUMUMMWUIAWVMMAfa��WMAaW��NM*lpfMWtAaMMIifUUI<U^ i  1 The Peninsula^w��a  - Published Wednesdayi nt-StchcU  on H.C.'a Sunshine Const  by  Pow<?H River New�� Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Do* 310 ��� Sccholl, Il.C  Sechelt-M5��96M or 885-2635  Gltwons 886-2121  Subscription Rntc��i (In ndvrrnw)  l^cnl, $7 p��r year, fleyond 35 mlle$, $8  U.S.A., $10. Overii-M $11.     i  Serving the area from Port Mellon to E$mont  (llowt Sound to Jervis Inlet)  fwvwvwvvv��wvvwvvvvwv����w\m*wwv��rwvw��rwi��wvvvvvv����_  seems on the basis of these figures that    ^    ^ comments,  Reader's Right, Ap-  sewer and water, to name two, will be  ;. ^ 27) , *>   *     v  costing us all some $1,800 per month,  '  $21,600 per year more,  Now I have no objections to'raises'in  sane proportions, but these are completely out of line. What's the point in committee meetings when the whole board  attends them all. This board is becoming a very costly caper and.I'd like to  hear some comments on it.  KEITH COMYN  RR 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  44 days leit in drive  Editor, The Times  Sir: There are now only 44 days left  in our drive for our transportation bus.  We are half way to our target of $10,000.  I am appealing to all those citizens of the  Sunshine Coast who have not yet donated  to this fund, please do so now.' We have  come so far, let's not lose out now. My  fondest dream is to see that bus running ,  up and down the highway serving the '  needs of our citizens, who so desperately  need it.', ��� .��� ( 7 '  During our tag day in Sechelt, a man  approached me and enquired about the  bus. I explained all about the drive and  then he said: "I am oh a, pension���I haven't got, much money���but I would like  to donate a dollar." I wrote the receipt  with a feeling of tremendous humility  and a very deep, sense of gratitude, Ho 7  had given in tho, true sense of giving;  Remember the patient In extended care  p who silently put his two dollars in the  tin? They gave to help their fellpwman,  can wc do lcfjs? ��� . . > ���  Remember your donation stays on the  Sunshine Const to, help our citizens, X  havo promised you, you will get o Bus  or your donation, back. Plcnso don't make  mo Bond all those donation^ back. Send  your dollar���or two���or five, or whatever you can afford, and lot, our friend  who gave nil ho could afford know that  ho did1 net give In vnln. >    '  JOHN ���MIWIS  Box 052, Secholt, B.C. VON SAO  Arena problems Warned  'on''adverse publicity.  Editor, Tho Times, ,, '  Sir: Tho main "dark cloud" (flea editorial April 17) ovor tho nronn la tho adverse publicity that your paper luw given1  the. project from tto inception, ,.  Tho plan has boon formulated io glvo  winter rccrcnitlon to the community without nn ongoing expense to tho taxpayers,  many of whom cannot nfford tax In-  crcasef.,'especially for a facility that they  would novur uso. Under tho nHHOclatlon,  thp expense would bo borno by gate receipts nnd debenture holders, Thcao snmo  membra will contribute a good deal of  the labor In nlalntonnnco, and nomo in  ! "  Curling arena opposed   7  EDITOR'S note The" following letter is a  copy of one sent to Don Lockstead,  MLA, from Tim Frizzell of Davis Bay.  The author gave a copy to The Times for  publication.  ' Dear Mr. Lockstead: I oppose the Sunshine Coast Recreation Association's application for public funds on the following grounds:  1. Ultimately $340,000 will be taken  from the public sector (the Sechelt application's share is $160,000 recreational  grant and $100,000 public works or $260,-  000; the other portion going to the Gibsons' private curling facility arena) with  only a small portion of the time going  to the public.  2. It is too easy under the lease agreement for public time to be even further  ��� cut. The association' can claim financial  stress (as Mayor Nelson has already ddhe)  as the reason for lowering the public  time, Raising the public price could lower  public use to make more time available  to the private users.  , 3, The location is too distant for Gibsons public to use It. Roberts Creek Is a,  better, location. t      7 ,;  4. The village has made no provision  for financial support In the event of op-\  eratlhg deficits which I understand have  been characteristic of other arenas. Indeed, it seems evident that the small population oj Sechelt is not capable of sustaining Any operational deficits.  5, The $340,000, or even a portion of  it, would bo better spent on, a wholly,  public facility for both communities.  TIM FRIZZELL  Davis Bay '      ,  Psbprne paid tor pipe  , Editor,'The,Times,  1 Sir: In a recent Issue of tho Penlnsuk,  [Times (April 10) I saw a remark made  1lwU thoro Id n, lot of alx-lnch water pipe  ���"laylng'��along*itho^��>ad��that^eo_i'��a'����lot'��"  oC money, I qulto agrco with thnt, It did,  to thc.Qxtaht of, about $70,000 ��nd Osborne Logging Co,, paid for It, It will become tho property of tho Sunshine Coast1  Regional Board at no cost io them.  Under present laws of the Real Estate  , Act all services such as water, power,  .,telephone nnd paved roads must bo paid  'for by tho developer before n subdivision  can bo approved, The cost of these services has 'to bo pnsscd on to iho purchaser,  Thciso laws were brought into effect  years n^jo nnd havo been mndo stricter  from time to time, It la my opinion that  thoy are good lawo, for tho buyers, -and  I have no complaint,  E, F. OSBORNE ,  ��� i ���'      Osborno Logging Co, Ltd,  PO Box 100, Secholt  encouragement  What a glorious day. for such an occasion! Then, too, to observe 80 people,  by my count, of all faiths, stand together,  singing the hymns of Easter and listening  to the portions of scripture that relate to  the great message of the resurrection,  was heart-wanning^  I feel that\aJ,s_$_Ciai word of thanks; is  s in order to the management of the Sun-  nycrest Shopping Plaza for allowing the  service to be held there; to the manager  of the Super Valu store for supplying the  electricity for the PA system; to George  Cooper for being at the controls of the  PA system; and to Gibsons Building Supplies for making a truck available for  platform purposes.  The attendance and participation of  each person was appreciated, This pastor  citizen's facility was published in The  Times. Next step, said committee members, is to find a site and several are  considered in Gibsons, Roberts Creek  and Sechelt.  A hovercraft to serve the Sunshine  Coast will be available in June, operators told .The, Times.,,,,,   cl  Aid. Norm Watson reported to council on progress of plans to develop the  Porpoise Bay waterfront.  Area ]E regional board director Frank  West came under fire by Gibsons council  for sending complaints to Isabel Dawson, '  MLA and- minister, without portfolio,  regarding the proposed sewer outfall at  Gospel Rock.  April 22, 1964���A building permit /for  become an annual event on the Sunshine  Coast.  PASTOR WILBERT ERICKSON  Hopldns Landing  hopes that the Easter Sunrise Service will    the new liquor store was issued by Se~  h*���m* an ��>.������i <��w ��� th_. s,in.Mn_.   chelt counl;,^ -j^ 4qxioo foot building  will cost $16,000.  Roberts Creek Community Association will investigate the feasibility of becoming a district municipality citing  poor roads in the area.  The old Gibsons United Church was  moved to a new location and will become  a Baptist church.  Five alternate, plans for expansion of  secondary school facilities to accommodate550, pupils were presented by W. S.  Potter.  CRTC's surprising ruling  Editor, The Times  Sir: The principle conditions attached  to the CBC's licence by the CRTC, and  which undoubtedly came as a surprise totJ  everyone were: ���.,   '  ,���,'���', 1:  Advertising  to  be dropped from.  CBC radio by January, 1975. ���  2. Children's TV programming to be  without advertising after Oct, 1, 1974, V  3. C1?C television to begin to phase  out commercials starting October, 1975.  The official 145-page document details  the commission's reasoning, and includes  a resume of the Interventions from groups  and individuals from across the country.'  The decision to phase out advertising on  tho public netAVork is, I boJUeve, indicative of the CRTC's awareness of changes  in society in recent years. However, while  Pierre Juneau and his colleagues on the  commlssilon can attach pitch conditions  thus providing an opportunity for action,  only Parliament can authorize the expenditure of extra revenue, fof tho CBC,  Tho CRTC (Canadian,Radlo-Telovlslon  Commission) bolloves tho CBC should bo  a public broadcasting system In fact-  not just in name, a system which ia truly  Canadian, with broadcasters whose first '  priority Jua the needs of Canadians, rather \  than the demands of advertisers seeking  a mass audience for their products.  If you agree the CBC should be to  serve the people of Canada, no^ to sell to  them, If you have constructive ideas ns  to how the CBC can organize Its revenue  moro efficiently, or how alternate ways  of financing can bo found, write to Hon.  Hugh Faulkner, secretary of state; Ottawa  and,your MP, No samp needed,  It',9 up to us���if wo do not support  the CRTC now It's unlikely we'll get a  second chance, ���     '  ,  tj01p(w 7  Gibsons MARYANNE WEST  fc,.*^^ ^rtif^ipiiwAaL-,^ VwH'p  �����T~*  t.PtiJtJ_^Wrt,'JiffA*ft-+W.'  coiafilruclloi.,^lilch^wbidd'nbrbQ'tho'-'lDiflO'''*  for a completely public unit, 1 can oco  taxes soaring year by year for public  ownership,  It la my belief that there will Iks fikat-  I nn of nl 1 .types for n 11, ;n gp��,. 11 Jn... my  belief thnt Don Phillip^ rcmnrlta have  been mlnundorstoofl, m tho lco pntch to bo  In use during tlio curling period Is ndo-  quate for many skating activities1,,  It Is my' belief that the thrcu days of  full lea una for skating, while busy, will  give opportunity for nil to participate  Committee pay blasted  Sir: I was highly Inocnscd by tho report which appeared In last weck'fl cdl-  'tlon of Tho Peninsula Times (April 17)  In rcgnrd to tho spcclnl meeting of tho  regional board on April 11,  The decision to pay every member ot  tho board who attends n committee meeting tho sum of $25 whether ho or pho  attends by Invitation or not, to surely  taking things n bit too far.  I think few people would object to  Sunshine Coast Regional District  AGRICULTURAL"lA'ND RESERVE  The Agricultural Land Reserve Plan for the Regional District  of the Sunshine Coast' has been officially designated and Is  ,   now In effect:. It may be viewed at the Regional District Offices  'at Davis Bay, B.C, Regulations passed pursuant to tho Land  Commlssldn Act stlpulato that (a) Applications undor s, 9(2)   ,  for Exclusion from tho Agricultural Reserve, arid (b) Applications under s, 11(4) for Permission to Carry on Non-Farm Uses  In the Agricultural Reserve, are to bo submitted to tho Regional  district Offices and should NOT be sent directly to the L-and *  Commission. The Regional District will forward the applications to tho Land Commission for final .consideration, Applicants for exclusion should bear in mind that requests considered  by tho Regional District ot their Statutory Hearing under s. 8(3),  hayc, In most cases, already been reconsldored by tho Land Commission before tho designation of tho Agricultural Reserve Plan,  r 7/  The Peninsula Times   ,   , Paso D-7  Wednesday, April 24, 1974  ' 1    ' . i      '   ' > .'1  ��\- _ ' . P ,  Squaringly yours  V~ * '           ' *' ' '     ���      '  , ���by Maurico Homstrest  WELL, hello, fellow square dancers! As  1 I said before, if you' belong to a square  dance  club and don't  bother  to  come  ,,  out and help do your part to keep the club  ���  active, you really don't know  what is "  going on. ' -  * "''f Well, to make a long story short, or, in  tiiis case, the story is going to be longer,  just pull up a chair and bend an ear,'.be.  . , -' cause .last, Friday night,, April 19; the  Country -Stars had a fantastic evening of  square dancing to "the imported calling,  of Jim' Mcpherson," who, with the aid of  his good taw Marg McPherson, are also  We' .owner-operators of Glamer Dance .  Craft, 3584 Bast Hastings Street, Vancouver, the only place to go, for your square. .  dance needs.       ;  'You get friendly service, good' looking"  stalrf to wait on you and a- terrific selec- ,  tion of everything, I even get a re^Tgpod,  bad time for free. That's frieni_--up.,  Back to Friday night.'Here we .were,  all squared up, the music came on, and  caller Jim's first words came over the PA -  system, "here we go." I thought' to, my-  .self, "go where." Well, I soon found out  as a great voice continued, "Hey, boyr to'   .   ,.#.; .-  the partner, bow to the corner; hey; jojn    }-_7| '.'J*  your hands in a great big ring, circle.up    ,"'1 '���-,* '  eight, around you go, walk all around    ���  {[ ��"V  the left hand lady, oh boy, what a baby,      js f if  see-saw,with the partner,  back io the     '-���'-*   -  corner'and then there was this gigantic  roar, Allemande Left, partner right for a  right .and left grande.    .      *  Well, let me tell you, if you were  dozing a little on the floor, like right  now, you would be awake and I mean,-  wide awake for the rest of the evening.  Man, what a night.  You could use words like fantastic, terrific, wonderful, a.night "of square-dancing that the Country Stars will never for.  get. In fact, you would say that Mr. Mo  ���_ ��� -w y  ,a :���-.     ; ������        ���'a       ���'-. ' a a ���������i *>  ��   P    !____...&*t!wTs.*-.** __F~ 2rv-     ���^���ve_-\^,' ���awJ*-...  .,8fc Afi-^-Si  Gibsons JKIospitalvAuxiliary  l7 "    v .   ,* / .    < "  ^awi^sriedta  SM��_10ASB��^fB & bANlci:  *   J       *  ,      ���* V     '   * I  GIBSONS LEGION HALL  iXpi  MAY 4th, 1974  6:30 p.m. Social Hour & 7:30 p.m. Dinner  / $7.50 each      7  ' HO*  TICKETS AT DON'S .SHOES; K. BUTLER R*=ALTY  - .^      or 'PHONE' 886-2549  i',r I '  Does Your Club or Group report ifs  7 Activities Regularly to The Times?  'TV  >'Ja,  jj.  *_.   v  ., _ .   . MEMBERS OF Country Stars square   Vancouver, caller , Jim McPherson , are Alma Loveli and George Flack,  Pherson was just beautiful So, if you are. dance group execute promenade Ap-    was on hand to relieve Maurice Hem-    in .background; Ann Plack and Marv  in need of a caller, dial 291-2026. You rjj 19 during session at Sums-line    street for some of the sets. Pictured   Volen, centre and Dick Dooley.  won't be disappointed. I'm.a,bit of an ex- r^ef r^�� ^ rmmtrv nint,   \r��jf��H  pert. Qf course you know that.,.  Coast Golf and Country Club  Noted  T  <3  &  <?:  J  ��"'���>   *)  .<��=  Caller Jim brought one of his' begin- *  ner. couples up ,with hini-^a real nice  couple, Allan and Sharon Cameron from  Burnaby. We hope that they had a good ,  time and will come back and visit again,  maybe even bring a few more with them.  You isee, I am one of those callers  that when he sees a set of square .dancers  in front of him, well, I just go bananas,  crank up my record player and the square  dance is on.  We had about 30 square dancers wheeling and dealing, but I am willing to bet  that anyone outside would have thought  we had about a trillion square dancers.  Some funny fellow put an IOU in the  collection plate. I will give a free pass  to the next square dance for the person  who helps me to trace this- fellow down  and collect double.     *   '       l  .Harry Robertson, as usual, put his,  best foot forward and did a great, job of  calling. At this time,-oni behalf' of the  Country Stars, Harry and I would like to  thank all the ladies for the great arrangement of food at coffee time, also thank  Allan and Sharon Cameron for coming  to help make this a very special fantastic  evening. One more great, talented ' fellow, we extend our greatest thank-you to  is caller Jim McPherson. When we have  him back again, we promise to1 pay him  ������with money and kindness.  Due to one of the McPherson's young'-  uns running a temperature of 104 or better, Marg was unable to come upv We  hope your girl is better and that wewill  see you the next time.  Oops, gremlins, I almost forgot, and  that would have been bad, but The Pepin-        "-   _____    .   _?B^J_?.S3-nlS?5f^ J,M ^H��SON from Vancouver  club and  this  coverage is  very much was caller for mis set as Country  appreciated. We also thank the editor of Stars square dancers rotate in Alle-  The Peninsula Times,  Mr.  FJoctar, for ^^ Sfcar A   u  19   Dancers  are  his patience and time In correcting my ,,    .    .       .,_��.��* r.    _��_  attempts at writing this column with pro-' clockwise, from left, Maureen Zueflf,  per punctuation and so on, But right Beryl Blackstock, Maurice Hem-  n��w' I T' geto this  ��taT *? ^   street, Charlie Blackstock and Diana  .office, so Happy Square Dancing to all.    __, .    '  ���,' .\, ..,,,.'���;. ���   Robertson.  First iaife^ golf day  bf 1974 held a success  LADIES' Tuesday golf days 'teed o��!' ito  ; ,    a> fine start April 10 at the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club.    <      ,     ,  Match chairman Wilma Sim chose  count putts only as the game for tho first  ladies day of the 1074 season.  Winners ot golf balls ibr the least number of pu^ts were: Nine holes��� 1, Hilda  Clancy; 2. Phyllis Hoops and L o u 1 a e  Doroy; Eighteen holes���Norma Guinea  and Jean McHwalne, ���  During tlio recent ladles' spring meeting, Norma Gaines and Wilma Sim received pins for breaking 100,  Pins wore also awarded to Belle Dube  and Doreen Gregory for the pin rounds.  C?     ~  y  V  [a ~~ '        "__'*_ J       *-.--��� t  ,��_  4   OT"  ��V  a.      II    Ji'Ip     *  '.-'      , f RIE C.HiST X-KAYS  Protect your community, family and yourself from TB and other  respiratory diseases. ~ > ,    - { ,   ,  X-rays examined by chest specialists of the B.C. Health Department for: TB, lung cancer, heart abnormalities qnd other respiratory,  diseases. ��- -  p'       ���� ��       *        ��'"���  iJ  tOrt*  VAflMT-"*   v._.  i<'^4&��-____r *i','  *w'  -��   ������_ fr ..   Jh*  "*.   "-a.., ,"J*':' j.     *  . . Clinks will" be loafed cat:  SECHELT:     ,  Thursday, April 25th���Trail Bay Shopping Centre, 1-4 & 5-8 p.m.  MADEIRA PARK:  Friday, April 26���Pender Harbour Shopping Centre, 1-4 & 5-8 p.m.  CHUBSTIWAS SEALS  FIGHT  HESPBitAYOiiY MSEASES  Mil  gH!fflli?Hm!!!!!!!m��?H!!W!!!!!j!jm?lim!im!!!nn!J!nm  O.^.P.O.De*  Friday, April 26  2:00 p.m. <  ".' ]\>GI&mm United. 77  ,  ,.    ['Church'Ml    ,'"'���'  I p   P    ,    p. p , ;     J I    ���        * I     ' I   ���    I 1    f '  HOME BAKING  WHITE ELEPHANT SALE  Bgju_3Bai-ia-j_wii-W^  ���lolo  &.-<-_������  a/^  ���   , , -���.�����<   -���  a  i>-7   ��<����-*>:���  NEW BOOKSi  - FISH 8c-SEAFOOD COOKBOOK  - GOOD FOOD ON A BUDGET  ,  -JIFFY COOKING  - THE NATURAL WAY TO PEST-FREE  GARDENING  , - THE PACIFIC GARDENER  7-7RHODQDENDRQNS & AZALEAS _  - ROCK GARDENS  - PATIO BOOK i,"'"  - PRUNING HANDBJ^^^^  - LAWNS & GROUND COVERS    -.  - HOW TO GROW.& USE ANNUALS  ���TYPEWRITER RIBBONS  ��� STAMPS  ��� STAMP ALBUMS  ��� DRAFTING SUPPLIES  * OFFICE! STATIONERY  ��� POSTERS  ��� OIL PAINTS   ' ���.-ACRYLICS"' "7   ��� WATER COLORS  ��� ,POSTER PAINTS  ���---'-' ���-BRUSHES  * CANVASSES  (ttrctt os) flrtD" f��rtte) 0 ����X3flagii_i O raaaiife lOiX^a.*^  a-w*-M   a*.mmm*a a^-* **�����-�����_������*��    ha1 0  .'ftiHy^.i.  ;:'V:    ^.-^.JWSW**.^-- l_r  4 '��  J -     -*  <��.���!-'  I laalf"' -*���  SUNDAY, APRIL 28th from 2-4 p.m. -GIBSONS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL GYM  Admission: Adults $1.00, Children and O.A.P.'s 50c*  ���*IMtt|a>��a^#��#>M*^��'MI.*W>l|a>a����Wa.#a^>ta.>��>��iiiii._iyi  mill I''  X-  1 f  .x0S^k     Halfmoon Bay Happening^  SATURDAY will be the last social even-  ?       ing of the season    at the Welcome  ' Beach pall at 7:30 p.m. and will take the  form  of  a   "do-as-ybu-please"   program  so bring your-own'cars, cribbage boards,  ,  Scrabble or what you will. Everybody is  , welcome,  Admission  50  cents,  includes  refreshments.       * * *'   .  Membership fees for the year 1974-75  \ are due May 1 arid for the ^convenience  / of members, these may be paid at the  j social on Saturday.  tt        The  shuffleboard club  wound up  a  very  happy  and enjoyable  season <_ast  Tuesday when all members attended the  \ playoffs.'In the semi-finals, Ed Edmunds  ''  and Ruby Warne beat Vince and Ev Shannon, and Bill and Alice Fraser were de-  '  feated by Blackie and "Jean Petit by, one'  ' point., After a  hard > fought finals,, Ed  < . Edmunds and Ruby Warne were .declared  the champions. A happy and congenial  '   evening   closed ��� with excellent  refreshments  which  proved  once  again that  Halfmoon Bay cooks are champions all  the time. " .    '  . There was a disappointingly small turn-'  out of children for the Easter egg hunt  at the hall on Easter' Saturday, but the  youngsters who did show up had a most  interesting  afternoon.. There were contests for  making' Easter    bonnets  and  , coloring Easter eggs which brought out'  unsuspected   artistic   talents. Stephanie  "Murphy won a prize for the funniest egg,  1 Billie Trousdell for the most artistic and  Louise Murphy for the, most original  In the hat-designing contest; prizes  were won by Carrie Trousdell, Tina Hansen and Margaret Connor. One of the  highlights of the afternoon was the bunny-bop,  with  Julie Doyle ,and  Ronald  ���-fey Mery Tinkley  Next' event at the Welcome Beach Hall  will be the plant sale ,on "Saturday, May 4.  Mrs.. Janet Allen, .Whose enthusiasm  about flowers is well-known, often man:  ages to combine her, visiting with interesting garden tours. While the guest of a  fellow-gardener, Mrs.' Helen Fagan in Victoria, she visited the Alpine garden show  at Christchurch Cathedral where there  was an interesting exhibit of pleiones, a  rare and beautiful orchid. She followed  this trip with a visit' to another gardening enthusiast, Mrs: Lome Burrows of  West Vancouver who accompanied her to  Bradner for the daffodil show.' It was the  Bradner show which .was the inspiration  for < the Sechelt Garden Club's spring  daffodil show.   , ��-, ~ .7  Guests of Mrs. Pa^t Ness over the holi-  day period were her daughter and son-  Page B-S Tho Peninsula Times  Wednesday, April 24, 1974  in-law, Bev and Larry Silvey of FowelJ  ���  River with Pam and Shelley. ���.'  U    Spring is undoubtedly here, for several    *  skeins of geese have been seen heading*  north, surely one of the most exciting and    ]  inspiring portents   of    spring. Sightings  were repbrted by Mrs. B. McCrady on  April 15 and by Keith Comyn on April  17. , ' ;  A number of summer residents have   v  opened up their cottages and there are  several fine new boats to be seen, includ- 7  ing Bill Sexton's handsome new craft,  June Bug III: And last week, even the,  bluebacks got spring fever and started to'"  bite with abandon, so that a number of *'  fishermen came in with their limit.  MOTHER'S Day Cards and Graduation  Cards are now on display���an excellent variety to suit everyone's taste. Mju_s  Bee's,  Sechelt. ?7"  THAT'S A .$50,000 smile ,on village ,ment due theviHage from the assoe-   Jhe,background isa.layout of the ar- g23SadTwinning Prizes Judge^^-re  clerk Neil Sutherland's face as Gor-' -iatibn. ;The dieque, ;for;$50,000, was,  ena; including; proposed - future addi-. j^ p^ Hemstaik and Mrs. Pat Ky-  don Dixon, rig-It,, president of the   due wljen the lease, between the yil-   tions which consist of curling link and ianti. Refreshments were served by the  Sunshine Coast ^Recreation Associai-^ lage and association was,signed. In   swimming piool. 7       \ . .,;, ;, ladies of the Halfmoon Bay Recreation  tion,, "presents; a^cheque as first pay-7v   .,',    -si- -: ,,- '  '7;     77'!.'.   ���  T7 , 7*'  >\- < "> "7~'"7-   ':'  - ���   i   '7. Comindssion who arranged the program.  announces your dealer  for Pioneer's full line of  SAW CHAIN & ACCESSORIES  ii^i^  ffiStfW-saaawf  tffinr. r.�� t,_. __njffiis  "..)'   >    'f"X\i-      '&%'**'    -  PIONEER  See Pioneer's full line of Saw Chain with  "Beetver Tooth'design tor any chain saw, any job.

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