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The Peninsula Times Mar 21, 1973

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 ':\. ���', �����  * y,y '���*   -     .    '   ���.-   t  y^Ai,']yAVA;AA.yy--AV}  SKETCH SHOWS new wilderness reserve saved for the Sunshine Coast.  Parts of the -area within the bold  marking are privately owned and  there is some logging but the majority of tiie reserve is open as a wilder-  Surrounded by water . . .  ness area. The reserve is almost surrounded by water including Agamemnon Channel, Sakinaw Lake and  Ruby Lake, "here are several smaller lakes within the area itself.  Wilderness reserve  saved for Peninsula  AT- THEIR February meeting, Sunshine  ' Coast Regional District board was advised that its request to reserve a large  area of land in the Sakinaw Lake area  had been approved by the provincial gov-  ernment.-*j ..��� �� T,     r .  ��-.*2'.'' ! ��� ??~"> -.'V,; '-,������. ���r--'"'t \r,. 'i#rv ".  This reserve prevents furSier alien-  atio-' of land in the area by outright pur-'  chase or by leasehold. The district has  requested that forestry and recreational  qses only be permitted.  A map notation has been made by the  lands branch on all unalienated and unencumbered crown land in the area  bounded'by Agamemnon Channel, Sakinaw Lake, Ruby Lake and the Ambrose  Lake Ecological Reserve. The area is  situated north of Pender Harbour. Any  plans for use of the land in the area will  now h^ve to be referred to the various  provincial departments and the Regional  District' for .comment; Ed Cuylits, regional  ^dSto^ Vlaniwr told The Times. "  ,. "For quite some time now, the regional board has observed with, concern  the steady encroachment of development  into some of the more scenic natural  areas of the,district and is now taking  steps'to protect some of these areas. The  Sakinaw Lake area is one of the areas  of concern. Presently efforts are underway to preserve Chapman Creek basjn  and Roberts Creek," said Cuylits.  Inyworks since 1967 . . .   ^   ;    '    " ���:������������  *,  Zoning bylaw hearing  slated tor Gibsons  GrlBSONS���Village   residents   will   have  a chance to air their views on council's  proposed zoning bylaw at a public hearing slated for the beginning of April.  Bylaw 241, which will regulate the  type of construction and development  allowed in various areas of the municipality, was given first reading at council's'  March 13 meeting, and was to be adopted  March 20.  The hearing will comprise three sessions, each devoted to a distinct area with'-  in the village.  April 5, at 7:30 p.m., zoning in the  area south of Winn Road will be dis-  . cussed.  Residents of the area between Winn  Road and the south side of Highway 101  can have their say April 7 at 2 p.m\  The hearing will end April 12. with  discussion of lands from the north side  of Highway 101 to the boundary of Reed  Road. Session begins at 7:30 p.m..     .     .  All sessions will be held in Gibsons  *MW)ie#$7*>;^  Va^u^^^^ioi'^^Cii^'^^^ f:>- yMmi  ..!-���< :'7<,Y?.<y-  .-,���  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to i��rvfo WeO/twli^  Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, Holfmoon Boy, Secret Cove;Pe^ Eorl Cove, Eflmont     ��� ��� .ii    ��i. ii       mm-    i' it if ' "J. "Mi Hi Hi"   ii  i   ��!'    I'm'  '   ��� ii   ''  i   *   '    "'       '   I' iV'n :  '   "   ���        i      '   'ii '     i '     i  '*  yv-AVV.-,:, V;7:7,,'7';;::v:v;,.;  2nd Class Mgl|7  777 -_,r^: ~T"7; j ^fl|strotion-7No.,4:i 42:  This Issue 16 Pages ���15c  ava'a '':'.Uhidrt;t'��i*.:'''A'iib��'7,-.'7:'', -  LARGEST CIRCULATION Of ANyfAKIt ON ^HESOUTHtllK SUNSHINE COAST.  m^Wm. 17 '^- WtPNKPAT. MARCH 21, 1973  Diptheria shots  urged by  ALTHOUGH no cases of diptheria have  been reported on the Siipshioe CoastJ  Dr. D. L. Gemmill, Coast-Garibaldi medi? ]  cai health officer has urged immunization .  against the disease for all children under  15. - ,  <���*, -  "This winter there has been an In?'  crease in the number of cases .of diptheriji,'  and we strongly urge, parents,to insure  that their children 'have adequate,im*.  munization," Gemmill told The* Timer,'  Infants born of mothers wh>'are thfarj* >  selves immune usually have adquate protection for. three to six months,' he said; "7  The health branch "has always recOmf  mended   that  inoculation  commence at  three months ?of age at well-baby clinics J  so that adequate protection is provided far  a child; ftorn the first year of Ufa     *-  The routine procedure,of (the health '  page 13  United Church Hall.  Copies of the bylaw are not yet available for distribution, but a map outlining zoning proposals can be inspected  at the municipal hall during normal office  hours. ''�����.,���  Council examined the bylaw in detail  March 13 and certain sections have been  referred book to village planner Rob  Buchan for further consideration.  Intent of the bylaw, council said, "is  to divide the municipality into zones and  regulate the use of land, building and  structures, Including the surface ot water,  within such zones; "to prohibit any particular use or uses in any zone of zones; to  promote health, safety, convenience and  public welfare;  "To prevent the, overcrowding of land  and to give due regard to the value of  land, its potential, and the conservation  of property values."  Bylaw 241 has been in the making  since 1007.  Sechelt plans hearing  on zoning proposals  SECHELT���A public hearing on this  proposed amendment to provide for semi-  industrial uses in the industrial zone- of  the village will be held April 4 at 7:30  p.m. in the municipal hall.'  A copy of the proposed amendment'  may be inspected at the municipal hall  during business hours, said Neil Sutherland, administrator.  Death of 'shrimp'  still unresolved  THOSE millions of 'shrimp' that washed  up on the beach at Davis Bay a few  weeks ago weren't shrimp but krill^.a  cousin. 7  That's about all scientists do know  about it, according to the Fisheries Research Board of Canada at Nanaimo. -  Fisheries officer Ray Kraft sent' specimens of the dead krill to the research  branch and here are the findings of G. R.  Bell:  "The 'shrimp' proved to be euphauala  pacifica or 'kriir. -  "The results of my microbiologic^,  investigation suggest that the euphausi$  did not die>aB5%ife8n3^,<rf. iirfeclia  ease. In fact, the speciments showed* tf  surprisingly low number of micro-orgpp-  isms considering their somewhat deteriorated condition. These findings ftpj I'm  afraid, leave the field almost wide open  for speculation.  "The incident is not unusual and one  such on. Gabriola Island last year was  ascribed to the-"tidal" packing of a. passing mass of euphauside so that they died  of anoxia and/or physical injury. I can  add nothing more in the way of speculation to the Davis. Bay kill because,  there are no data on tidal/wind conditions, oxygen levels, etc., but at least you  know what didn't cause the incident.  "Sorry to be of so little help, but try  us again: perhaps one day a'picture may  emerge."  The letter was written to E. Hollett,  chief, Gul of Georgia Division, Fisheries  and Marine Services.  , Fisheries officer Kraft of Madeira Park  brought a copy of ithe letter to The Times  along with a sketch showing differences  between krill and shrimp.  PROUDLY DISPLAYING her winning entry tin the Sea 0(ava_cadie  poster contest is Jo Small, a grade 11  Elphinstone High School student. She  carried off first place in the senior  category and grand prize for the  entry best depicting the theme and  intentions of the contest. Jo will receive $150, a further education bursary, and complimentary member  ship of Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country club complete with free golf  lessons. Her entry will go on permanent display aboard fche Sunshine Coast Queen.  Would 'do something' lor area . .  Another community group  forming in Roberts Creek  First Glance  JUVENILES ON PROBATION  Five Pender Harbour Juveniles convicted of 13 counts of theft have been  placed on probation for periods ranging  from six months to one year by Judge  Charles Mittelsteadt. Curfews are set at  9 p.m. With one curfew at 7 p.m. Still  to bo sentenced is one adult who was  with the group in a crime' spree in tho  lnut few months.  ROBERTS CREEK���Rebuffed by being  denied a chance at "doing something"  for Roberts Creekk, a group of people in  the area are in the process of forming a  community organization to be known as  the Coast Family Society.  A gathering i of 5$ persons, turned out  at the Legion Hall March 12 for the purpose of dlsussing the . proposed ' group.  The gathering consisted mainly of younger persons and a few older residents of  Roberts Creek.  Danny Taylor, spokesman for the  group of young people who make their  headquarters at the Roberts Creek General Store, said that several times members of the group had attempted to join  the Roberts Creek Community Association. Taylor said that each time the group  tried to join the association "changed its  charter." , '���  Taylor said that the unofficially formed Coast Family Society didn't wont to  see Roberts Creek turned into a "bunch  of city lots" and offered their services  to the community. "But the Roberts  Creek Community Association wasn't  ready for us," he said. He said that when  members of the group tried to join the  association's charter was changed.  "Number one change was you had to  be a member for one year before you  could vote and two.-'you had to be a member for three years before you could, hold  office."  Taylor-said his group applied for an  Opportunities forTouth grant of $17,000  with the intention of repairing the foundation of the Roberts Creek Community  Hall, fixing up a small park and creating a playground at Roberts Creek school.  ���boo page 13  i>nnaaaaiaiiaiaaaaa,aiaaBaiaiaaa>aaiaaa>aaaatn)aiaiaaBiaaaaaiiaaiaiiiaaaaia>at>iaaa>anaiiaiataaa,a>aaananaMaaa<aaataaiaaaiaBa��aiiataatMBiaua��iiaBaiaaiaBaaaiaaaiaaa����MiaaaauaaaaaaMH  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  ADVENT of spring brings out all  manner   of things, people   ond  problems.  One of the big things now is tho  widening of the road In Wa*t Sechelt  JE*veiybody in tho mid-Peninsula area  is aware of the huge gravel trucks  roaring through town. Roaring is the  term to use, too. Many have complained about the speeders. One local  driver said ho clocked a loaded  gravel truck at r>2 m.p.h. Hirough  Selma Park. That area is 40 m.p.h.  Of course, Ihe driver clocking Jiirti  shouldn't have been travelling 52  m.p.h. through there either.  Den Rattcllffe says that he lias  sustained two rocks in his windshield  while driving near the trucks. There  'should be lots more complaints.  . Lou Baldwin of tho Bio Maple  Motel had a near riot recently while  the graveHmck drlvoite were dickering about terms and contracts.  Some of tho out-of-town drivers stay  ing at the Big Maple had a difference  of opinion with locate about con-:  tracts. However, everything was settled peacefully and _iero was no  bloodshed.  A business management seminar  will be held at Lord Jim's Lodge*.  April 10. The cost is $10 and that  includes registration fees, luncheon  ifor two (if married). The seminar Is  sponsored by the Industrial Development Bank in cooperation with tho  Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce and is intended for operators of small businesses!. Everybody welcome.  Staying with the chamber of commerce, Morgan Thompson says businessmen cliould make customer  parking space available as much as  Ksslble. Street parking should not  used by employees ... leave some  room for customers, ho says,  Tho ROMP havo agreed to cooperate. Instead of taking up parking  space in front of the post office while  laaaaaaiaaaawM^MaaaaaaiMaBaBauaaaataaawaaaBaaBaaaaaaaitatttaBaBaiaaatwaBaBaaaaaaiataaaaMaatitaaaMaaaaw^auaaaaaaawaataaaaaatMiaaa^  attending court, Sgt. Bill Saunders  has assured the chamber that his  policemen will park around the back  of tho offices.  Speaking of the RCMP. Sgt. Saunders has recently returned from a  senior police administration course  which fasted for six weeks at tho  Canadian Police College, Ottawa.  Rill says 'tho course teaches administration and management duties  to senior NCOs. Ho took the course  just in time because when we were  talking to him his steno had just gone  on two weeks vacation and Bill was  busy ticking stomps and placing them  on envelopes.  Const. Barry Steinlger of the Sechelt RCMP detachment is an avid  coin collector. He would like to find  othera likewise minded with tho ob-  jectlvo of wmparing notes, swap-  Elng or just talking about coins. If  loro is enough interest maybe a  club could be formed. Coin collectors  ���see* pa_* 13  MMMWMMtUUHHMniMflUMMaMil  X  HARRY OLAUSSEN MP for Coast  Ohllcolln, visited Gibsons Saturday  and Sunday to,talk with constituents  nnd discuss their problems. Hero, he  discusses a point with Chris Beacon,  clerk at the NDP bookstore where  'the 'clinic' was held. Olaussen told  The Times he would like to visit his  riding at least ono every six weeks,  but his present position, In a mino  rity-government house, makes this  Impossible. "I like to get over here  at least every three months/',he  said.  17  l  *  \. -> v "**.~ (t.r ..    *���,$..  :- ���..��. !��� '  f-      ����,     it '.. <     ~tr  \ =J  " \  ^  J  V   >1   'A  I     '  '    .     J.-    I  i  \ ,  V  MMMHMM  ���WW  ThePeNTNSUIaT^^  s  _  "I may f��e wrong, "but I 'shall not be io wrong m to fail to say what I believe to be right'."  ..������;, .--,-/ ���John Atkins  "��� . %' Richard T. Proctor;' Managing Editor  mmMamvmmmmmmmmmmammmmmammmammainmmm^mmimmmamammammmmmmMmmmmmmmm^  READERS'RIGHT  -   ^oge 2  -i  The Peninsulo Time*       Wednesday, March 21,N 1973  Training is necessary  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers; and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume ntay.be used for publication, but*ftlloriginulS\must be signed by the writer.  Center views clear  WOMEN of the Sechelt .Auxiliary to, St.  Mary's Hospital arc to be commended for starling an educational fund  for .hospityl stuff members. Members  of the auxiliary started the fund last  week with a cheque for $500,  Registered Nurses    Association of  British Columbia recognize the importance of on-going training.  y~    The association has placed advertise- .  ments in the nationally distributed Canadian Nurse magazine and,in an East*  crn daily newspaper. The ads inform  nurses in other provinces of the growing  number of temporary    and permanent"  general staff positions for registered nurses and graduates in B.C. hospitals.  Vacancies have been .more difficult  to fill because of expanded hospital  facilities* especially in the area of extended care, according to the association. A total of 1,079 new beds in acute  and extended care have been added in 1  B.C. since 1971, said Frances McDoh4>  aid, assistant director of personnel services of, the association.  Scheduled refresher courses this  spring will enable nurses who have been  out of practice for some time to return  to nursing. " (  Not only is it necessary to conduct s  refresher courses for nurses who have  been out of the profession for a few  years, it is vital to continue training  nurses, dietitians, housekeepers, engineers and other staff members who are  working now.  Hospitals have become such com-,  plex facilities that it is imperative ongoing training be carried out so that  staff members do not fall behind. It will  be difficult to keep what trained personnel St. Mary's already has unless they  can be educated in the newest developments. It's obvious that if they don't  get the training through the local unit  they can go to other hospitals in the  province which offer such programs.  Happenings around Elphie  FRIDAY, Elphinstone held its first ever  Grease Day. Quite a few students  came dressed along the SOs styles with,  the girls wearing long skirts or rolled up  jeans, pony .foils and ruby-red lipstick  and the boys wearing leather jackets,  sunglasses and slicked-back hair.  Various prizes and free passes to the  evening's dance were won by Tim Cotton,  Ron Girard, Mike Fuller, Cathy MacLean,  Vicki Gregory, Denise Dombroski and"  Tina Lonneburg for their interesting get-  ups. Mr. Shaw and Miss Rasmussen were  chosen by the student council as the best  dressed teachers.  During the afternoon the teachers held  a variety-hour under the direction of Bob  Graham. The first act featured the "Cytoplasmic Inheritants"^ better known as  science teachers, Mr, Smethurst, Mr. Miller, Mr. Borthwick, Mr. Stoochnoff and  Mr. Maclntyre.  After a few short humorous songs by  Mr. Graham, Mr. Webb and Mr. Madoc-  Jones made - their debut performing  "Wooden Heart." Mr. Webb then played  "Swanee River" on a saw and was met  with rounds of applause. Billed as "The  Four Broads", Mrs: ��� Rankin, Miss Edwards; Mrs." Hercus and Mrs. Douglas  mimed the tune reminiscent of the SO's.  y: The entire teaching staff then appeared on stage for the number "Sweet Vio-.  lets" with Mr. Graham singing the verses.  Closing the teacher's production were  "Brylcreem Burnside and his boogey-  woogey Cupcake Karen" who put on a  jive session and then came back for an  encore. The act is better known around  "��� Elphinstone' as Mr. Burnside and Miss  Rasmussen.  Also featured during the afternoon .  performance were, "Twinkle, Twinkle  Little Star and his Comets" really a local  group whose members are Dave Fro-  mager, Kevin Star, Lome Jones, Peter  Kerbis and Martin Kiewitz. The band  sounded really good .and during one  number called "Tutti-Frutti" they had  Larry "Bongo" Knowles up on his feet  dancing through the audience.  A special thanks goes to the teachers.  for providing the Grease Day entertainment, and to Teen Angel and the Rockin'  Regels for lending the local group their  equipment for the afternoon.  The Grease Day dance held Friday  night was a great success. Not only did  the student council raise $500 but everyone really enjoyed themselves dancing to the 50s music of Teen Angel and  the Rockin' Rebels. The dance was the  best ever fqr. Elphinstone, and although  over 700 people attended, there were  only ,two instances of rowdy behavior.  Pa!t Gaines was hauled onto the stage  m��m\nnK.ntmitmMil\mtnmmmm>tmrmrkttmm^tmtmHtvmmtmm  The PeninsulaT^*��*  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'n Sunshine Coast  by ��*  I'owell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310-Sechelt, B.C.  Sechelt   885-9654-885-26.15  Gibsons   886-2121  Subscription R/Mc��:   (p advance),  Local, $6 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $7.  U.S.A.,   $9.   Overseas,   $10.       '  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  , {Howe Sound to tervh Inlet)  ������i��w��i������nii��M��wa��a>��M����wiwa��iimiM*iBiMilMW������aa��aa��aaMai��wMM��  ��� by Joan Blomgren  by the band during the night; given the  Brylcreem treatment, and declared King  Grease of Gibsons.  A well-deserved thank you goes to  the student council; the student police;  Susanne Jorgenson and her decorating  committee; Bill Sneddon and the refreshment committee; Anne Briton, iJest Lewis  and the" door committee all the teacher-  chaperones and the clean-up committee.  SPORTS /  March 9 and 10 Elphie's junior boys  basketball team and junior cheerleaders  travelled to J. _f. Burnett to attend the  provincial finals tri-zone tournament.  The Cougars started off their, first  game against Vancouver City College  very well but lost in the second quarter  as they.gave away a lot of points they  shouldn't have.  Elphinstone  showed  their best  team  effort in about a month, Saturday, when  they met the host school, J. N. Burnett. "  Although  the  teams  were  tied * at  the  quarter, ��� Burnett   slowly   pulled   ahead  throughout the game  to take the  win.  ' "The team played really well for the  competition  we  had   to   play   against,"  .commented    Elphie's 7 coach    Lawrence  Stoochnoff. In this tournament, the Cou-^  gars,' who are single A, were classed with,**  <double A, schools. .Vancouver- City t Gol-^  lege took7top' honors, by defeating faotre:\  Dame in the championship game and advanced to the B.C. junior boys'  finals  held at Lord Byng. Craig, Norris of Elphinstone received    all-star    honorable  mention.  This season the junior boys team won  18 of their 25 games as well as the'Brooks  Invitational Tourney and the Howe  Sound championship.  From the pulpit  ���-by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  WE LIVE in an-uncertain world. Where  is the next bomb going to go off?  Will the world's monetary crisis be  solved? Is it safe to walk down the  street? Will I be on strike next month?  Uncertainties abound and this in itself  is rather perplexing.  ��� But praise God there are some things  we can be absolutely sure about and  one of them is that if we have asked  God to forgive our sins and have placed  our full trust and confidence in, Christ's  death and 'resurrection, then we, have  assurance of sins forgiven. You are walking around today with a load of guilt that  is,weighing you down but God can lift  that burden if you ask Him.  Some suggest that we cannot know fpr  a certainty that our sins are forgiven.  But what docs \ the Bible say on this.  Jesus told a paralytic once, "Take heart,  my son; your sip are , forgiven." Paul  writes in EphesiaW, "in Christ we have  the forgiveness dlf our sins", and John  says, "your sins aro forgiven". We do not  have to wait till some future date to  know that we stand, justified before God,  You can bo certain of this right now.  Editor, The Times, ���     .-  Sir: Now, that". the> recreation -center  referendum is on' the- way I would like  to make clear my sometimes - misinterpreted views on this - subject. ��� . - \  . Firstly, I make no claims that .my  views are totally relevant to the whole  of the affected area. My public statements  and actions were taken -in the specific  interests, of the greater Sechelt area.  That part that will be affected by a  sewage system.  Candor is not always appreciated by-  all, even at the grass root level of village politics, if that is not too grand-a  term to use and probably cost me my seat  on .the village council. -   -   -  If so, I consider that a very fair  price to' pay since I have' gained my  objective of assuring the voters the. opportunity to clearly and unhurriedly assess the alternatives that they well might  face. - r  I do not propose to enter into debates  or arguments relating to the recreational  centre such as operating deficits, transportation difficulties, possible fiscal participation by the school district, or the  effects of changes in land and school  taxation nor the certainty or uncertainty  of  promised funds  from  Victoria.  With me it is a matter of priorities    I could not reach out my hand at the end  for' the. area surrounding and  including.  To bid him farewell from earth.   -  r.���u_n       ' ��� < t ������,j  -j,* see even m my mind,  intention of impoverishing the farmer so  that the people of B.C. can acquire  farmland at cutrate prices, is unscrupulous and ruthless profiteering.  "' To justify such methods as "our moral  responsibility to our'.children," is not only  absurd but dangerous.  When the chickens come home 'to  roost, as the farmer would say,_we may  discover that what this "moral responsibility" means is, "Whatever we need,  we,have the right to take."  (Mrs.) PHILIP GROSS  Box, 328, Sechelt  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  Elegy of a Pussy Willow Bush  by Chexyle-Ann E. Jay  Soft, grey as death  Yet, beautiful as life. \ i  The pussy willows, each in a solitary"   J  struggle  Reach for the barren spring sun.  He had passed away in some mysterious  country  Not alone, not at peace with the world  And not'ready to die.  A friend and more often than not a foe.  CALL COLLECT  Bus. 278-6291  - Res. 273-6747  .     IS  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks  f. E. (Mickey) CO��  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 Rd. - Ben Jacobseri Motors Ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  We are in the market for  SHINGLE & SHAKE  BOLTS  ��� UP TO $110.00 PER CORD  ��� OVER 5 CORDS PICKED UP  ��� CASH FOR EVERY LOAD  Ask of D. Wood at:  INTERNATIONAL SHAKES LTD.  2855 Comox Road, Courtenay/Ph. 339-3906  Sechelt.  A sewer system is a vital necessity- and  may soon become mandatory. The financial participation by both Victoria and  Ottawa is an- established fact and ' is  .clearly spelled out.   '   , "  The recreation center is without a  doubt desirable .but is not necessarily a  necessity.  I am now quite happy to abide with  whatever decision the electors arrive at  now that the 'choice of none, both or  either of the proposals will be based on  sober consideration of both propositions.  That, after all, is what I stood for office  for in the first, place.  Sechelt NORMAN  WATSON  could  not  his ashes turned to dust.  I cried-and I mourned, though none  knew why.  Only I was certain of his passing.  I wandered the day of his rest  Through the dark dungeons of a  nearby city '  Trying to erase the memories  That fogged my mind.  'Another day, another time  I-came to wish him well.  With pussy willows in my hand  I knelt" beside his grave  And prayed for his peace of mind  And serenity of soul, /   ",  The, gently laid the broken branches  ...Upon his broken bones.  Thanksjrom scouts  Editor, The Times,  Sir: On behalf of Vancouver-Coast <  Region, Boy Scouts of Canada (a United  Way Agency), I take pleasure in putting  in writing the hearty vote of thanks accorded to you at our annual meeting held  March 12 in Vancouver, for your very fine  support throughout the past year.  The   kind   consideration   with   which  you   accepted  the   many   press   releases  from local groups, district councilperson- ���...  nei and Vancouver-Coast Regional Head-,:;'  quarters has been very much appreciated.  ' ���u ,-i        * ��� ^��      j      ���     ,  * We sincerely hope that >ye may^cpi^ffP/J1^-h-fe.? f��ghtene<* T1^^  tinue7&  receive   your   support" 'in'  ovf- *Mo >e ' unknown,,^     \\,C"-M.  work 'of assisting boys to become good'  citizens of our community.  Thank you aga^n_foryour continued  interest and support.  M. A. THOMAS, President  Vancouver-Coast Region  Boy Scouts of Canada  Sleep did not come easily that evening  As visions of my friend danced  through my mind. -.  I wrestled with my thoughts^  But" came to the conclusionCwhat I had  done was right.  ��� '  A child stood beside my pussy willow  bush *  Starry-eyed and fragile as the life  before him he admired.  He broke a branch free and held it in,  ^7 his tiny hand. ,7.  He touched the nodules of silver softness';  u Another piece" of the pussy wifiow^msh;  Has passed away to another wonoT  And thus my bush, less another limb or  three  .  Stands there in awesome agony.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of coming events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space is limited and some advance dates moy  hove to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  BffBlBMBIBBHllBBBBBWtBIIBIIIBBWIIIianilBBIimBBBBHiaiBBBff  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Legion Holl, Sechelt TOPS Club,  new members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m.. Bingo, new Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS.���8:00 p.m.. Bingo, Pender Horbour Community;Holl.  March 21���11:00 a.m. TOPS rummage sale, Sechelt Legion Holl.  March 22���10:00 a.m., Sechelt Evening TOPS bake & book sale, TB Hall  March 22���8:00 p.m., Sunshine Coast Kiwanis Senior Citizen Housing  Society,' Cedars Inn.  March 22���7:30 p.m.", Welcome Beach Hall, British and German Films.  March 24���8:00 p.m.. Welcome Beach Holl, Area B Ratepayers Assoc.  general meeting.  March 24���6:30 p.m., Sunshine Cost Golf & Country Club, pres. ball.  April 10���St. John's UCW spring teo, bake & white elephant sale^ 2 to 4  Wilson Creek Holl.  April 13���1:00 p.m., Roberts Creek School parents auxiliary rummage 8.  .  bake sale, St. Aiden's Church Hall. Pickup 886-2593,     .  April  16���8 p.m., St. Mary's Hosp. Society, Legion Hall, Mermoid St.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  MORE HOME VISITS  Red Cross Outpart Hospitals' in B.C.Yukon increased home visits in tho 7  wilderness areas by 'SB, per cent In 1072  with an Increase of outpatients treated of  15 per cent. Outpost hospitals arc located  In Alexis Creek, Bamfleld, Blue River,  Edgcwood, Kyuquot, Masset.  Recreation Centre  PUBLIC MEETINGS  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 21 - 8 p.m.  ROBERTS CREEK SCHOOL HALL  WEDNESDAY/ 'MARCH- 28 - 8 p.m.  WELCOME BEACH COMMUNITY HALL  ���Hospital appreciated  Editor,  The Times,  Sir: Congratulations to the hospital  board on the great improvements made to  the hospital grounds. The landscaping  of the whole area has made the hospital  one of the show places on the Sunshine  Coast.  We can show our appreciation by telling the board of directors that they have  done a wonderful service to our district  and by becoming members of St. Mary's  Hospital Society and by working in the  hospital auxiliaries.  How fortunate we are to have such  marvellous hospital facilities, set in such  a beautiful spot thanks to the Sechelt  Indian Band and the forward looking  board of directors.  Rev,  Dr.  M1NTO SWAN  Box   257,   Sechelt  Editorial held severe  Editor, The Times, ,  Sir: I thought that your rather wild  editorial in the last issue of The Times,  (March 7) deserves a second reading,  particularly by yourself.  You seem to get rather upset because  some people in Roberts Creek had elected  not to pay homnge to tlio proposed sower.  I do feel however that  burning our  shacks down does ��eem a  mite severe. ���  Do' you have any plans for those of us  that live in thorn?  If  your  experts   had   looked   at  the  area they would see that It does not lend  Itself too readily for mich an undertaking .  here, apart from  the  very  obvious fact *  that it is undesirable and unnecessary.  I'm sure wo would never presume to  advise Sechelt what to do regarding its  sewage or anything else, and it's hoped  ' that a similar courtesy could be extended  to  us.  We are several miles awny from you  geographically,  ond    further    than  that  philosophically.  Hobcrts  Creek D.  CANNON  Editor's nolo; Well, perhaps burning  down "some of the ugliness that pn.fses  for houses" Is a bit severe. How about  applying liberal doses of paint?  Pay farmers fair price  Editor's note; Tho following letter  was''written to the ll.C. Federation of  Agriculture nnd a copy submitted by  the author for publication In Tho Times,  Dear Sirs: I would like you to know  that I am one person who does not behove Unit I own your farmland or ��ny  pnrt of it.  I do not Accept the premise that be-,  cause the people of B.C. need farmland,  now   or   in   tho  future,   that   our  need  gives us the right to t^ko what rightfully  . belongn to'yoU,  If the peoplo of B,C. arc convinced  that farms are of such great value, then  we should bo prepared to put our money  where our! convictions ore and pay tho  'asking price of the .farm owners.  To use the  law, with the deliberate  BEYOND THE BORDER  Although Canadian information systems containing individual personal data  have much in common with similar systems in most other western countries,, a  significant number of their data banks  are located wholly or in part ��� outside  Canadian borders, reports Consumers' Association of Canada.  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver  Real   Estate  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2235 Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  or call toll free from the Greater Vancouver Area  Zenith 2021  i%  ��� us  FACTS ON THE  RECREATION CENTRE  ^*V Skating Rink, Auditorium, Arts and Crafts  Centre;  Cost of  Construction  ...   .   .   . . $487,000  Estimated annual deficit  V     .$10,000  (compared with similar areas)  Even without Pender Harbour, 3 mills is enough to  handle the capital cost, interest and annual operating  deficit. 3  mills  will  now  raise $125,000 annually.  A  BONUS:  The  Provincial  Government   has   promised  '  a grant to pay one third  of the  capital   cost.   1 ��� ; ; ' ; ;   If this Referendum passes, it is not the start of a  snowball effects   A  fixed   sum is being asked for . . .  3  mjlls  must  carry   it or  it  will   not  be  built .  Any expansion  must again go to Referendum.  Vote  BE   GENEROUS  '"YES" April 14th  w  %  .��. !�����'  y_i  i;_*.^ \!  mmmm WIDE  Wednesday, Morch 21, 1973      The Peninsula Times foa* 9  DISCOUNT  FOR 3 DAYS STARTHG MARCH 22  TILL MARCH 24th ON ALL MERCHANDISE $1.00 AND OVER OTHER THAN CIGARETTES AND FILM.  LAYAWAYS - GASH OR USE YOUR CHARGEX OR GAMBLES CARD  NO  '���Will ��� ���'  Ladies' Wear  ladies', heater  Ladies' Pullovers  ihmeh^^^vRSg^td.99  DISCOUNTED 25% __  %M  m  short sleeve by Flair Fashion   *fe *%M  Reg. $2.99. DISCOUNTED 25% ,f}��__6��  Ladies' Shorts and Top Sets 100% Nyion  $-MpL, Reg. $3.59 _____ ._ 25% DISCOUNTED  Ladies' Blouses "*'' "^ ** %6"  "/*> ...   DISCOUNTED 25%  Ladies' Blouses S^o��S^  Ladies Jeans discounted 25%  Ladies' 100% Cotton Pyjamas  S-M-L-OS. Regular $3.99 ��� DISCOUNTED 25%  Ladies Slips discounted 25% .,... .���j.  Ladies Bras discounted 25%.......   I arlioc'   D_n4r    New for ���Prfng hrom eosy-cara  LdUltO    rdlll)     Fortrel with cuffs, in red, navy,  green and while. Regular $15.95    DISCOUNTED 25%  HeWW  ��P��24  449  Sof���  ���_*�����'  2*_��?  #25  Ladies' Smock Tops SaSsS^^!i fjl  I  Misses  Miccac'   Clarke MoM Ba��8- **tiular *8-99  rll33C_>    JldtfO  DISCOUNTED 25% ...   Ladybird Slacks  Misses' Fortrel Dresses  Regular $6.00  DISCOUNTED 25% ..  Regular $6.29  DISCOUNTED 25%  6*74  4*75  4��72  The New Polazzo Pant rite*^* m��  Regular $15.95  DISCOUNTED 25%   �� JUStD  Dresses by Zazie &����&�� _; __: lg.71  Co-ordinated OuifihX&X'l^ 1946  GWG Plaid Bags 5&Si^���__. 9.71  I  i        i        Infants ������  Ladybird Dresses K^ ���%....  Receiving Blankets &%**%  Infants' Sleepers  Kiddies' Slacks  Diaper Pails. fi�� ���*"^ ������"���  75% Cotton, 25% Nylon *g   -m gk  Reg. $1.59 DISCOUNTED 25% JL��JL3F  Prints and Plains. Reg. $3.99      e% mg&  DISCOUNTED 25% 1  fieWW  ISCOl  UNTED 25%  iM  aS-  Sizes 2 to 6x.*Regular $3.99  DISCOUNTED 25% ���__....:-  Boys Jeans  Boys' Shirts  Boys' Shirts  nAllP'   CLlAr    Sljt0* 8 *�� 18< Resi  DOyS    JlHNS    DISCOUNTED 25%  Boys' 6W6 Kings ������_.'  Ladybird 2 to 6x. Regular $1.98  DISCOUNTED 25% .���_._._ _.  Sixes 2 to 6x. Regular 3.95  DISCOUNTED 25% .. _  Sixes 8 to 18. Regular $5.34  25%  'e    mteiMf  1.50  2.96  4.01  5_g> __"  ���30  ���Mens i  Drillers Drill, Never Press  DIS. 25%  Men's GWG Pants -5&���  Men's Terry Striped T-Shirts  Men's Jackets ��^%A_"!___?i.75  Reg. $5.99  DISCOUNTED  Men's Sport Jackets..%�����������  T CUj^   2 to a package. Regular $2.89  DISCOUNTED 25%  Welm  2 17  Men's Sport Jackets ST^%^/2246  Men's GWG Dress Slacks rtET  ir AA-  shades. Regular $20.00   DISCOUNTED 25% JLjP^W  Men's Work Pants 5kSS��S_��!!_ 449  Men's Matching Work Shirts  Regular $4.99   Plaid Bags for Men  Buckeye,  Spruce Green   em   S9M'   DISCOUNTED 25%   J��/H  Regular $14.95  DISCOUNTED 25%  1_    _^_  Household! Goods  TraviseRods6aR"9l,,ar$Z35  Lawn Chairs  I able Lamps discounted 25%   Fftftf   ^foftlc AMOIlted eo,oirB-  R��fl-I����r 17.99  DISCOUNTED 25% _.���  Assorted colors. Regular 4.44  DISCOUNTED 25%   DISCOUNTED 25%    T*_a   Dnfc   *��8Mtar 1W  ICO   rOli   DISCOUNTED 25%     Cast Iron Skillets ffiS��B__i*  _r attar Dime *"Hta. **amkw $2.39  Jldlier  KligS DISCOUNTED 25$  .���.  Lined Plastic Drapes n^C  Assorted colors. Reg. $1.09  25%    Soil  1333  13��4S  -     A_<a_��^  -l��4l  82c  Bedding  Pretty floral print; pink and.  blue. Reg. $6.99.   DIS. 25%  Soft, warm, comfortable.  Reg. $9.99  DISCOUNTED  Queen Size Sheets  Clacloud Comforters  Pillows  D_rr_l   /ifV-��rn     Machine Wash & Dry. 9 ox.  DO 1161   01   jam     Reg. $2.95.   DISCOUNTED 25%  Ozite  Feathers Foam. Regular $2.49  DISCOUNTED 25% ,   Foam back lunner, 27" wide. Regular $1.59 ft.  DISCOUNTED 25%  'o      FT.  749  1.87  ZoZl  l��Zl I  Home Entertainment  8 Track Cartridge Carnw/J^SR'^- ����  Hon) finish, cream or block. Reg. $20.95.       DIS. 25%    J__l& I &  Cassette Carrier.__ ^LS&X *SSr' 8.96  Remington Electro Blade 6 ^. _'95 23.96  All Timex Watches discounts .....:__25%  *_AMfinr_   l_4a/>liinA     B��tfher Electric. Featuring  Jt/Wllig   rid Cll I II��     the latest conveniences.        ��*  ����  Regular $88.88 . ... DISCOUNTED 25%   OOoOO  Children's Table and Chair Set  DISCOUNTED 25%     $16.97  Regular  JLZdJjl  Lloyd's Component Set  ampm^   '  Mulripilex receiver, 8-track player, head phone jack. <g # ��|  g\dt  Regular $219.95 ....     .. DISCOUNTED 25% J|lO#;Jt}  Westinghouse 8 Track Component  Slide rule control, AM-FM Stereo, wood groin finish  Regular $179.95  DISCOUNTED 25%  13496  STORE OPENS 10-00 A.M.  Morning  HO REFUNDS WBTHOUT  CASH HEGB^TER TAPE  ��� gtmtmmmm _mwwnwr_ |��iw8mB_m __aw_��> tmmmmmmk  @B_]Q_]  ^mmmm %sdtM$& *mmmm mm/mm Wk^mmm  TRAIL BAY SHOPPING IVIALL  / '.   ���  SECHELT    ���    PHONE 886-233S  1  ���  - ,    ���      ' ! ��� ���   V       T   "r-  v r'  \ i  v i&S@&J  'ik'*y:m~:  If^l^SJg*^^  rm  Wi  �����-ArAi>-miA  wyvAA  MMI7  y ���  .* .'~V  y  iX^y  ���������A.^~^A^^niim*^  #"&**  MM  mm*m~vm9m>mmim0*>l0$lm.  aa\,.i:  ���   .���   :l  :-rr  :a)||]l|iiM|MM��^l'airM��liiy^y^^  :7i  -w >w^->^iv^.>i��ijt��>iwiwiiwimpii^'ijiw^��i��iiiiiii  yy'  yyy  lte^Siii^^S^i^MMi^I^^K^^:  ^  ���;�����  ^���77  yyyyA  y.  :.*<'*,  'J IA  If  ; 7-777  SPORTS  The Peninsula Times  Wednetday, Mailch 21, 1973 |  ������ /:;  Soccer winding up . . . /   ^  Crack of the bat to ring  through the Gibsons air  GIBSONS���Gibsons Athletic Association >    Also, parents are reminded, to return  reports that spring is just around the their son's clean uniform to the coach as  corner and with it comes thoughts of soon as possible after the season ends. .  diamonds, backstops, balls .and bats, in Uniforms are costly and some have been  other words, baseball and softball! ~ lost in the past. Parents -may be faced  Eric White, baseball coordinator for with a bill for the uniform if it is not  the Gibsoris area, reported at a recent returned, said officials.  a^v'*^    meeting that plans were Well underway. ,      In cooperation with the village coun-  Jl^J&d    A farther registration will be held atlUie cll, the association has been endeavoring  fe^'lfi   "schools for boys 6 and over, which in- to have the tennis courts repaired. Gib-  eludes boys who will be 8 during 1973. sons Athletic Association is responsible  Irene Jewitt, girls softball coordinator, for the preliminary work prior to the  is hoping for two leagues this year in- fencing being installed,  volving girls aged 9 to 16. There is still "Our appreciation and thanks is ex-  time to register, she said. Coaches, um- tended*"to Sunnycrest Motel, Smitty's  pires and base umps are always needed Marina and especially Universal 'Timber-  so please phone the above coordinators ~ Products for their generous donations  if you can assist. towards this project. Our thanks also to  Soccer will wind up next week with Alan Plourde, Ian MacKenzie and Len  the last games being played March 25, < Beaudoin for the excellent job they are  reported Terry Connor. Registration fees doing. Much-of the- success jpfjhis whole  have been slow to come in s_\ parents project has been due to the efforts of  are urged to pay immediately. The fees one man, Larry Labonte. Our hats are off  are $3 per boy or $5 per family. io you Larry," said an official.  NOTICE  SUNSHINE COAST RATEPAYERS ASSOCIATION _  ANNUAL MEETING &  ELECTION OF OFFICERS  Tuesday, March 7, 8:00 p.m. - Wilson Creek Hall  WINNERS OF THE district volley- the crest of the wave. Team coach bers are, back row (from left), Susan  ball tournament held March 16 at Ian Jacob is confident they will soon Martin, Colleen Hoops, Lynne Wheel-  Gibsons elementary and runners-up rival Elphinstone's basketball team er, Deanna Paul. Front, Sigrid Peter-  in the March 17 Invitational, l_uig- for games won and prestige. Mem- sen, Anne Plourde, Ingrid Petersen,  dale elementary girls team is riding  MiZyT% - -t^3S? r^f^c  l_eH^*^_Tv'  *   �� *���?   *   r i, ,.,  ,     ���t ?' \ I i   ' ���  ���f *(**;  SALLY McKINNON proved one of  Roberts Creek Elementary's most  valuable assets March 16 in the district volleyball tourney at Gibsons  elementary.  Longdate Tops  -iff  WmSWmmmmmm\maam  Relax and enjoy good food by trie sea  at the  ,*i  * Wk  dpenna  SECHELT  #  ined  Regular Meals: Fish, Chicken, Steaks, Burgers, etc. Served daily.  ��� Ck  inede  oo<  ���  TO  EAT  IN OR TAKE OUT.  By reservation ��� Friday and Saturday evenings, 6 to 8 p.m.  Limited nUmber catered to -~ reserve early!  Phone 885-9769  i_a______a__a_<__B_-w_���giiiiii ���iffifiwiriii m>iWB_a_-BB-__-_--i  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  886-2848 886-2848  or 885-2161 eves.  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY girls'  volleyball team (far side of net) battled their way to pie top ait Friday's  district volleyball tournament in  Gibsons. Here, they play Roberta  Creek in first game of the tourney.  Next day, they took second play honors in the annual Gibsons Elementary Invitational Volleyball Tournament.  Travel agent boosting economy tour to  client: "You land in four countries and  fly over another six."  DOGS HUNTING DEER  Take Notice that by Authority of the Wildlife Act  ANY DOO  Found Running at Large and Harassing Deer  WILL BE DESTROYED  FROM MARCH 24,  1973 to SEPTEMBER 8, 1973  IN THE FOLLOWING AREA:  McNabb Crook to Egmont  Director  Fish and Wildlife Branch  I frept. of Recreation & Consorvatlon  High standard  of play at  Invitational  GIBSONS elementary school hosted their  flecond annual Invitational Volleyball  Tournament March 17 arid "1, havo yet  to see better volleyball at that ago level,"  said organizer Dave Rcmpel,  Top honors In the boys' category went  to Powell River, with Newton second  ond Gibsons thjrd.  Henry Bose elementary took top placing in the girls' category, Langdalo was  second and Newton third.  School trustee Bill Nlmmo presented  tho trophies and also helped referee during some of the games,  March 10, local teams had a chance  to prepare for tho invitational In a dls-  , trlct volleyball series.  Langdale came off tops, with Roberts  Crook second and Gibsons third.  VOLLEYBALL is becoming to Langdale  elementary school what basketball is  to Elphinstone high. Under the expert  coaching of Ian Jacob, Langdale girls'  team placed first in a recent tourney  at Queen Elizabeth high in Surrey.  Later, they downed a team from Elphinstone high school and went on to  win a district tournament at Gibsons  elementary March 16. Next day, they  placed second in the Gibsons Invitational  tourney.  If the confidence shown by Jacob and  his young team-members is anything to  judge toy, Langdale elementary will become an extremely well-known name,  indeed, around the volleyball circuit.  Team captain, Susan Martin, prepared the following report on their activities:  On March 10, Langdale elementary  boys' and girls' volleyball teams journeyed to Queen Elizabeth High School in  Surrey.  Thirty-six lower mainland schools  were represented. Langdale girls attended the tournament last year and placed  fifth in the consolation event.  This year, we were fortunate enough  to win first place in the same event.  Members of the team are: Susan Martin,  captain; Sigrid Petersen, assistance captain; Colleen Hoops, Ingrid Petersen,  Deanna Paul, Lynne Wheeler and Anne  Plourde.  On Thursday, March 15, the girls  volley ball team travelled to Elphinstone  high school to play three games against  their girls grade 0 team. Langdale girls  had a rewarding series, and won all  three  games,  15-0,   10-14 and  15-��.  FAtLERr SPECIAL  SUPER XL 922 - 28" Bar _ Chain  Reg. $289.95 - SPECIAL PRICE $239.95  LIMITED TIME ONLY  r , v,1 i  Beckett i^kain J^aw L^ent  865-9626  entire  NOTICE  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  For Insurance of all kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN, LTD.  883-2794 \24 hours)  'mVPMftiz'tf&M  mmmmf  mWmF&mt'mXfrtY'  mtittmi  USED MOTORS  ���Fully Reconditioned���  '69 50 hp Merc .     $595  '66 35 hp Merc       $225  71 9.8 hp Merc $355  717.5 hp Merc      $315  Fisherman's Special  '67 IS fc.p. E��li.rudo, lota ftf |A  of Ufa loft. A. la _..TJ__,V  smnassmx  24' Fibreform Continental  160 hp MERCRUISER  Sleep* 5, full canvas cover, trove,  ice box, head, outboard bracket  $7950  gaBflwaBMaaeiBs  ���J mfl  Madeira Park  OHO MARINA  Phono 883-2248  liWMiw^i>w��aa��������>wa<A��a��Wwatwii��wMw��atfMi��UM^  h  i /  \*. f!&B  7.7;,:7I7  1  mm/v'm:M:  ',/  \ "  "$y  SECHELT   LION   Terry Rodway   Tournament played over the Golf and  keeps his eye on the ball during Hie   Country Club Sunday.  first Sunshine Coast lions Club Golf ,         ���- ��� ���__  Happenings around Elphie  ti'i'crm     <     "���by ���'OOB Blomgwn  ^o^^f ^g^tlSo^ay ^ihfl^iae  8 basketball game. Kelly Bodnarek was  high scorer for Sechelt while Andy Alsa-  ger. .was high scorer for /Elphinstone.  team became Howe Sound champions'..;  last week after a, two-game series'against  Pender Harbour for the right to the title.  In the;first game, nested at Elphie, the  Cougars managed a 43-36 win behind  Frank Havies 18-point rffort. Craig Norris of Elphie alSo added 14 points. In the  return match held Saturday at Pender,  Elphie wrapped it up 52-50. Frank Havies  again led the Cougars with 20 points.  Last Weekend the junior boys travelled to J. N. Burnett in Richmond to participate in their Own Trl-Zone tournament, with the .winning club advancing  to the B.C. finals:  BRADE 8 ACTION  Sechelt  Elementary  downed Elphhv  Gun club shoot set  Sunday at range  SECHELT���-The fourth annual aggregate  shoot will be held Sunday, starting at  11 a.m. Sponsored by the Sechelt Rod and  ��� Gun Club, the competition, open to the  public, will be held at the club's range  just off Airport Road.  John Thomas told The Times that  there will be competition in large bore  rifle, shotgun, .22 rifle and pistol. All  events will be open to anyone who wants  to compete,  Entry fees are $6 across the board or1  $3 for each event, said Thomas. Food  and refreshments wlUvJbe available. The  shoot will be held rahvor shine.  An Awards banquet will be held  April 14.  'Conservationist slated  to address Gibsons club  GIBSONS���Dave, Maw, past president of  the Steelheud Society and B.C. Wildlife Federation will be guest speaker at  'a Gibsons Wildlife Club meeting March  23.  He will narrate a film which vrtm  previously shown on Vancouver cable-  vision.  Films start at 7:30 p.m. In tho wildlife  clubhouse, and refreshments will be served afterwards.  (There is no admission charge and all  are welcome. ,  GREASE  DAY  The student counciMield_ Elphinstone's  first ever Grease Day this Friday, The  idea was for all students td come to  school dressed along the 50s style. A  lunch-hour mixer and a teacher concert  are featured during the day but the highlights will start at 8 p.m. with a dance  starring Teen Angels and the Rockin*  Rebels.  Pender Lions take  golf tournament  PENDER Harbour Lions Club beat out  their Gibsons and Sechelt counterparts  Sunday to win the first Sunshine,Co&jst  Lions Club Golf Tournament.  Ei|hteen, clirtj, t member^ ;,toqk: pw& $n  the contest^ c|<spW cpltf arid'\ rainy coji-  ditlons at the Sunshine Coast Golf and  Country Club.   :     '  Low-net player was Al St.. Remy,  Pender Harbour. Don Eison, Gibsons, took  the honors for longest drive: and the  closest-to-pin award went to Wally Langdale, also from. the Gibsons club.  St. Remy took the hidden hole 'award  with a five, and Al White, Gibsons, received a special prize.  < ;  The Peninsula Times Page 5/  Wednesday, March 21, 1973  Pender Hi-Utes  �����-���n���^���'  ���   m-wiiiii ��� ���  in    ���  ���-������ in.na. a..,   am���  ���<mnn- ��� ������ -* ��� ������y��  ��� by Cecile Girard  ON THE weekend of March 9-10 Mr.  Tiernan travelled to Salmon Arm to  observe \the provincial girls 'A' tournament, the one in which Pender would  havfe played in had they won the playoffs in North Vancouver.  He reported that there were no. really  outstanding teams there which made for  close, interesting games. The tournament  was won by Salmon Arm's second team  who were allowed to enter as host school.'  They beat Lillooet in the final. Pemberton won the consolation final.  As Pender beat -both / Lillooet ,and  Pemberton last year one can only wonder what might have happened had  everyqne stuck to the hard work a little  longer.  On Saturday, March 17, St. Mary's  Mission, seniors paid us a visit. There  were between 90 and 100 students who  came. Thirty were 'billeted by students  of our school and the rest stayed; in the  residential school in Sechelt. They arrived  about 2 p.m. and the afternoon began  with a soccer game, for the boys from  Pender and Mission.       ^^  This was a well-played game and our  boys did a lot better than expected as  Mission has a very good soccer team.  The final score of the game was tied' at  3-3. After the soccer game we had supper and returned to play' basketball.  Pender senior girls got the lead and  held it throughout the game. While Mission played v. a little rough, Pender started to get a little' careless with the ball  at times. Pender missed a few easy shots  but kept the, lead with good defense and  scored just enough baskets to stay in'  the lead. Pender defeated Mission 30-18.  High scores were Deb Bathgate, 7 .and  Sundy Bilcik and Valerie Reid each with  six points.  Senior boys played next with our  boys taking an early lead but lost it to  a hustling sharp-shooting Mission team.  Our boys played very well at times and  at other times not so well, missing quite  a few easy shots7 ' i.  The final score was - 34-29 -for Mission. Top Pender scorer was Jim Cox,  14; Kelly stood out for Mission with 15  points.   ... ��� ,  On Friday, report ca^ds were issued  for the second time this year. There were  24 students7bn the honor roll this time.  Grade 12; Deb Bathgate; grade 11:  Cindy Harris, James Northrup, Audrey  Prescesky; grade 10: Doug Barsaloux,  Mary Cameron, Eva Dubois, Donelda  Hyatt, Rosemary Malcolm.  Grade 9: Jim Cameron, Sue McCnn-  dle, Marjory MacKay, Susan Rae; grade  8: Elaine Antilla, Lynda Dubois, Sheila  Harrisi Erin Hudson, David Hyatt, Martin' Knutson, Kelly Main, Martina Phillips, Sheila ScOular, Mark Sladey, Barbara Sutherland.  hull repairs  Wood & steel  painting .  FUEL TANKS  MUFFLERS AND  WELDING REPAIRS  3 MARINE WAYS  See.Mike or Bill at-  Gibsons Boatworks  886-2751  886-7145  Individuals and Organizations  ,  __ are invited to attend the   '"  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  of the SUNSHINE COAST KIWANIS  SENIOR CITIZENS' HOUSING SOCIETY  MARCH 22, 8 p.m. at the CEDARS INN  Associated Memberships will be available  SERVES 5.306 PATIENTS  ^> Red; Gross Sickroom Equipment Loan  ���Service in the B.C.-Vukoh Division in  'areas where it is in operation has served  5,306 patients with the loan of 6,780 pieces  of hospital convalescent equipment. This  is another free service of Red Cross.  TV serviceman to customer after completing repairs: "Well, there she is���all  set to insult your intelligence again."  '   ISWI III  sums  INDUSTRIAL  DEVELOPMENT  BANK  ***WmmM+em0m*m��mnM*M^^  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 o.m.  mmm hall  Jackpot $300  $75 TO OO  tOft PRIZE <&      I  Business Management Seminar  with the co-oporation of tho  Sechelt & District Chamber of Commerce  IF YOU ��� Own and operate  your own business  ��� Manage a business,  ��� Expect to own and  operate a business  You are invited to attend a Small Business Seminar  at Lord Jim's Lodge, Halfmoon Bay  on April 10th, 1973  9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  /  PROGRAM: Small biislnsss financial ttatomonta ond  tho Impact an expansion of tho busbiMw may havo an  thorn will bo dlscussedi Tho Mntlnar program will In*  , cfuda brief prsaontotlorwi and on illlusrratlva cow study  of Interest to owners, operator* and managed of small  businstMs, and persons who expect to own and operate  a small business.  REGISTRATION: Complete tbo attached notice and  forward It boforo April 4fh, advising number attending  and enclosing your registration feo(s) of $ 10.00, luncheon Included (no additional charge for spouse). Mako  cheque payable to Industrial Development Bank.  PRICES EFFECTIVE  THURSDAY, MARCH 22  TO SAT., MARCH 24  We reserve the right  to limit quantities.  STOCK UP ON  WWSSSft-S  32  oz.  DAD'S OATMEAL COOKIES:? 57c  KELLOGG'S MCE KRISPIES H. 49c  LIBBY'SFRUITC0CKTAII i:.2/59c  1.69  45c  7 FARMS CHEESE SLICES _ 79*  KRAFT CHEESE WHIZ  BATHROOM TISSUE  Cashmere  4 roll pack  Rye-BCirig 8 oz.  WholeWheat  Golden A0-  Light Rye A��C  Crisp Broad PKT.  f       Malkin's PEAS  Choice Assorted  14-oz.  York Fish and Chips  24-o_.      69c  & 000  Director of Advisory Services,  Industrial Development Dank.  c/o Mr. Morgan Thompson,  P.O. Pox 360,  Sechelt, D.C  Nnmo(s)      I  Address   Puritan  16 oz.  MEAT  BALL-  & GRAVY or  FRONTIER  DINNER  tin  47c  4 89*  BEANS WITH PORK  Malkin's  14-ox.   4/9j>���  Malkin's SPAGHETTI  in Tomato Sauce �� /f|||��  14-oz __._-.  6/99*  SYRUP  Old Tyme  16-ox   39��  GRAPEFRUIT JUICE  Malkin's Unswoot-      f!f**f��*  ed, 48-oz        ^ M  57'  LAUNDRY POWDER  5��IT_. 139  Delta Fried Rice  Spanish        Chinese  Curried  Italian *VTm*  Inst. Mushroom     *&* ^  12-OZ. PKT.  Coffee-Mate Powder  16-oz.     99c  NINE LIVES  CAT FOOD - 6-hf.  Liver 6    for  Juno-Liver        iftC*r  Tuna-Chicken      ���9W%t  BLADE ROAST  Blade removed       ... lb.  RIB STEAKS  lb.. .,   PORK NECK BONES  lb ���   _fcj hIIGe      Imported *____>  firm, crisp heads,     EA.  JgJ^t  CORN  ON THE COB   M/A���k*  Froth, Imported   9/����**  CARROTS em lbs. ��%��&����  Bul|t California    ��  for ��*&**  N'S  This Trade Mark  Is your Assurance  of QuolJJy  ^SteoimrBgC.  I   Your Dollar Buys  Mora at Your  Lucky Dollar Foods  4\  I.  y  \    7  i  \ v.   (  la*  '    >  �� I * (  ^   \  I I  Poge^Tte Peninsula Times, Wed., March 21, 1973    REAt BTATB (CoBfp) PROPERTY WANTED LEGAL NOTICES (tout.)       MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)  l��HIMW����WIM����WaMMIIMMIMIlMIIIIIIII>P<��^  _    �� ���. Sechelt-Phone 885-9694  ThePeninsuia iMwad. 885-2635  Gibsons-Phone 886-2121  a-M AD-BRIE FS  160 A.CRES beautiful elevated TWO or three bedroom housex  property, some view, trails, or property to build. Phone  secluded.  Near  Secret Cove, 885-9851.                       1803-18  $70,000.   Write, Box   810,   c-o    ; ,   The Times. Sechelt. B-O^ ^^ N0T|CE$  Published Wednesdays by  -Powell  River News "Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C.  Established 1963  PERSONAL  Member, Audit Bureau.  of Circulations -  September 30, 1972  Grou Calculation 3350 .  Paid Circulation 2727  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs C12 words)  Ono Insertion ���: ���Jl.lO,  Three Insertions', *%��  Extra lines (4 words)* . 30c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers _- 50c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  v      for Ad-Briefs not poid by  - -publication date,  Logal or Reader advertising 35c  p��r count line.  Deaths, CpttLof Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, /rfanloSo'ond Engagement  notices ore $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per line after that. Four  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates:  ** M��il!  Local Area $6.00 yr.  Outside Ucal Area _$7.00yr.  U.&A. $9.00 yr.  Overseas  Special Citixeiw,  Local Area _  Canada ���   Single Copies  _$10.00 yr.  .$3.50  .$4.00  _-J5e  Copyright ond/or property rights  subsists in all display advertising  and other material appearing in  this edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times. Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any  form whotsover, particularly by a  photographic or offset process in  a publication, must bo obtained irt  writing from the publisher. Any  unauthorized reproduction will be  subject to recourse in law.  "In the event of a typographical  error advertising, goods or services,  at a wrong price) goods or services  may notwsold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely ant-offerto-sell, y  arid 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 ap->  plicable rate.  A composition chorge is mode for  advertising accepted ond put info  production,  but cancelled before ;  publication. Change from original.  copy when proof is submitted to  customer is also chargeable at an  hourly   rate   for   the   additional  work,  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . . . aro pleased to sponsor this  Birth Announcement space, and  ���attends Best Wishes to tho happy  parents.  LARRY and Bev Silvey are  pleased to announce the  birth of a daughter, Shelly  Learui 7 lbs. 10 ozs. on March  9th at Powell River General  Hospital. A sister for Pamela.  1809-17  ENGAGEMENTS  MR and Mra. Chester Day announce the engagement of  their daughter Lourie Lee to  Mr. James Bruce Gray, son  of Mr. and Mra. Wallace G.  Gray of Calgary, Alberta. The.  wedding will take place April  21st. 1828-17  COMING EVENTS ~  iSECHELT Peninuila Assocla-  tion for Children with Learning Disabilities Rummage Sole  Saturday, March 24, 11 a.m.  to 3 p.m. at the Parish Hall,  St. Bartholomew's ' Anglican  Church. $1.00 per bag or what  offers. 1186-17  SPIRITUAL healing and read-,  ings. Box 1685, Sechelt.Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt  _.  1665-tfn  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 pjn., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  ; 8657-ttn  BAHA'I Faith, Informal chats.  8852465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  TRAVELLING, to London?'  Bed and breakfast in modem suburb of London, 35 "min.  by Brit-Rail to city centre. For  information and reservations,  phone 886-2300 eves.    1807-19  . AVON calling, West Sechelt^  . < Phone Nora 885-9550.       \.  ��� .-    1818-19*  REAL ESTATE  WANTED to buy��� Acreage.  5-10 with, 3 or 4 cleared. Old  Farm, will pay cash. Reply  Box 1813, (Peninsula Times,  Box 310, Sechelt.        1813-19  i   ���   -   ���     ��� * ;      ��� ���* ���*- "  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE R_30RT  1,800 Woterfront  1,000 Beach ,  ^9 Acres  One of the choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060  9319-tfn  GOWER POINT:View acreage.  Exceptionally, well constructed home consisting spacious  living ;robm -with;. fireplace,  well planned kitchen, dining  room, 2 bedrooms, 4 pc. vanity  bath, utility. Lge. deck. Attached carport has concrete  floor. Guest cottage, lge. workshop, storage shed. Fruit trees;  small fruits and-excellent garden. Let us show you this little  gem NOW!  ��� ���' ^usBngF^w^^  K. BUTLER REALTY  ALL  TYPES  INSURANCB  Gibsons. B.C.  Phoney 886-2000  -���-���"������    SERVICE "<���**. -^  "���'���"'"   ' '������   ^'    ���������'b'r,fr:*8W-*7'':"  5 BEDROOM, 1 year old home,  Sechelt Village, many extras.  $10,000 down, $35,900 F.P. Ph.  owner   885-2464   or   885-9305.  1787?ttn  SWAP  1969 C-7A PowershiftTi*ee  Faifrter &v Parts for Axrreago  or Equity in Land anywhere  inB.C,  Call collect;  872-2604 or 266-2636  9322-17  95'xl80' VIEW lot. Selma Park,  water and hydro. Ph.  883-  2758. T 1712-17  PENDBR HARBOUR  5 BEAUTIFUL view acres on  Francis Peninsula with lots  of privacy &  seclusion. Asking $20,000.     /  250 ft. protected waterfront on  Francis Peninsula, almost 3  acres.   Hydro   and  water  on.  Asking $49,000, Terms.  New 3 bedroom home on view  lot. Asking $28,000. terms.  Beautiful waterfront lots with  nice level beach.  JACK NOBLE  Phone 883-2701  Rochester Realty Ltd.  Phone 936-7292  0323-tt\<  WANT seclusion and a view?  Unique creekslde lot (just  under 1 acre) on a quiet cul-  de-sac with nice homes only  2 blocks from good beach. Selectively cleared, over looking  Trail Islands. Contour plan already prepared for architect.  Change- of plans forces sale  $12000. Phone 885-9874.   1819-17  TWO five acre blocks, elevated property within village  of Sechelt. In popular subdivision area. Write Box 310, c-o  Peninsula Times, Sechelt.  / 333-tfn  -V4 ACRE treed lot-year round  ~ stream, 100, ft. frontage on  66 ft, street - water and power  laid.' One block from beach  in Roberts Creek. Phone 886��  2573. 1221-17  4 Mi���iawn. i  ii���an   iiim.    i.   a i   .   ��������� ��� i ��� n.a���  CASH for acreage. Phone 884-  5586 or write 206-2033 Corn-  ox, Vancouver Island, 5, B.C.  J 1774-17  MODERN 2 bedroom home  furnished, $20,000 on Gam-  bier Island, New Brighton.  Phone 886-7762. 1683-18  ACREAGE wanted. Ph. 886-  2300, evenings. 1724-18  Pollution Control Branch File  No. AR2192.  WORK WANTED  CARPENTRY, painting, furniture repairs, outside work,  light hauling, etc. You name it  $4 per hour. Phone 886-9689,  -leave message." 1544-tfn  *?���-���'"���       I I  ���������������������     ���     ���   ������������   �����������������a-  MATURE personable widow,  new to area, desires employment, full or part time. Able  to take charge of small office;  typing, book-keeping and' good  at meeting public���own transportation. Phone 885-9016 to  arrange for an interview.  1830rl9  PEERLESS Tree Service  885-2109.  -17  1816  WILL take on answering service in own home for con-  truction company or otherwise.  Send name, phone number and  particulars to Box 1820, Pen-  inusla Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  1820-17  DANGER^  TOPPED,  Removed; selective lot clearing. Fruit trees pruned. Shrubs  trimmed and snapped. Consultation and free estimates. 20  years experience.  -7--..V     886-7566  rf;  "9324-1Hh  ���'i\H'i:'-������'���������  CHIMNEY sweeping, oil stove,  .cleaning service. R. M.  Crook, Phone 886-2834 after  5 p.m. 1514-tfn  L. W. (Bill) Pearson, painting  contractor, first class workmanship; 35 years experience.  Interior and exterior. Phone  885-2823. 1714-tfn  HORSESHOEING.   Phone  for  appointment 886-2795.  980-tfn  FURNACE   installations   and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.       36-tfn  WANTED     ���  2 4-RURNER wood stove, with  reservoir  or  otherwise.  Ph.  885-9752. 1826-19  HELP WANTED (Female)  MANAGERESS required for  retail outlet in Sechelt, 5  day week. Please reply stating  past experience to c/o#Penin.  sula Times, Box 739, Gibsons,  B.C. 1183-18  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS,  FOREST, AND WATER .  RESOURCES  WATER RESOURCES  SERVICE  - POLLUTION CONTROL  BRANCH  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT,  1967 (REFUSE)  This application is to be filed  with the Director, Pollution  Control Branch, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, British  Columbia. Any person who  qualifies as an objector under  section 13 (2) of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967 may, -within  30 days of the date of application, or within 30 days of the  date of publication in the British Columbia Gazatte or in a  newspaper, or, where service  is required, within 30 days  of the serving of a copy of the  application, file with the Director an objection in writing  to the granting of a permit,  stating the manner in which  he is-affected. Those who do  not so qualify may file with  the Pollution Control Board  an objection in writing under  section 13 (6), in the same  manner and time period as  .described above.  1. I, Weldwood of Canada  Limited of 1055 West Hastings  Street,, Vancouver 1, B.C.  hereby apply to the Director  for a permit to discharge refuse from Dry Land Log Sort  and Logging Camp located at.  Clowhom Falls-Salmon Inlet  and give notice of my application to aJl persons affected.  2. The Tefuse-disposal site  shall be located at Clowhom  Falls, Vacant Crown Land  which 'is approximately 538',  N68 W from the Southwest  corner of Lot, 8622, New Westminster Land District   ,  3. The type of refuse to be  discharged shall, be Solid  Waste ��� Mixture of log bark  and gravel, camp refuse.     A. -  -4.' The quantity of refuse to  be discharged shall be as fol-  : lOWS;.:- ; Aivhd.  Average   daily   discharge  (based on operating perr  ;iod 1. cubic,, yard,..,.   yy  I" The operating period dur-  7.- ing which tte refuse^ will  be   discharged   shall   be  date to date (average once  a week).   ' ���'     _7. ,. *~": ���  5. The nature pr characteristics (in per cent by weight)  of the refuse to be discharged  is estimated to be as follows:  40 per cent Dirt.  60 per cent Bark.  6. The type of treatment io  be applied to the refuse is as  follows:  The solid waste will be  disposed in open dump  and from time to time it  will be buried with sandy  gravel.  7. I, Charles F. Gooding,,Administrator hereby certify that  a copy of this application has  been received by the Regional  District of Sunshine Coast.  8. Thi<9 application, dated on  the 26 day of February, 1973,  was posted on the ground in  accordance with the Pollution  Control regulations.  G. P. Nagy,  Operations Engineer.  9325-pub.  March  21,  1973.  PUBLIC HEARING  t    ZONING AMENDMENT  BY-LAW No. 119  Take notice that the Council  of the Corporation of the Village of Sechelt, will \ hold e  Public Hearing at the Municl- "  pal HalL Sechelt, at the hour  of 7:30 P.M. on the 4th day of  April, 1973, under the provisions of the Municipal Act, to  consider the proposed amendment to provide for Semi-  Industrial uses in the Industrial Zone.  A copy of the proposed  amendment may be inspected  at the Municipal Hall, Sechelt,  during business hoars, between March 15, 1973 and  April 4, 1978.  Dated at Sechelt this 15th  day of March, 1973.  N. Sutherland,  Municipal Clerk.  9258-pub. March 21, 29, 1973.  HELP WANTED  FEMALE High School gradu-  ate for on tine job training,  40 hrs. week. Phone 885-2339.  '      ��� 1720-tfn  HAIR stylist, full or part time.  Ph. 885-2339. 1721-tfn  BRAND new 12'xflO' Leader 2  bedroom, deluxe furniture,  shag carpets, colored appliances, full CSA certification, delivered and completely set up  for only $9240. Can be. seen  at Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park, Hwy. 101, Gibsons. Ph.  888-9826.      1204-tfa  $7,979  FULL PRICE  New 12x64  3 bedroom  $ 100 down (OAC.)  Call collect 434-8771  or 437-3972  6655 Kingsway  South Burnaby           9295-tfn  MOBILE home, 2 bedrooms,  10���46', located at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park court. $4900  cash. Ph. 886-7111.       1581-tfn  ��� , a���  BRAND new 12x88 Leader, 3  bedroom, shag carpet, colored appliances, full CSA Z240  certified, fully furnished and  completely set up for only  $10,700. Can be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer Park Highway 101, Gibsons.       1538-tfn  HELP wanted at Sechelt Gar- * l,,,,.,,.,,,,;  den Centre. Phone 885-9711.    LIVESTOCK  /-      1827-17  '       t ������  PART time book keeper. Ph.  8859816. 1810-tfn  SCHOOL District 48 (Sechelt).  janitor for Elphinstone Sec-  . ondary School with knowledge  of  cleaning methods,  equipment and supplies, able to carry out minor repairs, commencing April 2, 1973. Apply in  .writing giving full particulars  to  J.   S.  Metzler  Secretary-  Treasurer,  Box 220, Gibsons,  B.C. 1181-17  required     ex-  book     helping  ">etti  URGENTLY  .perienced  machine operator. Olive  machine for up to 5 days.  Must be able to handle normal  posting routines with minimum supervision. Apply S. C.  Credit Union, Box 375, Sechelt  Phone  885-9551. 1822-17  WANTED TO BUY  House for family of 4, private.  Reply Box 1636, Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt  ; 1636-tfn  TWO or three bedroom house  or property to build. Phone  885-9851. 1769-17  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor*West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle teed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  4 BLACK and 1 white female  sheep, all 1 year old. $22 ea.  Lajlar, Klinedale, 883-9974.   1771-18  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's Horse,  Chicken,  Hog  &  Cattle Feeds  Purina Products -  LARGE size spare  [  good condition.  2563.  in  _one 883-  1762-17  QUALITY FAR/VT SUPPLY  R.R. 1,    Gibsons T  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road   . 886-7527  9292-tfn  PETS  GOLDEN   retriever - puppies.  Registered,   shots,   females,  $100. Males $82.50. Phone 885-  9750. 1823-17  SET of bunk beds, with mat-  ; tresses, in good condition.  Reasonably priced. "Phowei,!  J2362. 1776-1  LOST  /  MOBILE HOMES  MORTGAGES  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375.  863-tfa  60'xl2' 3 bedroom furnished or  unfurnished trailer. Excellent condition. Paid $9300. Offers over $7300. 112-526-1170  or Box 1717, Peninsula Times,  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C. 1717-17  10 _55'   3  bedroom  Glendale.  furnished and set up. Priced  for quick sale, at $5750. Phone  886-7839. 1602-tfn  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential - Commercial  Recreational  All types' of real estate financing including. builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine Drive,  West Vancouver, B.C.  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  ���  Rent to Own  1   Our new exclusive purchaleose plan  may bo tho answer to your home needs.  ���The mobile home of your choice,  doliverod ond set up anywhere in B.C.,  all for the first month's rent in  advance. Then simply pay monthly  payments until you have established the  down payment.  All rental payments apply to the purchase  price.  Immodiiate dollvery O.A.C.  Example  Now,  1973 fully furnished, 2 bedroom  Caravan with appliances  %99 total delivery deposit  $99 total monthly rental payment  For further Information call collect to  Roy Lyons personally.  437-5004 or 4-J7-9738 lease division,  Cosmopolitan Mobile Homes,  5680 Kingsway, South Burnaby.  JOHN BREEN LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  Pender Harbour - Egmont - Earl's Cove  SEMI WATERFRONT,LOT - 80' wide  Just across street from water. Only $4,500 full price.  SMALL ACREAGE,  Approx. 425' of woterfront with 700' of highway and  road frontage. Full price $50,000.  NELSON ISLAND - 23.5 acres  Approx. 4000 feet of beach, Includes small island,  Full price $69,0Q0 with $14,000 down and balance  at 1V% percent.  ���LOTS���  Some with excellent view, water and power, $4,500  to $6500 full price.  SPACIOUS HOME  Not quite finished. 3 bedrooms, living room with fire-  place. Cabinet kitchen, 1284 sq. ft. plus basement.  F.P. $29,500, terms!  ONE OF A KIND  Waterfront lot, deep water, protected moorage.  Woter, road and power. Full prlco $24,500.  ALMOST NEW  2-year-old Cedar Home on level lot, 3 bedrooms, wall-  to-wall,  \V% baths, near stores. Just $21,000 F.P.  MODERN HOME  Two-year-old 2 bedroom home on %A acre with wonderful view. Just $27,900 with terms.  ���WE NEED LISTINGS��� /  Call: John Breen or Archie Bray ton  883-2794 (24 hrs.) 883-95126  Jock Hermon \ (r  883-2745 \  CHARLES ENGLISHUD.;;  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  WILLAMSON'S LANDING ��� Modern home on 99  ft. woterfront, pebble beach. Stone FP in living room,  big sundeck (what o view!), 3 bedrooms, rec. room,  and extra bathroom lower floor. Big lot, 350 ft. deep.  Asking $40,000 some terms. MLS2-4314.  LANGDALE LOTS ��� A few left, all good slzo, some  with view. Prices from $4,000 to $6,600, terms available. Buy howl  TUWANEK ��� Brand new (one year old), owner-built  gothlc arch type home, on, landscaped view lot. Swimming, fishing boating, hiking at your beack ond call.  $27,500 on terms.  REDROOFFS ROAD ��� More than one acre of level  land, lovely trees. $6,000.  mammammm um mmmmmwmmmmmtm^^m*  NORTH ROAD ��� Large lot for mobile home. Partly-  cleared and well and powerpole are In. F.P. $5,500.  REDROOFFS AREA ��� Northwood Road. 120x200 lot.  Easy access. Partly finished well and power.  Ideal  for mobile home. $3,850.  SELMA PARK ~. Refinement Special. 2 bedroom immaculate homo with port basement. Very well built.  On Dominion lease lot. F.P. $17,500.  CHASTER ROAD ��� Five acres, level treed. $11,000.  CHASTER ROAD���110x274 lot. Heavily treed. Power.  $4,500.  OFF PRATT  130 ft. lot zoned for trailer. Water  and power. $5,500,  LISTINGS     WANTED  K, A. Crosby 886-2098 ��� J. E. White 886-2935  Mike Blaney 886-7436  J. Visser 885-2300  GARDEN BAY  111 ft. waterfront with very nice 2-BR home, partial basement,  sundeck. Also small guest cabin, smokehouse and styrofoam float.  $69,500.  BLACK framed glasses, leath-  thbng&tgejar Jolly Rogen  rilect    1829-17  ~ 1 i  ISLAND ���BGMONT  Beautifully' treed and  landscaped small  island with panoramic  view. Comfortable furnished  home with hydro and telephone.  Guest cottage (needs repairs): Float. Close to shore. Clams and  oysters on your doorstep. $41,000.  GARDEN BAY ,  One BR Panabode with 2nd BR in basement ��� exceptional view  of Pender Harbour. Has' wall-to-wall carpets, electric heat, built-  in range, sundeck. On large view lot close to stores and marinas.  $26,000.  EGMONT WATERFRONT LOTS  Close to school, post Office, store, gov't wharf.  $11,000 and  $13,000.  REVENUE BUILDING - MADEIRA PARK  2 storey concrete block and frame commercial building in Madeira  Park, close to Post Office. Has ohe office and small store on main'  floor and a 2 bedroom suite on upper floor. Gross monthly rental  income is $290.00. Full price $36,000. Also, one adjoining level  commercial lot available for $16,000.  MARY ISLAND ���  4.8 acres, located right in Pender Harbour. 1,500 ft. woterfront.  Phone, hydro, and water. Log house. Excellent for a group invest-  ment. $125,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved rood, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.      .  WARNOCK ROAD  Level   lot,   79'x200'.   Excellent   mobile   home   site.   $6,200.  ��� hrrw^,.".     t\ h'i'i:'-~''     >. ������v~li, ' WTd/'t' v-i ;t!r,,'j>V/      ��� -^r-|r**rrsj* ���', ���*  '^ "^MADEIRA^ARk ;_  J  One bedroom home with' attractive fireplace,? electric heat, on  large level lot. $15,400.  Large adjoining lot also available for $7,600.  GARDEN BAY  6 BR home'on 103 ft. waterfront. Over 1 acre. Lots of floats.  $50,000.  Adjoining lot with over 2 acres and 206 ft. waterfront, partially  landscaped. $45,000.  LARGE ACREAGE  2. Secret Cove Area-���160 acnes���roads and trails throughout���  fairly level property���$70,000.  3. Pender Harbour���opprox. 33 ocres���approx. 1800' waterfront  ���$85,000.  4. Francis Peninsula, 37 acres, partially developed possible 86  lot subdivision site. Approx. 3,900' primary road constructed.  Water main on S.E. comer of property. Gravel pit. Asking  $150,000. ������   EGMONT WATERFRONT  7 acres with approx 560 ft. waterfront, adjoining the Egmont  Marina. Paved Maple Rood runs through property. Excellent site  for development as sport fishermen's camper and trailer pork or  as a group investment. Asking $50,000.  GARDEN BAY  Large treed lot with 54' waterfront, driveway In, bldg, site cleared,  14'trailer included in price of $18,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Largo view lot. reasonably level, $8,0001  Ruby Lake, 105'  .  75' Garden Bay ���  WATERFRONT LOTS  - $12,500  ... $16,500  View lot  EARL COVE SUBDIVISION  $4,000. Corner lot  $5,500  MADEIRA PARK  Nice treed lots with rough driveways In. Close to school, stores,  post office and marinas. $3,700 to $ 11,000.  LAGOON ROAD  3 good building lots or mobile home sites. Close to school, stores,  post office,  marinas and gov't wharf.  Each prlcod at  $6,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  13.8 ocres with "approx. 350 ft. waterfront and creek through  proporty, $33,000,  VIEW LOTS��� GARDEN BAY  Very large porklike lots overlooking Pender Harbour. Priced from  $5,300 to $6,000.  EARLS COVE  Unfinished cottage with sundeck on icml-watorfront view lot. Few  hundred feet to beach. $8,200.  NEAR AAADEIRA PARK  Near new 2 BR home on approx. % aero level lot. Has electric  heating, fireplace, wAv carpet,  storage and carport.   $21,500,  MOBILE HOME SITES  Several lots available ���- tome fully serviced.  EARLS COVE  430' Waterfront, approx. 5\i acres. Old 2 bedroom'house (needc  rebuilding). $55,000.  RUBY LAKE  oad access.!'Portio  mer cottage with sundeck and float. $25,000.  96 ft. waterfront wllh road occeit.i Portiolly furnished. 3 DR ��um-v  T  Many other view and waterfront lots In the Pender Harbour area.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLAOEY  iGllllLiill  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.       .j  Phone Pender Harbour 883-2233   ,^>  *"v  4-  v.  $  f'd  :|  '  hi  ,     I  t 1  m.  >'������*���  I'-  y,:ff  mm.  BOATS & ENGINES    \  2V - 1972 Fiberform boat, 165  H.P. Mercruiser, sleeps six.  two' burner stove, ice box andv  head. Like new! condition. Ph.  885-9086. .,  1751-18  SELLING   24'   B.C.   Forestry^  design, shallow draft boat,^  never Used. Can be outboard  or inboard powered. Ideal for  local waters. Phone 885-9362.  .   -V���r<- 1786-18  TEN foot fibreglas boat with  oars. A-l condition, $65. Ph.  ,886-2644.    ,, .  1821-17  LANGDALE water taxi, well  - established, excellent condition, 24 ft. $9,500. Reply Box  1806, (Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt;    1806-17  16 FOOT plywood boat as is,  what offers? Phone 885-9007.   1689-19  . FOR SALE���28ft. gillnetter, B  Jicence, $800 cash. Write W.  Kammerle, Garden Bay P.O.  or phone 883-2419 after 5.  1815-18  AUTOS, TRUCKS* Etc.  I960 BUICK Invicta, .4 dr., h.t.  Good condition. Phone 885-  9955 after 3 p.m. 1783-18  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)       FOR SALE  1962 PONTIAC P.S./P.B., 283.  . $275 or best offer; Good running order. Jack 886-7861 or  886-7328.   -' 1753-17  1969 TR 6 roll bar, stereo. Ex-  "' celent condition, $2500 fiitnr  Phone 886-7233. 1184-17  ���;' ' ' ��� ���  "��� i  1961 GAL 5 ton dump truck,  new clutch, rebuilt V-8, good,  rubber, 2 sp. axle, flat deck  bolts on (incl). Phone 886-2681  eves. ~       * 1773-18  1962 BUICK Le Sabre, 2 door  hardtop.  7 wheels, 2 snow  tires, $300, cash of nearest  offer.  Ph. 885-2368.    .1711-17  DAMAGED 1970 Ford pickup.  % ten cust. camper. Perfect  running - gear,' 4 spd. trans.,  non-slip rear end, 300 c. in.  6 cyl. 7500 miles. Prefer to sell  as complete truck.'Phone 885-  2405, after 6 p.m.        1725-17  1969    TOYOTA,    good    tires,  combination radio and tape  deck, $1000 cash. Phone 886-  9827. 1811-17  1969. COMET 2 door H.T.  6  outo., radio, P.S. Best offer.  Phone 885-2690. 1808-17  EWARTMcMYNN  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GIBSONS BAY AREA:  This is your last chance to buy this beautiful two bedroom home  on one of the nicest landscaped lots' in Gibsons. If it is hot sold  this week it is coming off the market. Act how.  GIBSONS BAY AREA:  Buy now for the future.)Here is one acre of land in the heart  of Gibsons with a very liveable 3 BR'home. This could become  very prime property. $25,00Q (offers).  GIBSONS BLUFF:  Panoramic view lot���overlooking all  jirections.  $11,000.  GIBSONS SEMI-RUF  Brand new 2 or 3 BR home, all nicety/finished, on a 268' deep  lot. Close to stores and school. FfP. $25,000 (offers).  FIREPLACE  wood   for  sale.  Alder; maple and fir. Phone  883-2417.        1149-tfn  , MARINE ACCESSORIES  .^alnt���Fibreglass���Rope���  - Canvas���Boat Hardware  Compressed air service'  NYGREN SALES       _  (1971) LTD.  PhOne 886-9303, Gibsons, B.C.  i FOR LETTERHEADS, envel  -opes, - statements,, invoices  and, all commercial printing  contact the Times office at Sechelt or phone 885-9854.  36" CANOPY, cash or trade  for boat.trailer..Phone 885-  2675. -    1782-tfa  MOTOR   bikes,    Suzuki,    80  Trail Phone 885-9580 after  6 p.m. 1824-19  SET of cupboards 96' birch  cabinets, 7 drawers, complete with' double stagnlfes  steel sink with taps. Phone  886-7260.    , 1222-18  BEES Caucasians  from  Wilsons Bee Farm Nauks and  packages April  delivery. Ph.  886-2762. 1224-tfn  1970 12'x48' furnished trailer,  completely setup with washer ana dryer. 8'x26' sundeck,  asking $7500. Phone 885-9524.  1825-19  FOR SALE (Continued)  GLENDRON stroller, like new,  $15. Ph. 883-2563.   .  1761-17  GREENHOUSE installed on  your property. Dome shaped,  60 sq. ft. of growing space,  $220 complete. Call Sunshine  Domes, 886-7158.   \      1715-tfn  TRADE-IN SALE  Dumont 23" b/w Console  *T.V.   $29.95  G.E. *23'" b/w Console  T.V.  ...... $49.95  Fleetwood 23" b/w Console'  T.V _���  $59.95  Westinghouse 23" b/w Console  T.V. .._ ._  $69.95  Phiko 19" b/w portable  T.v:_. demo   $149.95>  Motorola 21" b/w portable  T.V., quick-set   $159:95  G.E. 19" b/w portable  with stand SL_ $177.00  Dumont 23" b/w Console T.V.-  .   Stereo comb., 1 year  guarantee : $299.95  PARKERS HARDWARE  LTD.  Sechelt .  885-2171  . 9321-17  EXTRA wide 9" rims and tires  for   Volkswagon,   $40.   36"  canopy, panelled inside. Phone  885-2675. 1523-tin  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  FOR QUICK RESULTS  4&-  FOR SALE (Continued)  _ ^ : ^-*W',  FULLER" Brush representative  for "tyest Sechelt to and in/-  eluding' Langdale. Phone Don*  ria McCourt. Phone 886-7839.  1536-tfn  DELUXE   Oil   range,   timer,  clock, etc. Cost price $315.  Near new sell for $150. Phone  885-9588.        1682-18  6 SPOOL Swann gurdies, 1 set  No. 400 stabilizers, 40' steel  gangway. Ph. 883-2535. 1766-17  '      "������      ' ��� ��� ����������� ���������������������|i ��� -    aMipn aw      i       ���  1   FRIDGE,   good   condition,  $40. I Pontiac '62 as is $75  or offers. Ph. 885-2370. 1687-19  1953 NASH Metropolitan, 2  T.V.'s, 1 combination, 1  portable. , What offers'? 3rd  house Nickerson Road right  side, West Sechelt, R. Rogers'.  1684-17  FOR SALE (Continued)  AMWAY. Products.  6 p.m., 885-9958.  Call after  1885-19  ROBERTS CREE*  Lower Road. If it's a little sectusionyfyou want and yet a new  modem home (2 bedrooms) on a ^ocre lot, we may just hove  whor>you "Ore 'lookVng^foiMineljwing - Quest *4^ow),  $25,000.  .v___li 7_,._..^.ROBERTSN _   _  Some people like to keep o few chJckens,. geese etc. Here Is a  two bedroom,home on a full acre on a southern slope. Priced to  sell.  WATEWRONT:  Very attractive 2 bedroom home, fully serviced,  right on the  woter in a very secluded oreo. Try your offer on this one.  .  LISTINGS   WANTED       7  , ,  Member Vancouver rReal Estate Board  Vince Prewer 886-9359      Wally Peterson 886-2877  Ron McSovaney 886-9656  Office 885-2235  From Vancouver Toll Free - ZEnith 2012  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE  OF REAL ESTATE . r ,  r  To complete this advertisement  come intend see the properties on  our closed circuit television.  4��V'''  ���bhii ������i.:.u.;->i:i��.-jii  AGENCIES LTD.  Next to TiPQil Bay Centre in Sechelt  /^3B  Vl  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C  SUNSHINE COAST BRUSHWOOD FARM  I  Pneoast ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  y*  \%t  4 BEDROOM HOME  1500 sq. ft. with full basement, huge living room, good potential  for two suites in basement, around level entrance, 200 amp.  electrical service, 2 sets plumbing. Good view, sundeck, corner  lot. Full price $39,900. Call Jock or Ston Anderson 885-2241 or  evenings 885-2385, 885-2053.  v��vivvj)^K'^,mvk-^    fry*^--: ^  ^M^m,'mm'^t'''''i' '  HALFMOON BAY" AREA  150* woterfront, treed, easy access to beach.  Deep moorage,  community water system, very secluded.  Approx.  2/13 acre of  land;  many building sites, excellent view.   $24,500 F.P.  Call  Stan or Jack Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-2385, 885-2053.  DAVIS BAY SEAVIEW HOME  1254 sq. ft. 2 level home Just steps to public beach. Fireplace in  living room, 3 sets of plumbing, full bathroom in master bedroom.  Over % ocre landscaped property. Large attached green house.  Full basement with 2 bedrooms and bath, laundry room and workshop. Approx. 2400 sq. ft, finished area, covered sundeck and  many extras. F.P. $49,500 with $10,000 down. Call Jack or Stan  Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-2053, 885-2385.  2 BEDROOM RANCH STYLE plus  attached suite. 2 sets of plumbing, 5 picturesque acres, seasonal  stream, 6-stall horse bam, cultivated, fenced and crossrfenced,  riding arena. Toll fin. and' fruit trees, city water. 330' paved  road. Subdivision possible. Full price $57,500. Call Jack or Stan  Anderson 885-2241 or evenings 885-2053 or 885-2385.  IO ACRE FARM  Year-round creek, five cleared acres,   1260 sq. ft.  home with  fireplace and half basement. Shop and bam. Good view, five  acres In trees. Full price $51,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson  085-22-41 or evenings 885-2385 or 885-2053. <  FOUR BEDROOM VIEW  1576 sq. ft. wllth full basement. All rooms feature wall-to-wall  carpet. Sundeck. Large corner lot. 25x32 living room. Large kitchen, en suite plumbing. F.P. $39,900. Call Stan or Jack Anderson 885-2241 or eves. 885-2385, 885-2053.  MASON ROAD  40 acres secluded area. Last larae block ovolloblo In tha area.  Flat land. F.P. $1,350 per acre. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-  2241 or eves. 885-2053, 885-2385.  REDROOFFS AREA  Good access to beach from 3 acres of treed land, year-round  creek, 130 ft. frontage. Terms, Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-  2241 or evenings 885-2385, 885-2053.  ROBERTS CREEK  Treed view lots, fully serviced, block-top roads, only a short walk  to public pooch. Some Iota have fruit trees. Full price $5950.  Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241  or evenings 885-2385,  885-2053.  LARGE CREEK FRONT LOT  Ideal for secluded retirement, Treed paved road close to public  beach. Power and water. $6950 F.P. Call Stan or Jack Anderson  885-2241 or eves. 885-2385, 885-2053.  REDROOFFS ESTATES - RECREATIONAL PROPERTIES  10,000 to 24/000 sq. ft. Trees, paved road, close to beach and  hot fishing spot, Sargent Bay. Some with ocean view. Investment  prlce$350O   to $4750, terms. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-  2241 or eves 885-2053. 885-2385.  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  2 bedroom cottage on lovely beach, protected moorage for your  boat, nicely treed, all fenced yard, Dominion lease. Only $11,000.  Call now. Suzanne 885.2241, 885-9603.  1.8 ACRE RAVINE LOT  Close to beach, heavily treed, year-round creek,   fully  serviced.  F.P. $10,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or evenings  885-2385, 885-2053,  3W WATERFRONT  Egmont location, deep moorage, wllh good rood access; serviced  house has 2 bedrooms, kitchen, living room. Needs work. Full  price $26,500. Call Jack or Stan Andorson 885-2241 or evenings  885-p85, 885-2053.  SANDY HOOK WATERFRONT  74 ft. frontage by 220 ft. deep. Arbutus and f|r trees, serviced  with water and power. Excellent building sites, easy access. Full  prlco $15,780, terms. Coll Jack or Stan Anderson 885-2241 or  evenings 685-2385, 885-2053.  GRANTHAM'S LANDING  ONLY $2,000. 4 only, 50'x 100'. Coll now Len or Siuanne Von  Ecynond 885-2241, evenings 885-9683.  FULLY SERVICED VIEW LOT  on paved road. Only $5,950. Call Len or Suzanne Van Egmond  885-2241, evenlings 885-9663.  PORPOISE BAY WATERFRONT  Only $12,t)0d ������ large view lots, good beach, protected moorage.  Call Lcn or Suzanne Von Egmond 885-2241 or 005-9603.  revenue:/and retirement  Retire on the beoch while you collect $300 per month   Close to  all facilities. F.P, $45,000, terms, Offers: Coll Len or Suzanne  Van Egmond 885-2241 or 885-9603.  VANCOUVER DIRECT t-I^E MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHaT BUS DEPOT  McCULLOCH  chain  saw  44,  24"   bar,  $40.   Phone   886-  2407. 1686-17  LIKE NEW! Westinghouse  counter-top stove (no oven)  used only nine months. Avocado. Less than % price at  $75. Ph. 885-9874. 1814-17  LARGE fawcett oil heater with  six inch pipes, $30. Phone  886-2026. 1817.17  CLOTHES dryer in good condition, $100. Phone 886-7050.   1180-17  CUDDLE baby seat, walker,  crib mattress, playtex bottles, baby buggy, good condition, 1 single bed. Phone 886-  2868. 1179-17  The \ Peninsula Timet, Wed.,  SWAP ^    v -  16 FOOT boat, 35 H.P. Johnson - and trailer,  for - rider  lawn,   garden  tractor.  Phone  885-9820.   ~ 1789-18  FOR RENT  _ ^  \   ,, \ ,        ,  - HALL for rent ���Wilson Creek  Community   HalL   Contact  Mrs. Diane Anderson 885-2385.  7815-tfn  SPECIAL monthly rates until  May 15. Adults only, no pets.  Ruby    Lake    Motel,    R.R.I.,  Madeira Park. Phone 883^2269  566-tfn  OFFICE space, Harris Block,  Gibsons. 886-2861 after 5:30  p.m.     l 1209-tfn  Morch 21, 1973���Poge 7  WANTED TO RENT ,>  MARRIED teacher, requires  house for coming Sept school  year, 1973. Also looking for  home until June. Phone 885-  2114 or 885-9470. ��� -   1777-18  2 BEDROOM house by May 1,  Gibsons \to Sechelt area. References available. Call collect'  883-2763. 1800-18  FUNRNISHED summer home  required, 4 months, May 1st.  Prefer waterfront. Reply Box  1791, Peninsula Times, Box  310, Sechelt, B.C 1791-18  BUSINESS   Office   for   rent,  downtonw   Gibsons,  available April 1st, 1973. Phone Dr.  Drache 325-4232  or 886-2248.  1186-20  Acorns and Icons E^<f>" *�� ���' ���  ���by Mac Bxockman  IS IT a myth that small town and  farm people in general are more  considerate and friendly than city  folk? I think not.  When, some years ago; the family left a tittle community in Ihe  west to live in the great metropolis  of Montreal, several incidents served  to contrast the friendly atmosphere  of semi-rural Canada with the impersonal attitude of people in the  big city.  There was the fact that in our  medium-sized apartment block nobody ever said 'hello' or 'bonjour',  even though we had two children  who in previous situations had acted  as conversation openers with strangers. Nor was I nor my wife growing  horns.  One day I stopped to" give a manual push to the automobile of a motorist who was spinning his wheels  futilely on glare ice. A few moments  later I was joined by the driver's  rather shame-faced companion who  had until my arrival apparently been  viewing the mishap with a detached  air from the heated comfort of the  front seat.  Many times in western Canada,  where in winter ice forms inevitably  after a Chinook, I had seen men interrupt a street conversation to give  ���a shove to a car that could not pro1  ^eed for lack of traction.  I recall vividly an incident which  occurred wMe I was still in my  teens. About five or six of us lads  were driving back to Kihdersley  from a hockey game in Eston when  a prairie blizzard put us several feet  into a snow bank. The farmer to  whom we went for help, after one  look at our predicament, insisted that  3ge stay the :��� night, telephoned pur  parents,-then made 'tis all at home.  In the morning it was bacon and  eggs and coffee for everyone before  he pulled us out with his tractor and  sent us on our way.  Such experiences convince me  that despite some notable exceptions  among city dwellers, in general,  semi-rural and rural people are far  more hospitable.  So in reading,. the book Future  Shock, I got quite a present shock  by the prediction that within 11  years the urban population of the  world Would double. Mr. Toffler illustrated-the impact of such a demographic revolution by pointing out  that it would be the equivalent of  another city the size of London, another the size of Tokyo, another the  size of New York, etc.  Now I have no objection to bigness  in mountains or in elephants, for  example, both of which I can gaze  on in admiration. But I have a deep  distrust of bigness in collections of  people. Talk to any caretaker of a  big apartment building and you will  be left with the distinct impression  that the porcine species in the barnyard are cleaner in their habits than  the denizens of the high rise.  All of this in no way should be  interpreted to mean that people living on farms or in small towns are  basically more virtuous than the urban dweller. It's ,just that people  In the mass suffer from anonymity,  which leads them to actions of which  they would probably be ashamed if  confronted by their fellow man. The  non-urban person knows his neighbor, so he Is more likely to be considerate of him. Moreover, he often  carries kindness to the point of extending it to strangers, recognizing  them as neighbors In the larger  sense. He is thus the truly civilized  man.  His urban counterpart is not! After nil, nothing con be more harmful  to civilization than man's lack of  consideration for his fellows. Mr.  Toffler's prediction therefore gives  cause for thought: Perhaps the trend  toward gargantulsm in our cities is  inevitable, but If so, wo should cushion tho shock by offering courses in  small-town living. In the final analysis, if people cannot say 'hello' to  ono another, We may well reach the  {>o!nt whore wo shall say 'goodbye'  o civilization.  Editor'* nolo: This column Is carried  on art awpwrlmantnl boats. If Timaa'  rAfldttn would llko to boo mom of Ihla  column Ihey should contact  Hi* editor,  waiwatftiswwaMwaaaiaiaawJMawiaaaawaiwaawiwaaWJMtawwwiaiwaMaimiMm  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  Elphie students play  'hookey' in Victoria  By KAREN SPENCER  FIFTY high school students played '^edu-  cational" hooky last week.  On March 12, 50 kids from Elphinr  stone Secondary went to Victoria. At  about 6:30 everyone gathered at the ferry terminal to catch the 6:45 ferry. Everyone was in high spirits which was unusual for this time of the morning.  -Mrs. McNevin organized this trip for  us and I am sure everyone enjoyed it  enormously. At Horseshoe Bay we boarded our so-called "bus". Jt must have been  the first one made.' The bus driver radioed ahead and made other arrangements  for another bus to meet us at the bus  depot at Mt. Seymour. You couldn't even  > compare it to .the first, one, so, with the  tape deck turned up- and everbody singing, we started off on the one-hour trip  to Tsawwassen where we would catch  the ferry to Schwartz Bay.  At Tsawwassen, we were allowed to  get off the bus and stretch our legs for  awhile. Once on the ferry, a few kids ate  in 4he cafeteria while others, like us, who  had brought a lunch, sat down and played  cards. We finally arrived in Victoria at  1 o'clock/and since we weren't to go to  the Parliament building until 3:30, Mrs.  McNevin took us to the miiseum where  we saw many interesting things, such as  the old water-wheels, frontier logging,  and some beautiful wood carvings.  We left after having a quick snack  in the tea room .at the museum and  headed for the Parliament building, where  we sat in at one of the meetings. Hie  meeting itself was concerned with health.  After about an hour of sitting in some  hard wooden chairs, many students were  starting to feel the strain of the early  morning rising. We weren't able to tour  the building, tp the disappointment of  many students, as there was' "only 7one  room open, so we were allowed to do  what ever we wanted as long as we  met back at the bus at 5:15.  A few of us chose to walk around the  streets and window shop while-others  (who had money) toured the wax museum. At about 5:30, all stragglers had  been rounded up and we started our long  bus ride to the ferry at Departure Bay.  At the beginning of the trip everyone  had been singing, and joking around,  the usual expected from a bunch of teenagers, but by this time, everyone had  started to lean their seats back and just  talk quietly to their friends. Two hours  later, we were back on our own boat,  the Langdale .Queen. Two of my girlfriends, and myself went up to the  "bridge" and observed what. went on  and asked "how they could see where  they were going at night."  An hour later, at 11 o'clock, 50 tired  but'happy kids, departed,from the ferry  and headed for home, which I think was  bedtime.  Many thanks> to Mrs. McNevin for putting up with all of us for the day, and for '  $5.50, I don't think that there were any  complaints at all ^  Impaired laws  can be fough  FOR those of you who consider, penalties  for impaired driving to be too tough  in Canada, ah item in this month's  Guardian, the UPIU journal, might just  change your mind.  "The drunk driver: To Canadian authorities���to judge by penalties imposed  ���he's only a nuisance on the road. In  other countries, he's considered a menace of the blackest stripe.  "Hereabouts, drunk drivers are usually fined and, in some provinces, have  their driver's licences revoked for a  specified time.  . "In' Australia, drivers' names are sent  to local newspapers, where they're printed under the headline "He's Drunk and  in JaiL"  "South Africa imposes a 10-year prison term, and a fine of $2,800 or both.  "In Turkey, drunk drivers are taken  20 miles out of town and made to walk  back under police escort.  "El Salvador executes drunk drivers  by firing squad."  Food for thought, isn't it  VILLAGE OF GHiSONS  ZONING HEARING  'Village of Gibsons Zoning By-law No. 241, 1973  A public hearing will be held on the above cited Zoning By-laW No. 241  of the Village of Gibsons. This by-law will affect all lands within the  boundaries of the Village of Gibsons.  The Intent of the by-law, in general, is to divide the municipality into  zones and to regulate the use of land, buildings and structures, including the surface of water, within such zones, or prohibit any particular  use or uses In any zone or zones; to promote health, safety, convenience  and public welfare; to prevent the overcrowding of land and to give  due regord to the value of land, Its potential, and the conservation of  property values.  The hearing will be held in the United Church Hall, Gibsons, B.C.,  commencing on the date and time shown hereunder:��� > !  THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 1973, at 7:30 p.m. *  The hearing will commence, On this evening particular attention  will be given to the area of the Village lying SOUTH of yVinn  Road, (Post Office Corner). The meeting will adjourn and continue on  SATURDAY, APRIL 7, 1973, at 2:00 p.m.  The hearing will continue. On this afternoon particular attention  will be given to the area between Winn Rood and all lands on  the SOUTH SIDE of Highway 101. The meeting^will adjourn  and continue on  THURSDAY, APRIL 12, 1973, ot 7:30 p.m.  The hearing will continue. On this evening particular attention  will be given to tho 'lands In the Vlllogo on the NORTH SIDE of  Highway 101 to the boundary at Rold Road.  A copy of the proposed by-law rriaV be inspected at the Municipal ,Hall,  ' South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, during regular office hours, 9 a.m. to  4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday, from the date of this notice until tho  conclusion of tho hearing.  AH persons who deem their Interest In proporty affected by the.by-law  will be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in  the by-law. '  March 21, 1973  DONT MESS rr BP1  ^IM,'**i��'>'t'vmmmimmmmu>*��m>mHfmmHtm**ii*tmtMmm*  DAVID JOHNSTON  Municipal Clerk  **���  '''\  I  I  A \  V  ,v.  A  y  ).  f  )  - I  Page 8  The Peninsula Time* Wednesday, March 21, 1973  Madeira Park Happenings  100-MILE RUN  THERE has been very little activity going on in the longdistance run. The  same people who were in_thelle_ad_months_  agovare still ahead, Come on all you  others^ let's get going. With some nice  weather we should be able to get more  kids out.  NOON HOUR FILMS  During rainy weather at noon hours  Mr. Donnelly shows films to * all students  who are not in house games. We have  seen some very good ones on fishing and  the Arctic. The students from Mr. Donnelly's room-' help operate the film projector,   x   ~  BASEBALL  All boys who are interested in playing  baseball (ages 9 to 12) are to see Mr.  Rees at the school. There will be a meeting on Thursday for all interested peo  ple.  Watch  for  further announcements.  POSTER CONTEST  There have been some results for the  ~Sea~Cavalcade coptest. In our school, Col* \  leen Newick received honorable mention  for her poster in tho intermediate section.  SCIENCE FAIR  Mr. Donnelly is . working with some-  studcnls in the school who are interested  in entering the Science Fair in Vancouver. The projects have to be the students ,  own ideas. Those interested should see  Mr. Donnelly.  SCOUTING  There were only six applications .that  came back from people who were inter-,  esled in cubs and scouts. We still have jio  parents who will be leaders. If you are  interested, please phone Mr. Wishlove.",  ^/////////yr/A/y//^^^  ir  i  Lockstead  ��� Legislature Report  THIS is the first in a series.of occasional1  articles   1   plan   to  write   while   the  ' House is in session. '  I am pleased to note that my part in  the debate of the speech from the throne^  was fully reported in the Peninsula Times  of Feb. 14. I will not, therefore, write at  length on my comments in the legisla-  . ture.   7- 7 ���-.  The throne speech debate,.which lasts  about two weeks, allows each speaker  to open any subject, he wishes to discuss.  Most members concentrate on bringing  their particular constituency problems to  the attention of the government,, and of  course, his speech is sprinkled with a  large amount of the member's own political philosophy thrown in for good mea-  ��� sure^ ���;���  In my address to the House, I spoke  of improvements I would like to see in  our roads and ferry systems, land use  on our rugged coastline, the environment;  and a number of other topics including  human rights arid education,  r Two more major points that I Spoke  about was a need for the provincial government to work more closely with local  governments and the need for a provincial  department of fisheries.  As I write this, the budget speech  has been delivered by > the Hon. Dave  Barrett, and we are just beginning to  debate this important aspect of government.  Space does not permit me to delve  into the whole budget, so I will confine  my remarks to some items generally,  and some of particular interest to people  in Mackenzie constituency.  First, there is to be no incikase in  the ��� provincial tax* rate for people.  The homeowner's grant is to be raised.  from $150 to $200, and for people over  65 who own their own houses to $250;  ���   $3,500,400 is provided to carry on elderly  citizen's grants, as well.  A total of $00 million is earmarked  for medicare and to start the process of  intermediate and extended care for our  people and to rationalize health services  in this province.  Thirty-three and a half million dollars  more has been designated for highways  and I'm sure going to try to get some of  that for Mackenzie.  A great deal of this budget is designed  to job-intensive stimulation of the economy. One hundred million has been earmarked in one way or another to this  end.  Such grants as the $10,000,000 set aside  for recreation centres, $5,000,000 for reforestation and another five million for  the accelerated park development fund  are typical of this kind of thing.  The family fanm and fisherman have  had the gas tax removed for off highway use and for the family truck used  on the highway.  In general the future economic outlook  for B.C. looks bright.  A further bit of news regarding your  MLA la that I have been appointed to the  following committees: Forestry and fisheries, mining and railways, trade and  industrial development, nnd n special  committee on oil spills.  I am asking that anyone in the constituency who feels they have some information that may be helpful to me or  the committee, plcaso, write me, care of  Parliament Buildings, Victoria.  In closing, I would like to mention  one thing that particularly pleased me,  and that wan the designation of money  for a children's hospital in Vietnam.  I believe this government, in only a  few short months, has already made a  good start on  humanitarian  legislation.  Husband to wife trying on now gown  In dress shop: "I couldn't say whether or  not that dress is 'really you,' pet,, but I  can loll you that it definitely isn't me I"  VOLUNTEER WORKERS of the Sechelt Library were honored recently  wh.en Peter Trappitt of Sechelt made  an illumination honoring them. The  gilded scroll was given to the village  council and Aid. Bernel Gordon presented it to Mrs. Ada Dawe as do-  cent. Copies of the original- were  made with each volunteer's name engraved on hers. Gordon, in present  ing scroll said: "Illuminations date  back to the 4th century and survived  the advent of printing by a century.  Existing in Egypt are fragments, on  vellum, of copy of the Illiad and done  in the 3rd century." Holding their  copies of the illumination are from  left: Ann Ross, Adele de Lange;  Mrs. Jean Barclay, (Alderman Gor  don ); Mrs. Irene Shaw; Mrs; Marie  Montgomery, Mrs. Dot Spencer and  Mrs. Ada Dawe, who holds the original. The scroll says: ''This in tribute  to the staff of Sechelt Library all of  whom serve without financial or  other reward, save for the satisfacr  tion of contributing a valuable service to their-fellow citizens."  'Create improvements lor children' . . .  Senior citizens urged to support  Sunshine Coast recreation centre  By Rev, Dr. MINTO SWAN  SECHELT���It is very apparent that there  is ah increasing interest about the welfare of people over the age of. 65 years.  We, who are senior citizens ought to  feel very gratified because our parents  arid grandparents had no alternative but  to' struggle and save for their so-called  bld*a^*(?iwhieh started after their 70th  bir^a^l^l^ule. We have the benefit  of "\a ^great7!finiriicial ^change and a new  peace of mind. '  However, with this has come a strong  psychological change.' Somehow we are  developing the idea that just because we  have been fortunate enough to live, we  should be given every consideration. We  are very tempted to add that we have  made our contribution to society and  therefore deserve the best. If you wish  to believe this philosophy, this is your  business.  It is my belief that senior citizens  should still be forward looking, progressive arid planning for the coming generations to have more of hfe's good things  than we may have enjoyed. Surely this  is as it ought to be. Our fathers tried to  keep this perspective and perhaps many  of us have done the same. 1^., was our privilege to bring up four children on what  would be called a small salary. We educated them and tried to give them some  of the finer values of life. We tried to  have a little and we prepared as best  we could for our day of retirement without any dependance on our offspring.  Happily, we have lived to see our dreams  come true. We have received many very  helpful things in our later years and  likely to receive more. Certainly in the  days of our youth these things were never  expected, Strangely, it has been the generation or two behind us who have been  the medium for presenting these things  to us. We ought to, feel some gratitude  to them for our good things haye not  come from our contemporaries.  to their meeting centre.  Where there's  a will, there's* a way;  Some say that everybody may not participate and that lets me out. It may  be true for some but most could enjoy an  occasional picnic in a very beautiful parte.  ��� Some say, let those who will enjoy ;jtt  pay for it. This sounds legitimate bat  since this a^public and not.a private cen!-  tre, it|is not possible,/Al^'have to shaigp  in" a basic way, though those who partwp-  pate in the several activities pay pa^y  fees individually'or as a family.'In other  words, there could be fees for skating,  games etc. as arranged by the committee  in charge so those who are getting the  most, pay the most. Surely this is fair.  A number will say that as senior citizens  we can't afford the tax. It would be very  interesting to know how, many senior,  citizens will have to live a poorer life,  because of the amount charged to them  in taxes. Property owners might have  to pay a few cents a day and those who  are tenants would like be willing to  make a similar annual donation. The na-'  'tural pride in having such a community  asset would prompt many to give, '1 am  sure. When the gifts for senior citizens  housing were being received, it was amazing to see how many took this attitude.  Basically, a recreation centre is a solid1  investment in any community and in the  long run saves money on your taxes. It is  a known fact that such centres help to  decrease juvenile delinquency which in  ' a few years would save thousands of dollars in taxpayers' money. Such a centre  would bring many people to live in such  a progressive area and again a saving  might result.  Even if you never go to the recreation centre, though I think that most  people will if only, for a pleasant stroll  In lovely surroundings, you can point  with pride fo what your Sunshine Coast  l;ias to offer to the present and to the  coming feneration,  jSenlor citizens  arise and soy  thank  you for what we have received by showing some interest andsupport for those  vyho come after us, even' if. it does cost  a few dollars.   ��;  Port JMetion auxiliary  plans homemade bake sale  vPjDRT Mellon���Port Melkm; Auxiliary to  ER FLOAT  1. STRINGER  2. SLEEPERS  DECKING  THE NEW WHARF OR  BOATHOUSE FLOATATION!  A  permanent solid foundation for anything  that  has  to   floatl  As  solid  and durable  as  concrete   and  as  stable tool The economical wharf!  Replace your sunken logs with proper floatation under  your present boathouse . . . suitable for tie-up buoys.  This type of floatation is used tires, pressure-filled  with styrotoam; mounted under a wooden platform and  pro-drilled with galvanised bolts and nails.  sent   were   Mesdames, ^ Florence < Harris,  Mona .Smjth,  Jean     Walter^    Margaret^  Swan, .WiUma Sim, Frances Watts;5Gladys ���  Booth, Meena Gokobl, and Mary Kinne.  After  the  previous   months'  minutes  were read and approved and discussion  of   the   past   business   completed,   Mi's.  Kinne reported that* she  was  planning  to make and sell homemade and decorated chocolate Easter eggs at the Co-op  Store on Thursday, April 20.  ;.7v7iAjfe;|!h^.,;:��wOi^n:niiiave   decided   that,  this-was ioo' good*''dJP":an opportunity to  miss, so they will all  be busy. getting  homebaking done to be. sold on the same  day.   There   will  be   further  notice  on  this after the April meeting which  will  be held 9:30 a.m. April J.1, at the. home  of Mrs. Mona Smith at Langdale.  8' x 20 DOCK KIT   Complete  will carry 4,400 #��*.  $453*00    Plus taxes  Old burglers never die, they just steal  away. ,  ��    GARDEN BAY (DISTRIBUTORS) 883-2671 or 434-9158   ��  LIGHTWEIGHT RAMPS:  * 32' Aluminum c/w Plywood Decking -���,30" wide  * Lightweight all welded construction ��� bring  in for winter  * Corrosion Resistant ��� long life, built in B.C. to suit B.C.  CONCERN  FOR   CHILDREN  With this In mind, we should feel  some real iconccrn for our cli(lldren's  children nnd all coming generations, We  can give them money along with our  love' but we can share in planning for  their development and' their pleasure. On  this basis, we should be proud and willing to create Improvements for them such  as the new recreation centre. Can you  visualize a thousand girls and boys en-  Joying physical rpcrentlon nnd even ourselves talcing part In many activities.  Some of us say that It is too far awa/"j  for us to enjoy it, This In n very fallacious  argument for most people who live In  suburbia have to take more time and  perhaps pny more to get to their centres  of recreation. Twenty-five miles to the  centre would bo less than the average  person travels to his or her centre nnd  senior citizens in some cities are being  brought  from   moro  than , that  distance  Wfff/U/U/IMM/IIJIII/MMIfIWI��,  BERNIE'5  SUPERMARKET LTD.  formerly E&M \  Complete  Lino  of  Gifts,  Grocorlos, Novoltlas  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  9:00 a.m. ��� 10:00 p.m.  Bornle and Pat Shalagan  Hwy 101 Phone 885-9414  This is one house  that West wood built.  There ore over fifty  other styles to choose from.  ______M__n>  vmMwtiiiMirrmurmmrtmmfc  I  miss oars  CARD & GIFT SHOP  Wharf ft*** . SottMb���- a&B.9046  P.O. BOX lift  ttalfntartt-Cautto cant* and wrapping*.  time Rngli&fc ��hta�� ��up�� and mhm,  BmII^h* R*m��4 locol arttoto p��littl��e��.  CALL COLLECT  Bus. 278-6291  - Roo. 273-6747  BfMTEEtNAlbNAI. TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and  Trucks  E. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 Rd. - Ben Jacobean Motors Ltd.  s   ���   Richmond, B.C.  Tho Sharipon hno throo bbdrooms, 1)4  bathroomo, ond 1240 oqunro foot of  v floor npaco.  CONTACT YOUR WESTWOOD DEALER  SUWCOAST ESTATES  Box 769  SECHELT, B.C.  885-2241  tmmimm  *mW>>*&mmi*fymmmti  UESIlinOD  BUILDING SYSTEMS LTDt  I ��wm ��������,������� Mliawmu Mat M tari  VALENCIA  DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Highway 101, R.R.  1  GIBSONS,  B.C. - 886-2417  '   \  \  \  \    >    '  *  I,  V  6  /  t ' ' 1  I '  J\  L*'  Wednesday, March 21, 1973        Tho Peninsulo Timet  s1  $150 and other prizes . . . ,       ; ,  Jo Small wins top  prize in contest  Pago *  GRAND prize winner in the Sea Caval-   ond place, with,Anthony Sweet, a grade  cade poster contest is Jo -Small, a-r lowest Sechelt pupil, third. v_   irode llv Elphinstone High School stu- j^tre awards were made to Sfcewy  i^en��; y   ,. ._ ��       ,*��   u" : u     u�� Jorgenson, grade 3, Halfmoon Bay Ble-  Principal Don Montgomery broke the &>ns Elementary. .           !  news Friday. Prizes in the elementary   class are  ��� -   JO, also winner ot the contest's senior $75, $50 and , $25 respectively for the  category, will receive  $150,  a further top three places.  "education bursary to be administered by Entries were Judged by Lyman Mea-  the school board, and a complimentary dows,. well-known cartoonist; school supt.  .membership to Sunshine Coast Golf and R. R. Hanna;   Mrs. M. Campbell,   art  T. .���^JM   Country Club.                . v teacher; Vivian Chamberlin, professional  &3g������*p|^s       In addition, her poster will be put artist and M.  L. Thompson, principal,  Stores and  Fine Gift,  a Specialty  ��� 100% WATERPROOF  WATCHES BY ROLEX  9  ENICAR WATCHES  WELCH'S CHOCOLATES  SECHELT JEWELLERS ,  Sechelt, B.C. 885-2421  on permanent display in the Sunshine   Pender Harbour High School.  >^^^_^^    Coast Queen ferry.  For Quick Results Use Times Adbriefs  NORMALLY PLACID Davis Bay is   beach. Shooting into lite sun em-   phasizes the reflection on the water,  raited by waves roaring up on the  ��: y."\ V  Runner-up in the senior category is  ;Val Lee, a grade 11 Elphinstone student,  with Julie  Gallup  taking   third   place.  Julie is in grade 9 at the Gibsons school.  ^    Extra prizes were awarded to Lor-  ' raine Nestman, grade 9, Elphinstone and  to Joka Zuidema, grade 10, Elphinstone.  ;v    Second and third prize winners in  'this category will receive $100 and $50  /respectively.  ' < In the intermediate class, grades 4 to  7, Cathy Forsyth, grade 7, Gibsons Elementary, took the honors, winning $75.  Second is Colleen Hoops, a grade 7  Langdale Elementary pupiL She will be  awarded $50, with $25 going to third-  place, winner^erry LeClair, grade 7, Gibsons ' Elementary.  Extra prizes were awarded to Colleen  Newick, grade 7, Madeira Park Elementary, and Gibsons Elementary grade 7  pupil, Randy Smith.  Marilyn Peters, grade 3, West Sechelt  Elementary, carried off first place in the  elementary category. Sigrid Skogmo,  grade 3, Gibsons Elementary, took sec-  HlBlBniBflmH  ���������������������������HBMBBUHllllBWI  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 140 - Sechelt  BINGO  EVERY WEDNESDAY in the NEW BUILDING  Jackpot - $200 to go  HWIUHIHHWIBM  ATTENTION  HORSEMEN!  Our beautiful trails are rapidly  disappearing. Help keep, our trail  open. Any person interested in  preserving trails and trail riding,  Please contact (Mrs.) Julie Clarke  886-7553.  TRY US!  G. 4 E. Mimbing & Heating Lid.  i   ���     SERVING THE PENINSULA      _  O Plumbing % Repairs & Installations  # Hot Water Heating $   Duct Work  O Pump Repairs and Installation  O Blocked Drains and Sewers  FREE ESTIMATES ��� 24-HOUR SERVICE  ED CHARLEBOIS - Certified Plumber - PH. 886-7638  WINDS WHIP waves through the pfl- photographer pick Proctor bad to  fags at Davis Bay wharf creating a step back quickly when the wave  frosty foam   on Ihe beach. Times   roared up _.e beach.   >!���',    "���      ''      '7' '     ' "i     ���      i ' ' _    ' i ' ' ���      ��� "��� -  Hdffmoon Boy Happenings  ���by Maiy Tlnklef  program by her students. Piano solos  were played by Bobbie Janiewick, Rogene  and Rlccoh Talento, Linda Christian, Earl  Antilla and Dennise Dombroski. Guitarists were Lance Parish and Virginia and  Russell Cunningham. On the accordion,  John Branca played "Come Back to  Sorrento" and Brahms' Hungarian Dance,  and Sharon McKay accompanied community singing and played a gypsy dance.  Diane Dunsford demonstrated the versatility of the mandolin with a program  Including Berceuse, Venetian Boatsong  ond Santa Lucia. Two voice students were  Louise Murphy who sang "The Frog" and  Deirdre Murphy who song "Dream  Angus," "Christmas Quiet" and "A  Secret".,  Mrs. Brooke presented the following  certificates from the Royal Conservatory  of Music, Toronto: Guitar: Lance Parish,  Grade 1 (1st dosg honors), Piano: Linda  Christian, Grade 2, (bona), Donald Dombroski, Grade 2 (hons), Rlccoh Talento,  Grade 2 (hons),' Earl Antilla, Grade 4  (hon), Bonnie Janiewick; Grade 4, Dennis�� and Karen Dombroski, Grade 7;  Rudiments: Russell Cunningham, preliminary, Denise and Karen Dombroski,  Grade 2. ,  Students of Halfmoon Bay School  entertained with their play "The Elves  and the Shoemaker" and Mrs. Blanche  McCrady gave a recital of Hawaiian music  on her guitar, accompanied by Mrs. Rudy  Hatcher. Mary Connor, Shelley Robinson  and Louise and Stephenie Murphy sang  "Come Saturday Morning" and "Kum  Bah Yah". Walter James sang a program  of Irish songs and Patrick Murphy end  Bert James led community singing, with  Mrs. Ruby Hatcher doing her usual mag-  THIS week and next there is an exhlM-  V tlon at the Council Gallery in Sechelt  of the work of artists and craftsmen of  the Halfmoon Bay area.  ' Members of the Welcome Beach  Sketch Club are exhibiting between 25  and 80 paintings by Dorothy Hall, Olive  Clear, Morjorie Morgan, Joyce Williams,  Barbara Laakso, Phyl Moore end Thea  Leuchte. In addition there are examples  M bead craft by Mary Walker, wood carving by Guy Clear, wrought iron work  by Envin Kieselbach, rug making by  Jack Hall and knitted and crochet novelties by Prances Cook and Nora Mac-  Donold. The Art Gallery is open Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, from 10 eum.  to 4 p.m.  Thursday's film program at the Welcome Beach Hall will consist of films  loaned by tha British Tourist Authority  and the Gorman Consulate. There are  two new British films, "WBndows on the  Post" and "Take the Rhino Run". The  German films include a 02-minute study  Of the famous Bavarian genre painter,  Carl Spltzweg, a visit to the workshop  of Selb. the most famous of the Bavarian  porcelain manufacturers and Deutshland  Spiegel, a oolor film of the Olympics at  unlch which ended so tragically.  ,, Just a reminder that a general meeting  Of Area B Ratepayers' Asoolatlon will be  held on Saturday, March 24 at B p.m. at,  the Welcome Beach HalL  . It was.open house at the Halfmoon  Bay School last. Friday when the students  presented to their parents ond friends  a play "The1 Elves and tho Shoemaker"  W*.th Ju4 Wickwire as the Shoemaker,  Sherry Jorgensen as his wife Frieda and  Bobby Wilson as the customer, Greg  FrancU, Sonja Jorgensen, Carrie Trxxis-  dell, David Wilson, Lourle, Sandra and  Pat Harry. Accompanist was Mra. Dave  Parish.  The children then gave on exhibition  of yogo, performing with ease exercises  such as the yoga mundra, the lion pose  and the fish. Blight of the students read  papers which they hod researched and  written' on Halfmoon Bay. its people,  climate, wild, life, trees and plants, jogging, tha creatures which live in the seaj  and the traffic on our marine highway.   |  Talent night at the Welcome Beach  Hall lost Saturday was packed to the  doom with a record attendance. Mm. Olive  Clear end Mrs. Frits Leuchte had been  busy decorating the h��U with shamrocks  and voiea of spring flowers  Mrs. G. L. Brooke presented a musical  nlficant job at the piano.  When refreshment time arrived, a big  birthday cake decorated with shamrocks  appeared and "Happy Birthday" was sung  for Olive Clear, Hilda Howe, Ole Kadin  and Patrick Murphy whose birthday coincides with that of his namesake, the  patron saint of Ireland.  ���      ���'      ���  On March 13, members of the Welcome  Beach Community Association met at  the Welcome Beach Hall with Mrs." Elma  TolUday of > the New Horizons program  to discuss theny application for a New  Horizons grant The association is applying for a grant to install a furnace in the  hall and to improve recreation facilities.  /   '���������..  Mr. and Mra. Jack Morgan are home  after a holiday in Hawaii. They spent  most of the time at Honokeana Cove on  Maui, which is famous for the- number  and variety of fish. It is an excellent  place for snorkling and whales could be  Been sporting near the cove almost continuously. In a nearby cove, some of the  people staying in their hotel saw a ���whale  give birth to a young one. The Morgans  were fortunate in having the use of a  car and so were able to get around and  see the island. They drove up to the  10,000 foot crater of the extinct volcano  of Holeakola which measures 20 miles,in  circumference and offered breath-taking  views. They went out to the east coast  through rain forests which were lush and  heavy with tropical growth.  The weather was not os worm os they  expected for it was very windy and they  had heavy shOwers throughout ono week.  They had a surprise when they ran into  their Welcome Beach neighbors, John and  Phyllis Reston, so far from home. They  spent three days in Walldkl before returning homo.  Visiting old friends in Halfmoon Bay  is Donna Bennett, the former Donna Mnc-  Dougall, who received her early schooling  at the Halfmoon Bay School. Donna now  llve8 in Kelowna ond has two children.  ''���$i&i.l$?jjft��*$'~'; "   $&��� O'��'-'  ''   ' ��-iIr  30" Electric Ranges  Fully automatic,.choice off colon _.  frost Free Fridges  13 cu. ft., 2 door ���_-,,. ,,������,,--..���  Manual Fridges  13 cu. flu 1 door '���  "SECHELT' pendants and decals at Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  1  9��30 to 1:30 a.m.  Pteca Availablo  Danes to  ram mum"  Saturday, mmvcb 24th  JOIN TfiE PUN  peninwia iiongL  Highway 101 ��� Cover Chaiga ���  ****Mt^mnt.mnmtnnitnnimnHimivvvmruvuw%MH  \  1  /  iHmnaimimaMMiy  886-2472  ,mt%tuufmtumruwiM  Clean-Out  BUY NOW!  These JV&cidels are Moving Fast!  JT39SS  _*369.00  *25$.00  Mark B Washer & Dryer Sjijtfi Hfi  Combination ~__~^ ....    m%W!&*mW m& pr  Mark IV Washer & Dryer r<f|| f}��!  Combination .     J? �� mWeWm** P*<  ni9s%  ea.  ea.  ea.  Freezer  16 cu. ft. ���  oa.  1 YEAH FHEE SERVICE ON! THESE MODELS  ��� ��� . Sale Ends March 31  MHol a  FURNITURE  CO. LTD.  HIGHWAY 101 ��� SECHELT  S85-20S8  ��  n'ltiiWiiii* ii)imi|iii  !,*������  \  :,\ '  \ u '.<y  WM  :$';*$���$&  ,,..:,y,,rr,,A:y.A^  SACK RACING provided one of the A large turn-oujt of parents made the  highlights at Gibsons Elementary event one of the most successful yet.  School indoor sports meet March 15.  Page 10  io Peninsula Tlmae  Wednesday, Morch 21, 1973  Cavalcade group  to toar cities  \  'Censorship unacceptable' . . .  Classification of films  explained to committee  "A GREAT gulf" exists between the  morally oriented public of 1913 and  the morally emancipated public of the,  1970's, Ray McDonald, B.C. director of  film classification, recently told a provincial legislative committee investigating censorship.  "In 1913 censorship was an acceptable  and an efficient method of dealing with  real or fancied problems of communication, including motion "picture entertainment. Today it is neither acceptable nor  efficient," McDonald told the committee.  "It is hot acceptable because the pub-7  lie concept'of morality has changed from  an all-inclusive generality that covered  human acts like a tent and consequently  set up a standard based on the public;  image... censorship is simply no longer  practical. v  "All our efforts now are directed to  communicating specific information to the  public. We dg this primarily by the classification of motion pictures. The categories  of classification- are in reality labels to7  tell you something about motion pictures"  and might indeed- be described as a kind  of disinterested advertising." V.J��  British Columbia, he said, pioneered  a number of projects designed to augment ^  the basic function of classification.  (' <?'-* "W^t-are- most certatti|y ;|pfe| |i  ' use warning captions in' the adve  pf certain pictures and, I may addJih  the face of great opposition within >MB.  without the motion picture industry. We  are also the first classification office to  produce a booklet to explain our work  to the public and to answer the many  questions that are-continually asked."   7  McDonald said that he did not question the motives of censorship, he said that  it will "always be with us ... in some:  form or other; Every day it put to use in  some way and always for what are considered the best reasons and, of course,,  always, for the good of somebody else."  He said many people feel he bases his  decisions on moral grounds, "I can assure  you that this is certainly not the case  ... I consider that morality Is essentially  a concept of religion and belongs most  properly to the private conscience of the  adult individual. '  .  \   '  "What might be considered obscene,  indecent or immoral to some people may  offer no offense whatever to others."  McDonald said that film classification  is the best means devised to displease'as  few people as possible. Most complaints  about film come from the older generation, he stated.  "It will surprise you, however, to  know that more than half of these complaints come from people who have not  seen the picture about which they are  complaining ...  "Those of the younger generation  often complain about some picture1 they  suspect is being kept from distribution  by the director or question the use ot  classification  which  they Interpret as a  L JQ1_ 21 I   %^ J"% L L  Annual Meeting  Sunshine C&asf Credit Union  TONIGNT!  MARCH 21��t ��� 8:00 P.M.  OLD LEGION HALL, SECHELT  MEMBERS: You own your Credit Union; attend this  mooting. Add your voice to conduct of YOUR business.  VISITORS ARE WELCOME  iaern  tumnmKVt;n,i*,:iHm,i.miM,vi,Mt,  kind of coercion on the part of the establishment.  "A frequent question from young people concert the warning captions we  sometimes use to inform people about  swearing or course language. They feel  that this is not necessary, since they are  iri no. way offended by it and claim that  this language is frequently used by them  and is perfectly acceptable. T point out'  that Others who are offended by it have  the right to be warned so that they may  make an informed choice with respect  to such pictures." _>        -  McDonald said that after the advent of  TV snatching away the lucrative trade  by bringing family entertainment into  the living room, motion picture producers  had to come up with some type of picture  that would lure audiences back, to the  . theatre.       .   ~  ' ���:''' >''  "The industry is. most 7certainly concerned over the reaction of people to  'efforts made to increase the popularity  of motion picture entertainment Pictures  are produced primarily to make a profit  and this alone will inspire it to make the  maximum effort.- I feel confident that'  . we may look forward to a reversal in the  attend toward the erotic and the- sensational."  0it-. i��#��s  If  m 0m  at art  ONE OF THE MORE exotic indoor  sports displayed at, Gibsons elementary open house March 15 was the  'snake crawl'. Here, three of the  youngsters battle it out in the final  straight.  j I "  Amendment in grants  told by the premier  HOMEOWNER  Grant   Act    regulations  have been amended to make a mar-,  ' ried couple eligible for the $50 per year-  supplement for senior citizens, as soon as  either person reaches the age of 65 years,  said Premier David Barrett.  The previous Home-owner Grant Act  stipulated that "the principal supporter  , of the household" De 65-years-old before  a couple became -eligible for the $50  supplement to the $185 per year homeowner grant. The previous legislation pre-?  vented, for example, a 65-year-old woman  and a 63-year-old man from obtaining the  $50 supplement for a jointly-owned home.  The  regulations   as  amended  enable:  a couple to obtain the $50 supplement  regardless of Which partner is the principal breadwinner and regardless of which  partner, reaches age 65 first.  ''This amendment removes the unfortunate discrimination from the Home-  Owner Grant Act and will make the act  even more helpful to senior citizens who  desire to maintain their own home," said  Premier Barrett, also minister of finance.'  The amendment was approved by a  7cabinef -brder-ih-coiincil on March 15.  Premier Barrett also noted that he has  bill before the legislature,4hgt would  crease the basic homeownerv%-ant to  $200 from the present $1857  :-; The bill has yet to receive second  reading.'' ��� -��� ��� ���  \  A GROUP of- Sunshine, Coast Citizens,  representing the Sea Cavalcade, will  visit Vancouver, Victoria and Nanaimo,  May 1 and 2, said Joe'Kampman, of the  Cavalcade committee. , ���,  The group will meet Mayor Art Phillips at 10 a.m. in Vancouver May 1 and  then lunch with representatives of the  International Tugboat Association. The  tour will continue to Tsawwassen May 2  where they will board the ferry for the  sailing to Victoria. Mayor Peter Pollen  will meet,the group in Victoria at 10  a.m. and Premier Dave Barrett at 11 a.m.  , Continuing" the tour, the group will  meet Mayor Fr^nk Ney of Nanaimo at  2 p.m. and will return at 5 p.m. to Gibsons, said Kampman. ' ���  Each of the principals will be presented with proclamations inviting them and  their citizens to join in the Sea Cavalcade.  activities. There will be a personal invitation extended to Premier Barratt and >  his family to attend the festivities.  , The proclamations, . on parchment,  were created by Lyman Meadows and a  doll has been manufactured locally  which will be attached to the proclamar  tions. ���_/"'"  Delegates iri the 4our include: Miss  Gibsons, Shirley Hoene; Mr. and Mrs.  Bert Sim, Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Savaga,  Kampman, Mrs. JoAnn RoUuff president  of the Sea Cavalcade committee; Mr. and  Mrs. L. McLaren, representing Gibsons  old age pensioners; Mr., and Mrs. R. Tay- '  lor and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Hogg, repre-  , senting Kiwanis; Mr. and . Mrs. Ron  Leachman, firemen; Alastair Rogers of  the Peninsula Times. >  Aldermen are expected to be desig-"  rutted to represent the villages.  Any organizations or .delegates that  wish to be included on the tour should  call 886-2968. Cutoff date for participation  is March 23, said Kampman.  Youth pleads not guilty  to charge lof break-in  GIBSONS���Paul Barry Gregg, 17, of Gib-  sonsi pleaded not guilty in provincial  court March 13 to a charge of breaking  and entering the local Super Valu store  with intent to commit an indictable of-v  fense. The offense is alleged to have  taken place Feb. 28.  Judge Charles Mittelsteadt remanded  the case until March 17, when a trial  date will be set.  Johnny Joe Phare, also of Gibsons,  denied being in possession of liquor while  a minor March 9.  Const. Cameron Reid, acting for the  crown, requestebfa two-week, remand to  prepare his case. Trial date was set for  March 27.  waawaaamaaawiaMMiaMMi  ���-~~~~���i���iiiiiniinnin mi  B.C. ISA  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  j*  SECHELT���-Members of the Welcome  - Beach Sketch Club will present a: display of their work for from March 21  to 31 in the Art Gallery Shop, Sechelt.  The artists are Mrs. Guy Clear, Mrs.  J. Hall, Mrs. A. Laakso, Mrs. Thea  Leuchte, Mrs. B. Moore, Mrs. M. Morgan  and Mrs. J. Williams. They will present  a variety of styles arid themes, but work  largely in oils. ,  This year there will also be an exhibit  of varied crafts by some of the men of  the community and the whole show  should be of wide interest. Guy Clear and  N. Clarke do woodwork, though of quite  different styles; E. Kiesback shows articles In wrought iron, and there will also  be shown by some of the women members such as beading, rug-making, novelties and knitted novelties.  Changes in the shop have greatly enlarged the wall space for paintings.  The shop is open Wednesday, 1 to 4  p.m. For the rest of the week the time  is from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  One. woman to "another in Senate visi-  ��� tors'  gallery:  "Sometimes,  during these  -filibusters,   they l give   out   read   good  recipes."  DON'T MESS IT UP  ;*mmmJnmmmf\Mmfmlmmammmi*mmntmB^m^^  oweriaine ^mriorlifo  DIVISION OF J HARVEY DEPARTMENT STORE LTD.  HAVE NOW INSTALLED  TELEX COMMUNICATIONS  FOR INSTANT SERVICE THROUGHOUT THE WORLD  886-2325 Gower Point Rd. GISBONS  **0**m*l*0m****A***mrmMmn**Mm*U^ ���  SWIVELLING    AROUND a course   ing Elementary School indoor sports  .marker, one of the young entrants   meet, heads for the finish line,  in the relay race held March 15 dur- ���  How's  Your  Hearing?  Chicago, 111.���A freo offer of  special interest to tlioao who  hour but do not understand'  words Jinn boon, announced by  Beltono. A non-operating model"  of tho fimalleat Boltono nid over  iiiado will bo givcm absolutely  freo to nnyono answering this  ndvortlfjomont,  Try it to boo how It la worn  In tho privacy of your own  homo without cost or obligation  of any kind. It'�� youw to Irion,  froo. It wolglui lens than a third  of an ounce, and It's nil at, car  lovol, in ono unit. No wires load  from body to head.  Thoao models aro frtso, bo wo  Buggoat you wrlto for your�� now.  Again, wo ropent, thoro In no  coat, and certainly no obligation.  Write to Bept. 5965, Beltdno  Electronics, 8087 Metropolitan  Blvd., L\, Montreal 08, P. q.  == NOTICE  OF  MEETING ,  The Annual Meeting of the  T. MARY'S HOSPITAL SOCIETY  , will be held on  MONDAY/ APRIL 16, 1973 at 8 p.m.  SECHELT LEGION HALL (Mermaid St.)  MOTE: Entitled to participate In and voto at the footing are:  1. Members registered In 1972 who have paid membership dues ($2.00)  tor  1973,  before  the  commencement of the mooting.  2. New Members who have been registered and have paid membership  dues ($2.00) for 1973, NOT LATER THAN ONE MONTH PRIOR TO THE  MEETING.  ANY SOCIETY MEMBER WISHING TO INSPECT THE 1972 FINANCIAL STATEMENT AND AUDITOR'S REPORT, PRIOR TO THE MEETING, CAN OBTAIN SAME FROM THE HOSPITAL-COPIES WILL  DE MAILED OUT UPON REQUEST.  ST.    Ev1ARY'$    HOSPITAL    NEEDS    YOUR   SUPPORT   AND    INTEREST . .  Anyone wishing to join St. Mary's Hospital Society may do so by completing tho following . . .  NAME  ��������� L TEL NO.   ADDRESS  , ���_! L ^ .' ���  MEMBERSHIP FEE ($2.00) to bo mailod, with application or dolivor personally to any Board Mom-  bor or at General Office of Hopsital.  St> Mary's Hospital, Mrs, & Moscrip - Publicity CltolroiOn  MM  m  , i s ���',  I   /  J   �� ,  i    /  v    ^  ,1  |!  f  Senior citizen Assn. notes  -��������' i"1  Association  v  SECHELT-7-Your  reporter, - who moved'  Onto the Sunshnie Coast'last July be-  ^ cause of the salubrious climate, not only  has "not been disappointed, -but Jopnd a  ~   bonus in the abundance of. artistic tajent  in the area. That these artists are not  only : talented, but generous with their  gifts was 'well illustrated Sunday, March -  11 when ai number of musicians gave a  concert atf Sechelt Elementary School for  senior citizens of the area.       <<  Opening with a piano solo "Alpine  Stonn"--(_unkel) by Jeffrey Redman, a  contrast was offered in the duet Sung by  -, Mr. and Mrs! Burritt of Gibsons, "Thou  Who Madest the Heavens" (Godard). Carl  Montgomery followed with a piano solo,  Bethoven's    "Sonata   Pathetique."   Mr.  and,Mrs. Burritt returned to charm with  Mendelsohn's "Lift Thine Eyes". A piano  solo, Sonata in E flat first movement was  John,, Gross. Mr. Lucken (Curley) charmed  .   his audience with his violin solos, "Trees"  and ;"Joy".a' We were transported- to the  / Near East when Carl Montgomery played  .    "In a Persian Market" (Ketelby). As a  finale John Gross gave us .a powerful  climax with his piano solo, Sibelius' Fin-  landia.  Mrs.  Hazel Evans  provided the  ac-'  companiment for Mr. Lucken and.Mr.  and Mrs. Burritt. The three boys who  gave the piano solos are pupils of Sidney  Redman, who is to be complimented for  training his pupils to. interpret the com-,  posers' story.  I While- your reporter does not. have  the training to be a music critic, he would  like to add his thankskto those expressed  by Chairman Dave Hayward, on behalf  of the audience to the artists for a very  rewarding musical afternoon.  A busy afternoon was spent by the  members of Branch No. 69, Sechelt, Senior  Citizens .Association of B.Q at their  regular monthly meeting held at the  Leg|pn Hall March 15.  .Report from the executive showed  that three resolutions had been forwarded  to the provincial office of the association  for consideration at the annual convention. The first of these proposed that the  "provincial association be asked to petition  the provincial government, with federal  assistance, to provide additional extended  care facilities to B.C. hospitals so that  it would be possible for couples to remain  together where there was a inability to  provide mutual care. This resolution  found ready support  . Another resolution for the minister of  highways renewed the request, for the  benefit of all residents of the Sunshine  Coast-that, if an elevator or escalator  could not be provided, that a serious attempt be made to provide restroom facilities and a coffee bar on the car deck of  the Sunshine Coast Queen for the comfort of those who could not climb the  stairs. The feeling was expressed that if  vessels as large as the ferries can be%jt  mm, by Robert Foxoll  and extended, it should hot be too diffi-;  cultv for the shipyard to, find the small  amount of space, for the facilities request*  ed. ' \  r  Another resolution requested that facilities to have the baggage of foot passengers taken from the ticket booths to the  ferries arid vice-versa at the destination.  It was the understanding that this service  was provided on some runs. The request  was merely for equal service on ell runs.  It was also decided that the minister's  attention should be drawn to the fact  that there did not appear to he any trained first-aid men among the ferry crews  and that equipment for.oxygen therapy  was, apparently, not included in the vessels' equipment. This is. very important  for the well being of senior passengers^-  Another resolution, proposed hy Preai-*  dent Emery Scott, after he had vacated  the jchair, suggested that in view of the  high cost of hiring tradesmen for essential maintenance and construction  work that the federal government be requested to raise pensions to a.level relative to salaries in industry and government services.  Dave Hayward reported that Sunday's concert was the last social affair  for the season. Thought would be given  to changing the format for next winter in  order to attract more members to these  Sunday. get-togethers. Mr. Hayward  secured permission to arrange for a chapter trip to the daffodil farms at Ladner  on April 14. There will also be a visit to  Victoria on May 8. Final details would  be advised at the May meeting. *  Chairman Scott reported on carpet  bowling and it was decided to order three  sets of bowls and mats, which would take  ' about three months for delivery, so that  this activity could be taken up in the'  f_L  Under the New Horizons scheme, Mr.  Scott advised that he had already placed  and application for the "Senior Swingers'.'  Dance Group for next winter and. advised any members having suggestions  for activities should make application at  the earliest possible date.  Emery Scott was appointed as second  representative to the district council. It  was agreed to pay mileage allowance to  the regional meeting at Pender Harbour.  Mrs. Hazel Evans would accompany Miss  Adele deLange to this meeting.  It was decided, with enthusiasm, to  invite the Powell River Branch to visit  for a social afternoon at a time to be set  by them in mid-or late May. Sechelt  would arrange to supply a potluck lunch.  Further" details would be worked out in  April when the. date had been arranged.  At the draw held .before adjournment,  hampers were won by Mrs. Corah and  Mrs. Evelyn BushelL  Mrs. StockweU closed the meeting by  leading the members in sons honoring St  Pat and the 17th of March.  premises  SUNSHINE Coast   Retarded Children's  Association is pressing for larger premises, Their present classroom on the  grounds of Gibsons elementary school  is 'overcrowded', they say, and inadequate for proposed programs.  Association president, Albert Lynn,  asked the school board March 15 for  permission to use the old elementary  school building on School Road.  "We are running short' ot space and  I. noticed that the old elementary school  is not being used," said Lynn. "Could the  Retarded Children's Association buy the  building, demolish it, and put up a larger  ' classroom?"  Board Chairman, Mrs. Agnes Labonte  said the school district had not come  to a definite decision on the future of  the old building. ,  District Superintendent R. R. Hanna  said that enrolment at Elphinstone high  school was "right up to' the limits", and  they might have to use the elementary  school at some point in the future!  "It would be extremely difficult to  fence the board hi by leasing the building now and then having to haul in  portables," he said.  "Also, I feel that Gibsons elementary  could become overcrowded. This building  is very definitely a safety valve."  Trustee Peter Prescesky said he had  visited the retarded children's classroom  and "it seemed like an adequate facility.  Why do you need more room?"  Lynn said itxwas hard to teach seven  children at different levels in one room.  "Also, we should have a workshop or  activity room. We definitely need more  , room."  Hanna agreed that the school would  have to be enlarged if a workshop was  contemplated for the future.  Secretary-treas. J. S. Metzler, said "I  can't see any problem in extending the  existing building."  Mrs. Labonte felt the classroom could  be moved ftp a location where it could  be extended. *  On ihe motion of Trustee Bill Nimmo,  the matter was referred to the building  and grounds committee for consideration.  Man and .Resources plan . . .  ������i imibi^pwh���W ������ ��� in"i iii^U* mmmmm*Mumim���m*mmmmm*immmmmmwm^mmmm*iemmm r  British Columbia urged  to participate in program  "IF environmental questions are among  your concerns, and I think they should  be, I recommend that you take advantage  of the opportunities afforded by the Man  and Resources Program."  That suggestion is from the Hon.  Robert A "Williams, minister of lands,  forest and water resources, and minister  of recreation and conservation, in.a statement in support of Man and Resources  Year in Canada.  Williams said: "Changing social values  ' have much to do with the thinking now  being expressed by a great many British  Columbians that we must re-examine  the ways we make decisions aboflt people and their environment.  "As the province's representative on  the Canadian Council of Resource and  Environment Ministers; I value the con-  , cept of 'citizen input' as we see it working in CCREM's Man and Resources  Program.  "I am sure that at its conclusion the'  program will result in recommendations  that will be of assistance in making resource-use decisions; and, in this regard,  it is significant that 'citizen participation' was judged to be the most important  of 12 issues identified by the 'grass-roots'  ��� representatives when they met at ��� their  national conference last fall.  "Now, as we observe Man and- Resources Year, it becomes the job of these  same citizens, and all others who want  to get involved in this stimulating process, to take a look at the issues and  - come up with suggestions for handling  them."  Coinciding with Williams' statement,  the Man and Resources Program secretariat in Victoria announced that several  public meetings had Already been organized and that they hoped "to bring people of various backgrounds together" at  gatherings throughout the province.  Community interest groups "people  working out the solutions," alternatives,  and priorities" to the 12 areas of concern  identified  by  Canadians  at  a national  conference last fall���are now being .forth-'  ed. .'''''-  .Interested persons are asked to watch  for advertisements of meetings irV their  area, or' call or write Nancy Ratcliffe,  care of the Fish and Wildlife Branch,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria���telephone  Victoria 387-6411.  Man and Resources Year concludes in  November with a national meeting in  Don Mills, Ontario, when the concerns  of citizens will be formulated into recommendations for presentation to the  country's resource-use decision-makers.  The Peninsulo Times .. Pag* 11  Wednesday, March 21, 1973  Sechelt Legion' Branch 140  BINGO  Legion Hell, Sechelt  EVERY WEDNESDAY  AT 8 p.m, _  JACKPOT $125  TO GO  $10 DOOR PRIZE  ,   Photo by  Peninsula Photographers,  YOUR SEA CAVALCADE  COMMITTEE  RON CRUICE  PROGRAM CHAIRMAN  As program chairman Ron is responsible for the scheduling of events for  this year's-Cavalcade. He is also in  chorge of layout and sales. Ron is married to Marie and.has two children,  Vickie and Barry.  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Put Office Gadding Sachs*  Nmm8��S4)31  Wednesday* and Saturdays  10 ��n - 5:15 pm        10 am - 2:30 pm  Alder & Maple  Saw Logs Required  5-10 MILLION FBM  Please contact:  Alwood Manufacturers Ltd.  Room 603 - 1200 W. Pender St.  Vancouver 1, B.C.  682-2891  yf   County   Cf    [JUe&lern    IfVlusic   y(  FOR YOUR DINING AND DANCING PLEASURE  performed by   "DOGWOOD"  CABARET 9 P.M. TO 1:30 A.M. ��� MARCH 24th  PINING LOUMGE 11:00 A.M. TO 8:00 P.M.  aaiillilillillliiinilliiiiiliililliiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ���������in ���mill ���������������iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini �����  | Special this Weekend: I  | SIZZLING PIZZA ���2 Sizes  ���kiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiuiuuiiuiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii]:  f^enlndulu cJJinina <^Lt  emndu  SECHELT '  ounae  885-2311  QUAUTY  LIANCES  esners an  Choosing laundry equipment should really be  a simple matter. What do you want from your  washer? First of all, a clean, bright wash. A  powerful wash action to handle large, heavily  soiled clothes and a gentle action for delicate  fabrics. A special cycle for permanent press.  In fact, you want the* versatility to properly  wash anything that is machine washable.  You want a dependable washer, with a proven  history of long life and trouble-free operation.  Your Dryer needs are similar. You would  like fast, efficient drying that" can be  programmed to custom handle the wide  assortment of modern fabrics - even knitwear. It all adds up to��� good washing  and drying results ��� convenient, time-  saving, economical operation and attractive styling. Have you ever thought why  Inglis has been number one in laundry  for years? Here are the reasons ....  Super Agitator means cleaner wash, regardless of size or type of load.  Super Wash cycle for heavily soiled clothes; no more pre-soaking or pre-scrubbing.  Special Permanent Press cool-down care for wrinkle-free'results; true wash "and wear  convenience.  Giant size drum with vibrator boffle for controlled tumbling.  Special low heat setting for knitwear and delicate items.  Tumble Press refreshes permanent press clothes that are wrinkled from, packing or  storage.  %.,'f -��:ih^V'*^ i::.  i1 <fi ?K?'7! v It^rt * ���'7S:77P^  77777,77/*  Iriqlli^mgefolbr/  Good Riddance to Annoying Frost  Choose Inglis and you'll never defrost again. Choose a model in  the Inglis line that's Frost-Free. Even the freezer section stays  completely cleor. Frozen food packages and ice trays never frost  up or stick. The Inglis Frost-Free system with rapid cold recovery -  restores safe temperatures quickly after each door opening.  Adjustable Cantilever Shelves  Complete stprage flexibility. *?turdy steel half shelves are quickly  raised or lowered. Adjust space for all shapes from shallow plates to  bulky roasts or fowl. Highly durable plated chrome finish resists rust.  Adjustable Cantilever Meat Pan  Keeps 15.8 lbs. of meat stored ��� fresh and r.oady to use, Can bo  positioned where most convenient for you. Porcolain-enamol finish  .wipes clean. Ribbed bottom keops meat out of juices for longer  preservation.  Large-Size Moisture Sealed Twin Crispors  From tho morning grapefruit through to the dinnor salad. Juicy. Fresh.,  Crisp. All week long. Porcolain-onamel finish wipes cloan in a jiffy,  Ribbed bottom provides bettor air Circulation, prolongs freshness,  Butter Conditioner and Cheese Koopor  Individual storogo compartments protoct delicate flavour of your dairy  products. Butter Conditioner has 3-tomporaturo boating coil to koop  butter roady.to spread,  Cantilever Door Shelves  Now convenient door storago. Sturdy shelves adjust up and down  to provide spaco for short or tall containers.  Super-Storano Door  Full-width sholvos on door for all typos of jars and bottles, ovon holds  hnlf-gallon milk cartons, Ofton used itoms handy without a soared.  llMiMinnnamjuHm.  ::Mii%yi\. a ^    ilijt[;i������ ��� ;;.   , ���.,,.;���;  ||77':5    '7 7.     ���;*  n-aoMgma  Available in MADEIRA PARK  JrK I    *    ���    ���  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Highway 101, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2513  HOURS:  Tuesday to Saturday - 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  (Closed from12:00 to 12:30 at noon)  f  r;  v *-.  ��       V  I    I  /   ,  ' '\   I '    -I -  '  ,-.,.',./  1,1:  *N  U-  ,yw*  ! V":  '77,77^i  jJ-i(  "HERMAN" seems completely- obli- 13. The dummy is one of many teaeh-  vious as two Madeira Park elemen- ing aides circulated around the pe-  tary pupils re-arrange his anatomy ninsula by school district librarian  during the school's open'house March  Allan J. Crane, right./ Budding Ben  Caseys are Rae Harris, left and Tim  Dubois.  ELEMENTARY   BAND   entertains   ond annual open house^ March 13.    Page 12 The Peninsula Times  parents during Madeira Park's sec-    Conductor is Mrs. P. Precesky. Wednesdoy, Morch 21, 1973  ,  nun  LORD JIM'S  LODGE  Take your family out  for Lunch or Dinner  Heated Pool and Sauna*  available at extra charge  WEDDING RECEPTIONS,  STAFF PARTIES, ETC.  For Reservations  Phone 885-2232  CHARTERS - B. 922-0221  H. 885-2339  Vancouver - London - Vancouver  LEAVE    RETURN  BIS T_ IE* YE    RETURN DYS  BOBBY  FISHER  BEWARE I  If the  demonstration staged by Madeira  Park elementary school chess club is  anything to go, he'll have his hands  "UP AND OVER", says Madeira  Park elementary gym teacher Brent  Rees and Glenn Crighton performs a  handstand: Gymnastics display was  just one of many demonstrations arranged for parents March 13 when  the school held its second annual  open house.  full holding on to his title in a few   March 13 at the school. Players are,    -lAf* ,       ii"     J  years. The display was part of an   from left, Merridith   Porter,    Roy   l/A) pSFGIllS cUlGIlQ  APR 02  Apr il  Apr 25  Apr 26  Kay 02  May 02  May Ot  Kay 0?  Kay 05  Kay 05  Kay 0$  Kay 06  May 06  May 07  Mav 07  May "7  Miy OP  May OP.  K��y. OP  Mayrlo-  Apr 15  May 04  May 1<*  May 18  May 22  May ?.')  May Zfi  Jun 05  May 19  May 26  Jun 0?  May ?,(���  Jun 01  Kay 2f  Jun 01  Jun 10  Hay 29  Jun 05  Jun'12.  3un Of  KajfdSv 3<TK f*  Mav .1?.  Kiv 1?  Hn.y 1?.  Ki�� If*  Hay Vi-  May! Hi  May 15  Hay 15  May 15  May 15  Kay lo  May 19  May 19  Kay 10  May 20  Kay 20  May 20  May 20  Hay 22  ��fcy ?(���  ,T..'r OJ>'  Jun 01  Jun> OT  Jun 10  Jun t7  Jun 05  Jun 12  Jun 1��>  Jun 23  Jim 02  Jim "9  Jun 16  Jim 17  Jun 10  Jun 17,  Jun IP  Jun 24  Jun 12  249  May 22  Kay 22  May 24  May 25  May ?.(  May 2f,  Mavr 26  Ma.V 27  May 27  Mav 27  May 29  May 2<)  May 2<y  May i(\  Jun 92  Jun 02  Jun OZ  Jun 02  Jun 03  Juft'oi  il.un oi  Jun 0  Jun 05  Jun 05  Jun 0vi  Jun 06  Jun 07  Jun Of<  Jun OH  J,un 0')  Jun 0')  Jun 0<>  Jun 10  Jun 10  Jun 10  Jun 12  Jun 12  Jun 12  Jun 1')  Jun 14  3  <"���"!  GOVERNMENT APPROVED CHAHTERS  KIR OTHER DESTINATIONS PHONE Nri.  ABOVE  extremely successful open house held   Crighton and Yvonne Phillips.  Madeira open house  MADEIRA PARK ��� Over 120. parents  found out what a 'Cultural Opportunities Program' was March 13 when Madeira Park Elementary School held an  open house to cxplaln^thls increasingly  important part of tho curriculum,  The program encourages' pupils to  develop, interests outside of normal school  subjects.  Activities staged for open house ranged from a band recital to displays of pottery.  During the afternoon, Madeira Park  PTA held a home-baking sole to help  sustain  visitors  through   the  afternoon.  School Principal Verne Wishlove, described the open house ns "extremely  successful",  m��m*mmmtmtnmmtmmm*mmmmmmimwimmmmvmmim��mt  !'.�����  .  I I  I        I y   <  \ <'   I   i\  TEACHING the intricacies of chord  changing to Madeira Park Elementary pupils is Jim Donnolly, resident  '' guitar Instructor. Parents watch and  listen nt tho school's open house  March 13. From left, Glenn Brown,  Derald Spring, Mrs. W. Spring, Pat  Brown, Chris Reid, ��n unidentified  visitor and Ken Filllon.  ***m*��tim)emmmmmmmmmimmmm*  Does Your Club or Group reoort its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  <'. '.'/A KIV, 'Oil  '& ' <&',''}/ iy<s  1 U�� S\; , 'U'rfiii  Froosor Beef at very  competitive prices  Gibsons People Welcome  GLYNN TRACY  Garden Boy Store - 883-2253  "Fine Meats for Flno People"  um^mimtrmmmmmi'nhmtmm ���uimMMMmwuutmMvmi.  11 '  mm  .Hi  /'  Don't let those unwanted, unused things around your  house, attic or garage hem you In! Get cash for them  through fast-acting classficds! You'll reach more than  10,000 leaders through Tho Peninsula Times every  weak. Phono 885-2635 for classified sorvlce!  1  mm elmmified fmr Im�� emt ACTION I  #l'.' 7 .       . 1        ��� ..''..���  <*mmpl**m  7';'!  t\  'n,  y-'\'t}'  fc  4, . */Jf  4!  f*/7 ^ i :��� '* <")' 'Aj'.i ���''', ,-yf  Wl-iAym\fyK'i ������  m ��i����jinm���a i��o.����;'nMiimiiii|��a����a��an ma  tUO'tCst A'fcOUT ...        ���  |* Sunshine Coastings  *..-</' ,v   \' *  '"     ���   -^tttm fmStS 1  5cah **ill Barry at 885-2662.  :'������''' St. Mary'* Hospital; as just about  ^everybody.knows, got an LIP grant  2 of $18,000 to improve the hospital  ���grounds. Now this pays for labor  imly and doesn't include plants. Frtts  leuchte of the hospital's board of  irectors .has been assigned to find  honors of plants and trees to con-  jtinue the beautttication project.  I    Service clubs, says Fritz, are es-  spedally welcome to sign up for the  ^project; however, contributions will  3be gratefully accepted from anyone.  Call Fritz at 885-9641 if you have  plants to donate to the hospital.,  ;7   On our continuing saga about the  ^Weteome Beach oyster caper, Cliff  $ Connor called to say he wasthe "nas-  f :ty" resident who said Hugh and Crete  [ Wearherby of West Sechelt   were  |= blocking the (road with their car  jr while gathering oyster. Cliff said he  t�� never threatened, to call the police;  ^ he only said that he would have the  l^car towed out of there.  Vs ~   lie said: that he has been living  on the beach for the past 15 years  ftaand has even showed visitors how   MEMBERS OF Sechelt Karate As-  to shuck oysters and that he never sociation practice the karate punch  ..-discouraged anyone from taking their during one of their Wednesday night  a* quota.   > 7' ��� '     .  S|     There,,.we hope that ends that  | problem.   '.,  1 How would you like to write about  |? The Peninsula Times? Dominion  ^Textile in conjunction with Canadian  | Community Newspapers' Association  m is spohsonng an award on the homes' town paper. The contest is/open to  | any reader of. a OCNA paper. Tha  f j Times is a member. Winning entry  I will receive a gold medal and $400.  *;��� The,reader must describe in his  | or her owri words just wba,t The  ;'.Times means to him or her.  The written expression of frank  opinion should be at least 250 words  but not exceed 700.  Objective is to encourage Times  readers themselves to think about  5 what their weekly means to them,  I their /amities, their lives and their  jj communities and to set those  l thoughts down in straightforward  : language. Polished literary express-  ; ion is not sought. The judges "will  I be interested in simple, clear exposi-  r \ tion that indicates a_ awareness by  j the reader of the role of 'the weekly  i in the community.  i     The submission will have to be  April I;ibre Festival  slaiecT for Victoria  YETT.A. Lees of Gibsons is, coordinator  of the Fibres Festival to be held April 6-22 in Victoria.  Besides coordinating the festival, Mrs.  Lees is going to' look at how some of the  styles of clothing from different iparts  of the world can be adapted for easy-  use here, taking into account available  materials and our-particular Way of life.  She will also offer a blockprinting -  workshop which will not only include  the cutting of blocks, but also the many  ways, this technique can be used in  combination with other techniques and to  revive old clothes.  Other workshops at the festival will  feature Rose Nauirfann, well-known on  the Sunshine Coast, who will demonstrate simple, tapestry weaving/ She  teaches weaving at Capilano College in  West Vancouver and she has studied in  Mexico and Greece. ,  Other workshops at the' festival in-  sessions in   Sechelt elementary  school. This punch is one of the basic  attacking moves in the ancient Chinese, form of self defence.  The Peninsula Times Page 13  Wednesday, Morch 21, 1973  MORE   ABOUT ... - -  ��� Community group  ������from page 1  \ Taylor told The Times that the society  went to the Legion and got its blessing  and the OK, then went to the community  association with the proposal. But, he  said, the association would not work with  the Coast Family Society. The opportunity to receive the grant was lost and  along with it thousands of dollars'worth  of tools that could have been granted to  them when another group that had received a grant folded. The tools couldn't  have been sold but it was permissable to  give them to another youth group, Taylor said.  , "The government is willing to give  the, money, why shouldn't we be able to  get some of it and use in this community?" Taylor asked.  The value of forming another group  in opposition to the Roberts Creek Community     Association     was     discussed  throughout the evening with some  op- ^ ciude ^ume^ design, unusual batik tech-  position    to    the    proposal.    Speaking    niqUes, fancy knitting arid crochet,  against the proposal were John and Helga       *������_���*     y-     ��� *      * .,  Connors and Mrs. William Grose, -_w   For further irJomation interested per-  , of the president of the Roberts Creek ^n��.sh^"ld~rn.t.act *�����,**��? *  BR   '  Community Association. Her husband was    North Road, Gibsons, 886-2821.  unable to be present due to illness, Mrs.  Grose sajd. There were other members of  the association attending, including executive members.  ."Give    the    association    one    more  . chance," Mrs. Connors pleaded.  Dal Grauer agreed that the association  should be given another chance but he  said that the society would carry more  weight' if a united front was presented  to the group. Taylor also agreed and  said that the Coast Family Society should  meet again in a week for preparing a  constitution and then give the association  another chance to meet together.  Taylor said that the group should  nominate several persons to form a committee., to operate a" constitution.  Nominated and elected by the group  were: Henry Rodriquez, chairman; Albert Danroth, Helga Connors, Peter Garnet, Dal Grauer, Danny Taylor and Rickie  Liespsic.  Ihe committee was to report last  Monday on the incorporation of the Coast  Family Society anH the formation of a  enstitution.  The group agreed that the society  should be open to anyone.  Gibsons Pentecostal  Highway & Martin,  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Phone 886-7107.  PASTOR: GERRY FOSTER  '  The United Church at Canada  SERVICES  S��. John'sUnrted Church .-Davis Bay  Sundoy Service* - 9:30 o.m.  , Roberta Creek United  Sundoy Services �� 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons United Church  Sundoy Services-11:15 am.   .  Port Melloe United  Sunday Services ��� 7:30 pjn  (2nd and 4th Sundays)  Mlnnfty  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333  STRENUOUS EXERCISES are used techniques   are   taught.  Instructor- r were the toughest, and many mem-  to develop the body to maximum Vern Wishlove told The Times that , hers drop out during this time,  potential before even basic karate the first 'three-months   of. training  Teaches night class . . .  Using plastic packs the Canadian Red  Cross Blood Transfusion Service can store  frozen red cells for years."  | made by the individual reader, joiitt-  I ly with The Times. There will be  I only one reader-winner. The winner  I will receive $400 and a gold medal  land the publisher of the paper will  {receive $200 and a gold medal.'   -  Readers must submit their entry  to The Times for publication first  j and the one The Times considers the  I best will be forwarded to CONA as  {its entry.  ; Deadline for the CCNA contest is  [ iftay 30, 1973 so the entry should be  i in The Times offices by April 30.  i For ease in handling, all entries  S should be (typewritten and douhtye  ! spaced.  1 A few chuckles around the Coast  were heard when an ad in The Times  i last week said 'Your MP Harry  ! Olaussen will be in Gibsons!' It was  I placed right next to a Socrett ad  ^saying, "The Socialists have gone  too far." Even as far as Gibsons.  Greasy days dance at Elphinstone  last Friday has tabbed 'best ever'  by several sources. No disturbances.  That's good to hear. Dances were  'threatened with cancellation in the  past.  MORE ABOUT...  * Diptheria shots  ���from page 1  department is to reinforce the immunity  of entry to school, again in grade five  and finally in grade 10,. said Gemmill.  Therefore, a child who la at school or  who has been through the school system  in B.C. or other provinces has'adequate  protection, provided the parents consented to immunization.  "The danger exists for those children  over three months of age who have not  been immunized. The number of children  who have not been Immunized for the  aboyo reasons is estimated at 10 to IB per  cent of all B.C. youngsters,  "Generally speaking, our community  is well Immunized through our continuous program. However, we again urge  all parents who have neglected to have  their children Immunized to contact tho  local health unit off ice.  "Most adults, will have some, degree  of Immunity. However, If they are not  cerftuln bf their immune otatua they  jshould contact the health unit.  "Tho problem In immunizing adults  against diptheria in that they may have  a severe reaction to the inoculation.  Therefore, before inoculating an adult we  must carry out uenaltivlty tcata and this  means more than one vialt to the clinic,"  said Gemmill. '     , \  The health unit in at 1474 South  Fletcher Road, Gibsons; the telephone  number ia 880-2220.  Mild-mannered prin  ex  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs roach mora than  2,500 homes every week.  {Jits   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  rm times  605-9654 or 603-2535 <Socb*5��)  ~ ���  . : 005-2121 (GUmme)  turns into  VERN Wishlove,  principal at Madeira  Park Elementary School, is just about  as dedicated a teacher as you could hope  to find.  Even in his spare time, he pursues his  life's work by taking a night school class.  But this time, the subject is far removed  from the elementary curriculum.  Wednesday evenings, he dons a loose-  fitting, white uniform, tied' at the waist  with a.blue belt, qncL uttering strange  oriental war-cries, teaches a \ group of  men and women the lethal intricacies of  karate.  In the three years it has been in existence, Sechelt Karate Association has  trained approximately 60 people in the  ancient art, Vern told The Times.  "Karate is an ancient Chinese form of  self defense," he said. "The word karate,  itself, means "empty hands."  Members learn a staggering "number  of moves and sequences which equip  them to deal with four or five attackers  in the wink of an eye.  But the real benefits of the sport  are a little less violent, said Vern, the  -association's founder.  "It Is on attempt to meet a challenge  within yourself, and i it helps build cha-'  racter."  Along with mastery ot the art comes  a new self-confidence, he said, as participants find they can accomplish physical  and mental exercises they had previously thought impossible.  '  First few months of training are the  hardest, according to Vern. During this  time, members endure a series of tiring  exercises to get their bodies in trim.  "We do wrist pushups, karate' pushups, Turkish pushups, fingertip pushups;  leg exercises and more," he said.  "After we give, members a thorough  overall conditioning, then we get into the  techniques of karate."  The basic techniques of the sport are  contained in two, katas, or groups of  moves.  "After members learn these groups  of moves, their attack and defense tech-  , nlqucs are In a systematic order-���they,  don't have to think about tho movea,"  ho said,  "One of the offshoots of this training  Is three-point sparring, where two opponents try to score three clean 'hits'  without being bit back."  The Karate Association operates under the local school district night school  program, and now boasts 25 members  from Port Mellon to Halfmoon Bay.  "We have people from all walks of  life," flaid Wishlove, "including two  girls."  Thirty members Is the Association's  target, ho explained. "With SO, we could  bring in guests from other clubs and  organize competitions with JLower Mainland clubs."  He said there are approximately 0,000,  karate devotees in B.C., "with new clubs  ' springing up all tho time."  "I asked a lot of people why they became Interested in karate," said Vern. "A  lot of it stems from curiosity, *wlu��t'�� It  all about?' and Uie sport lias also been  romanticized a great deal."  Men and women who take up karate  for its glamor, are In for a disappointment, Vern said.  "They find out It is a lot of work,  and sweat."  r  "Critical period is the first three -7 Once members pass the three-month  months. Once members get over the pull- .^trial period, they usually stay with the  ed muscles and aches, things go very -lisport," hesaidi "Then they become real  smoothly"    77>;7 "������;";��������� vdevbtetes of karetekois.  /"  NOTICE  Pender Harbour . Egmorif Area  For Insurance of oil kinds  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BUEEN<_TD.  883-2794 (24 hours)  BAPTIST CHURCH SIRVICB  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibson* 886-7449  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m. <���  Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer and Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  BETHEL BAPTIST CHURCH  Mermaid and Troll Sechelt 886-7449  Sunday School 10:00 o.m.  Worship Service 11:15 a.m.  Prayer and Bible Study,  Wednesday, 7:30 p.rn;"-  REV. W. N. ERICKSON. Pastor  EFFECTIVE MARCH 19. 1973  The Gibsons Medkal Clinic  LIGHTNING QUICK reflexes enable  Wayne Brachett, right, to grab Bob  Wing's foot before it makes contact.  Mental concentration and agility are  more important in karate than  strength, said Sechelt Karate Association instructor Vern Wishlove.  Seyentfi Sojourn  Clockwork Orange  Moody  Dluw  Soundtrack  They only come out at night   Edgar Winter  Cora Von Serai  Santana  6.29  6.29  6.29  Woodtfock  Belofonra live  $1,000,000 Bablet  Various Artists 12.90  Horry Belafonte 9.90  Alice Cooper 6.29  3.90  3.98  3.90  9.90  5.98  3.98  7.98  5.90  not available  7.90  S.90  15.90      13.49  not available  7,98  5.98  VERN WISHLOVE, Instructor ot So-   Wayno Brocket*, In, recognition of  chelt Karate   Association, presents   the high standards of j karate ottmln-  gr&jn belts to Bob Whta, lent, and,  M\  by those members.  .-OSTERS  AND  ACCESSORIES  888-7016  Gower Point Rood  Inquire about our  Catalogue Stereo  Ordering System.  SOUND EQUIPMENT  AT LOWEST PRICES  POSSIBLE  RECORDS  AND  TAPES  880-7616  Lower Gibsons  V  )     .    A V  I  \  /.  Report from Parliament Hill  _ ; 1 , d   "TyislJ,T&  nvy^^m  I.I'XJISLATION to create a fivc-  tnembor land commission with authority to designate the use of all  land n in the, province was recently  introduced m the B.C. legislature by  (he provincial government.  The main purpose oL Bill No.- 42  is the preservation of family farms  which are now subject to a cabinet-'  ordered freeze:  As u result of this many people  who own large and small chunks of  ���Ian d in Coast-Chilcotin and other  areas of B.C. are concerned with the  impact of this bill and its effect on  their landholdings.  Now Bill 42 is, a provincial and  not a federal bill and a matter to  be debated in the provincial legislature. However, a number, of people  ��� by Horry Otausten, MP Coo* Chileofin  ance eventually. ,     '  Today, few property owners question a municipality's right to protect  them through zoning bylaws.  Where the preservation of farmlands is concerned there have been  strong feelings that we are losing  more and more of our farmlands to  speculative ventures that turn farmlands into pieces of real estate for  industrial and housing developments.  Although I have not studied the  provincial government's bill in detail, I can only assume that the proposed five-man commission is expected to better withstand pressures  to rczone for subdivision, pressures  that are'felt by municipal councils.  However, because of the general  concern regarding the matter, I have  m^yyi y  'r h i 'Vs'J'".  have already written to me on the   contacted the government in Victoria  1 * *   * "   ' "       * and was informed that the govern  ment does not intend to be "inflexible" on the land act. There will be  amendments to the present bill while  public hearings and committee meetings will be held to work out details  to the satisfaction of the average  landholder in this province.  There is no doubt that it is in the  public interest for the government  to hold public hearings throughout  the province and to benefit from  public wisdom before implementing  this piece of legislation.  matter and I feel that they deserve  a fair reply.  First of all, we must remember  that land ownership had\its roots in  the early settlement of this country  and that tens of thousands of our ancestors came to North America from  the crowded slums of Europe in  search of land. ^  Land ownership, as a result, become so much a part of North American tradition that the first zoning  laws were described as repressive  but nevertheless won public accept-  w .'   -  /  S,  \  x \  ADMINISTRATOR of St Mary's  Hospital, Mrs. Ellen Bragg, center,  accepts a cheque for $3Wfrom Mrs.  E  Ina Gvafe, right, president of Sechelt  Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital and  Mrs. Ada Dawe. The grant is to be  used for an education fund for hospital staff members.  Page 14 The Peninnsula Times  Wednesday, Morch 21, 1973  Hospital unit  starts fund  SECHELT--A contribution of $500 from ^  the  Sechelt  Auxiliary   to  St.  Mary's^  Hospital was presented to the hospital to  establish   a   continuing   education   fund.  Accepting the cheque for the hospital was Mrs. Ellen Bragg, administrator,  who said the fund will be used to assist  staff members to keep up with all new  developments' in  the  hospital  field.  "Nurses, dietitians, housekeeping staff,  engineers and o_ther staff members will  benefit by the fund. There are so many  new developments in hospitals recently,"  said  Mrs. Bragg.  "The hospital is very appreciative that  the auxiliary has come up with this idea."  The fund was proposed by Mrs. Ada  Dawe in September 1963 that the Memorial Society of St. Mary's Hospital be  set up" in memory of Mrs. K ' Rerl v.n.  Mrs. Dawe's . motion was spc >nded by  Mrs.  Celia Messener.  In December 1963 at an auxiliary  meeting, Mrs. Harriet Duffy moved with  a second by Mrs. Maureen Hall that  this money be used for pediatrics. With  the opening of the extended-care facility  in January 1972 the benefit of the fund  was enlarged to include the service unit.  The money for the fund came from  memorials and donations in lieu of Christmas cards.  Anyone wishing to donate to the educational' fund may do so and donors are  reminded that such gifts are deductible  from income taxes.  ������������iiiaiiiiniiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiaiaiaaiaiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiaiiiaaiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiaiiaiiiiiiiiiiiaiiaiiiiiiiaiiaiaaiiiiiiiiiiaMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiBiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiaaiiiaiiiiiaiiaiiiaiiiiia  ��� Put your message into more  than 3,000 homes (10,000  ; readers) in these economical  s spots. Your ad is always there  5 for quick reference. . . . .  2       anytime!  "���������'������'��� r ���>'���".''���,'������ -���'������.���.'"'. '; ���������'.';������ ."���'������ / ���'.������'       ������.���'.: ���-.'.'    ''"..'.:      .���������:...��������������� '.������_"..     ' ; ���' .'',���'.���'' '.*-���.���... ���'..���-���'.-���       ���.,'."������ ������������'��� .  \ ' ���'   S '  3fiiiHliaflii<ii<aifiiiitiiiai!iaiiiiaiaiiiialailaiiaamaliaiiiiifiMMilmaiiaialllliiiailllfiliH  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  * Here's an economical way to  reach 3,000 homes (10,000  i readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference . ... anytime!  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block,  Gibsons,  B.C.  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MADE LAMPS  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues. through Saturday  Candles,   Macrame,   Beads,   Arts  and  Crafts  Cowrie Street -Sechelt - 885-9817  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  7 Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products   :  Pine Road & Grandview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  AUTO SERVICES  SECHELT HOME SERVICE  Alias Ports and Tires  Phone 885-2812  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt  Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender  Branch  ��� Phone  883-2711  Box  153,  Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri.  10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sot.  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender:  Monday-Thursday, 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Free Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK WlY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tank*  Stumps - Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pendor Harbour 803-2734  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Expert Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 885-2304 L.C.Emerson  If No Answer Leave Message at 005-9326  R.R.  1, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDERS  " n ��� ���   CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Comploto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  886-9951   ,  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  AH Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  BUILDING SUPPLIES (con.)  Free Estimates -.Fast Service  G&W DRYWALL  Drywall, acoustic and textured ceilings  Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula  Phone 884-5315  .      Box 166, Port Mellon, B.C.  TWN CREEK BUILDING SUPPLIES  DIAL  GIBSONS 886-2291  - SECHELT 885-2288  WHEN YOU NEED BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIVE US A CALL 7  FREE ESTIMATES  CABINET MAKERS  OCEANS1DE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  hardwood Specialists  fine custom furniture  kitchen and bathroom cabinets  Our Cabinet Units Are All Prefinished Before  Installation  R. BIRKIN - Beach Ave., Roberts Creek, B.C.  Phone 886-2551  CARPENTRY  All Types - Large or Small  Land or Marine 1  SATISFACTION GUARANTEED  Don Henderson and Sons  885-9534  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phono 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64,  Sccholt  ���For all  types of homes���  Phone 005-2592 or collect 926-5948  L & H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand ond Gravel - Dockhoe  Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (now Hall Sheot Metal Bulldlnp)  885-9666, Box 172, Secret, B.C.  CONTRACTORS  (cont)  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  EnI  PEN ENTERPRISES  Suppliers and applicators of  Cascare Pre-Cast Stone and Brick'  Phone for free estimate .  Bob or Dick 884-5315  REFERENCE CONSTRUCTION  Patios, Sidewalks, Sundecks  Framing and FormwolU ������"'���  Now on the Sunshine Coast '''  Phone 886.7449 ?i'7  W. M. Shortreed Construction   T))  General carpentry,        i: .otf  concrete specialists, '^  walks,' driveways, retaining ';  walls, patios.  266-7809  For all  your  ROOFING I  ALTERATION  ���  REPAIR  Call Cor Zuidema- 885-2135  COMPONENT HOMES  For Quality & Service  contact your  National Homes Representative  1>WQ Whidden - 885-9513  or write for catalogue  Box 245, Abbotsford, B.C.  FUEL  e:  iRNIE WIDMAN  for all your  v     _iSS6 PRODUCTS  ��� IMPERIAL. ESSO  DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  in the Bal  Block  next to the Co-op Store  Gibsons 886-2322  BUILDING  SUPPLIES   A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  I SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Pork Phone 883-2585  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Bulldlno  Grodlno - Fill - Road Grovel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt- 885-9550  R & S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phono 883-2302  ''Wc aim to please"  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD,  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning '  \ containers available  ELECTRICIANS '  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free  Estimates  Phone 886-7816  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  ^,7    Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street 7 Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  HEATING & SHEET METAL  HALL SHEET METAL & HEATING  Domestic - Commercial - Industrial  Telephone 885-9606  Box  164,  Sechelt  ���\  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER  HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Poy ���  Light Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  IRONWORKS  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical  Contractor  R.R.   1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Soloctivo Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  ___      , _.���_r  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 885-9030, eves. DOd-7375  Office Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.f  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential- Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Tree estimates  Joe McConn, Box 157. Madeira Park  Phono 603-9913  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK     ..  Phone 886-7029 - 886-7056 - 886-7221)  FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  " """* "T"r��i' '"    "  7'  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  , SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day,or   Evenings   085-2062  SUNCOAST CONTRACTING  General Contractor  Residential  Wiring ond  Plumbing  083-2426, Box 55, Madeira Park  Welcome to the Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Sproy Buffing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph.  886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign ot the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acctyllno Welding '  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repair*  Standard Marino Station  Phone 806-7721      R��i. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at  Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  ; first Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phono 885-9464  MARINE  SERVICES   CLAYTON WELDING 8. MARINE  Marino Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535 |  Bo*' 7, Gordon Bay, B.C,  MOVING 8.  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pock log, Storage  Pocking Materials for sole  MEMOIR OF ALLIED VAN  LINES  Canada's No. I Movers j  Ph. 886-2664, R.R.  1  Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully.Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and. Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK  E. DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block - Gibsons  Every Wednesday  886-2248  PAINTING  & DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  ���: ^ ���.',:;.:   DECPRA-HNGd  P.O! Box 94, Sechelt, B.C:'"  Phone 885-2107  PENINSULA PAINTING  & DECORATORS  Interior -  Decorator Service -  Exterior  Residential & Commercial  Contractors  886-7158 Box 281,. Gibsohs, B.C. 886-7320  PLUMBING  &  HEATING  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES ,  All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Repairs - Alterations - New Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD. (  Gov't Certified Plumber ���- 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Salo* and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourscllcr  Contract & Renovations.  FREE ESTIMATES  Lcn Coate* 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 086-7872  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  Sunshlna Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Rood  Madeira  Park  Phone 883-2585  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  at Davit Day  "We Rent or Sell Almost  Everything"  Typewriters '-  Lighting Plonts -  Televisions  Roto  Tillers  -  Cement Mixers  .   Lawn  Rokes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE flOS-JIMfl ���, 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER  HOURS  005-2151  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Pender Harbour ~ 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  Box  158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula i  SECURITY ALARMS  KEYES SECURITY  ALL-ROUND SECURITY SERVICES  Smoke ond Burglar Alarms  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  885-9487  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all  makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  t  ��� Sechelt Lumber iBtiilding  '" Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home 885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt- B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.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 & Log Towing      ,  L. HIG<3S ,     ;  Phone  885-9425 '  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  '  Complete Tree Service  '  Prompt, guaranteed,  insured work  '   Prices you con trust  PHONE 885-2109  SUNSHINE TREE SERVICES LTD.  Fully Insured'  DANGER TREES TOPPED  SELECTIVE CLEARING  Greater Vancouver  291-0750  Sechelt Peninsula  885-9711  T.V.   &  RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Soles ond Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) ��, PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Socholt ��� Phone 085-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ��� Fd Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OP DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Ho* 799, Socholt ��� Phone 005-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY     >  AND DRAPERIES ���'.  R#uph��lstoring - Restyling - Complete Dropery ���*  Service - Somplcs shown in the home "���*  Phono i 886-2050 >  ��� _....���  ^.y ; .*  YOUR AD IN THIS DIRECTORY    >  j     REACHES 4500 HOMES  1 &  A  I  M 1    t  , a ���::  ,, \  i\  11. i  i  w'ft^'&'S^^ y-^^vfrrA7-7;  ,7!17   ymvyyy'  i *  Tho Peninsulo Times . toflft IS  -*   Wednesday, Morch 21; 1973  Strait talk  ���-by Joan Proctor  THE TELEPHONE men installed an  extension for us and changed our  hall phone from beige -to write so  that it would blend in better with our  all-white decor. It does! Now the only  way we can find it is to follow the  sound of the ranging. We'll have to  paint the wall red so we can make  an outgoing call.  v Having hooked up the new phone,  one of the fellows asked me my phone  number. After I'd explained that  I was flattered, but didn't mess  around, he  so he could  dial for me. Boy  Then I couldn't even think of my  number and had to look it up on the  identification card in my wallet.  Luckily my name was also there.  It was a big help because lately  I've, been.feeling pretty much like  a nobody. I suppose you could call  it an identity problem.  >nly wanted it  lumber on the  embarassed!  It doesn't help your image much  when the only mail you receive is  addressed to "occupant". Now how  many people do you know who actually live in their mailbox? That  is dumb!  Door-to-door salesmen who ask if  you're the lady of the house really  gripe me. Who else do they think  would answer the door looking so  haggard, hair in curlers, dust mop  in hand and milling children underfoot begging for cookies? It's a cinch  you're not just the upstairs maid.  The other night I got an anony-  ^ mous phone call'from somebody who  asked if I was the broad with the  books for sale. He inquired about  some of their titles and then asked  if I had any dirty ones. "Yes/' I  said, "Charlie and the Chocolate  Factory, Chitty Chitty Bang Bang  and People in my Neighborhood are  really dirty books."  "Isn't People in my Neighborhood  from Sesame Street?" he demanded.  "That can't be a dirty book."  "Well, after my kids haye, eaten  jelly sandwiches Awhile leafing  through them, all our books are pretty dirty," I said.  Following that remark he became  quite hostile and asked if he was  really-talking to Mora Smut of the  Bawdy Book Bibliofheca?  When I told him I was Mrs. Proctor of Roberts Creek he said, "You  mean I've been wastin' my time  talkin' to a nobody? Sheesh!" He  hung up.  Disgusted at having been labelled  a nobody, I went to the kitchen and  took out my frustrations by beating  ��� up three eggs. ,  When my husband came home  from work he knew who I really was.  "Sure," he said, "you're the holder of charge card number 326-789-  684 ODA and you've again overspent  the monthly budget.  "Touche," I muttered and retreated to ���the cloistered world of my  kitchen.  ! V  Carnival plans go ahead  i    i     <  Pender Harbour hospital  auxiliary keeps active  PENDER Harbour���The regular March  meeting of the Pender Harbour Auxiliary to% St Mary's Hospital was held  March 14. The president, Mrs. Olson, conducted the meeting. Twenty-four members were present.  After the reading of the minutes and  the treasurer's report, business of the  day was begun.  The secretary read a letter from the  ���Pender Harbour Branch of the Canadian  Legion���they returned the cheque which  had been sent to them for the use of the  hall, saying it was their way of helping  the hospital auxiliary. The, ^members  greatly appreciate their generosity, which  is really a benefit .to- all the community  as so many people require the services  of the hospital afr one time or another.  Mrs. J. Donnelly read a report from  the coordinating council. ,  Mrs. Alice Haddock, as volunteer  chairman, reported that the Pender Harbour Auxiliary will again undertake  duties. at the hospital, commencing in  April, on -Tuesdays from 2:30 to 4:30. If  anyone would care to help With this part  of the auxiliary work, please phone Mrs.  Haddock. Mrs. Haddock reports also that  she has a supply of > wool to. make items  for sale at the hospital gift shop.  The auxiliary carnival and sale is the  big event of the year for the auxiliary  and work toward that end goes on all  Sechelt News Notes  MB. AND MBS. STEPHEN J. WAHBEH  fa candlelit ceremony  Linda Parr Pearson marries  Victorian Stephen J. Warren  WEDDING vows were spoken by Linda  Gail Parr Pearson and Stephen J. Warren at a 7:30 pjn. candlelit ceremony  in Gibsons United Church, Saturday,  March 10. ���  The Rev. J. D. Williamson ofiiclated  at- the double-ring service uniting the  only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold V.  Parr Pearson of Davis Bay and the only  son of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen A. Warren  of Victoria, B,C.  Given in marriage by her father, the  bride. was gowned in floor-length white  peau d'elegance featuring a hooded lace  coat en train. She carried yellow roses  and white daisied mingled with baby's  ; breath. ;', *������:  Mrs. Barry Pearson, sister in law of  the bride, was matron of honor. She  chose a floor-length gown of deep orange  taffeta with an overskirt of flowered  orange and yellow chiffon. Her bouquet  contained orange rosebuds with white  arid orange daisies.  Bridesmaids were Miss Janice War-  , ren, sister of the groom and Miss Beryl  Ellis, a cousin of the bride. They were  gowned alike in full-length dresses identical to the matron of honor's, but in  a paler shade of orange taffeta. Orange  roses mixed with white and orange daisies were in their bouquets.:   '������  Ian Britt of Victoria was best man.  Ushering duties were shared by Rick  Parr Pearson, brother of the bride and  Joe Marston of Victoria.  The bride's mother wore an ensemble of coral with accessories en tone. Her  corsage contained yellow roses.  The mother of the groom was attired  in lilac wiith harmonizing accesscaUea.  Deep red roses formed her corsage.  Carrying out the orange and white  theme, Sechelt Legion Hall was decorated  with streamers and bells for the reception at which Reg Thomas was master  of ceremonies.  The bride's table was\ graced with  a white lace cloth made by her maternal  grandmother, Mrs. E. P. Biggs. Yellow  jonquils and boxwood further decorated  the table enhancingthe three-tiered wedding cake. .   .������' 77v:.\.:'-'777./ -777'. 7  Erwin Cowan, the bride's uncle, proposed the toast to his niece.  For the wedding trip to Los Angeles  and San Francisco the bride donned a  pale yellow and white dress with matching jacket, .navy blue coat and accessories  , complemented by a corsage of yellow  ���roses;!7 ~,,y  Out-of-town guests attending the wed-  : ding were: Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Wairen,  Miss Judy Warren, Mrs. Joy Boudreau,  Mrs. Nellie Trimble, Mr. and Mrs; Stan  Britt, Frank LaLonde, Ray Chew and  guest, Mr. and Mrs. E. Warxeii, Mr, and  Mrs. Brian Currie and Miss Vicky Boyd  all of Victoria.  Jack Ellis, Mr. and Mrs. D. Parr  Pearson, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Green and C.  Cook attended from Vancouver, while  . Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Cowan of Surrey, B.C.  Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Noyce of LWydmin-  ster, Saskatchewan and Mr. and Mrs. H.  Ellis of Chilliwack also attended. The  newlyweds will reside in West Sechelt.  INTERNATIONAL DISASTER  The Canadian ���, Red Cross Society  plays an important part in international  disaster and development assistance. Each  year the funds contributed help1 provide  medical materials and technical aid to  countries in many parts of the world.  Last year over $1,000,000 in aid was sent  to countries in need, by and through the  Canadian Red Cross.  CHARLIE and Margaret, Humm of Selma  Park spent a holiday in Phoenix, Arizona. However, Margaret found the de- -  sert. made'her sick, physically sick, so  'they left by bus for an 8-hour comfortable ride, that went through every desert on the way to Los Angeles.  They saw the Queen Mary, Marine-  land, disappointed in the size of Disneyland, but impressed by the contents.  Staying at Port Coquitlam for a few  days was Mrs. Laura Potts of Porpoise  Bay Road, to visit' with her daughter  Joyce's baby girl Denise Elizabeth, who  was born Feb. 1 of this year. Joyce, and  Mike McGuire; also have a son, Rodney,  who is 4.  Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lidstrom and Mrs.  Margaret Shaw, spent a delightful holiday starting at Mexico City, then to  Guadalajara, for a week then a stop at  Mazatlan, the home away from home for  Peninsulalites. A pleasant few days were  spent at Bakersfield, Calif., visiting Mrs.  Shaw's daughter.  "Summer complaints." This was explained to me years ago when I first  arrived at Gibsons. Summer people chose  to come up here to enjoy the rustic, cot-  ; tage living,: then missing the comforts  of home, would complain, and complain  they did, of everything. It is well-known  ; the rusty wheel gets the .grease,' maybe  we have a lot to thank for, their com-  ;��� plaints, and vice versa. But,; it would  be ' the minor -irritating complaints that  [earned them the name.  j The rrajority of summer people eventually end up as permanent-residents-for  ��� the. same reason most of us live up here.  jFine people and one can't argue with  1 their good taste when' it parallels one's  own..    .;, .   ���';. "  7v7  _A candle-light ceremony lit the way  jfbr the-(ie^lln>ent r, of., eight tenderfoot  ? guides,' liy- ��� rjepufy ' commissioner,  Mrs.  I Donalda Sigouin. This was the 1st Sechelt  I Guide company's first lot of tenderfoots,  Mar. 8. The rest of the company is due to  be enrolled tomorrow night,, March 22.  Those enrolled were    Sharon   Hall,  ��� Natan Gibbons, Bonnie Janiewick, Sandra  Jorgensen,   Flossie  Woods,  Margot  Wilson, Sharon Nelson, Karen Hall  The First Sechelt Guide Company is  under the leadership of Capt. Mrs. Jean  McLennan, first lieutenant, Janice Mullen, second lieutenant, Eleanor Lonne-  berg.  Refreshments were served to the  mothers, and the guides entertained with  singing and games, the evening ended  with campfire and taps.        ���  The total money taken in for world  friendship for Sechelt G u i d e s and  Brownies at their banquets was $30.25.  A wedding of interest to Sechelt area  took place March 3, at Unity Church,  Oak Street, Vancouyer. Geoff Whittaker,  son of Mrs. Cherry Whittaker and the  laje Ken, married Leslie Campbell,  daughter of1 Mr. and Mra. Roy Campbell  or North Vancouver.  Geoff  is  the   grandson   of  the  late  ���by Peggy Connor  Herbert Whittaker, who came to Sechelt  in 1895 and built the first store and wharf  etc.  The reception was held at the Grouse  Nest in North Vancouver. Attending were  Mrs. Ada Dawe, 'Sechelt and Ian Mc-  Kenchie, Gibsons. The couple will make  their home at Powell River. \  Jane Whittaker was up for a visit the  following Saturday at the home of Mrs.  Ada Dawe.  Roberts Creek hospital  unit plans work days  ROBERTS CREEK���Roberts Creek Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital Thrift  1 Shop day is March 24. The auxiliary's  gift shop days in' April will be on Thursdays. Next regular meeting is Monday,  April 9 at 7:30 p.m. in St. Aidan's Church  hall, Hall Road.  At the auxiliary's last meeting, March  12, there were 20 members present. After  roll call and minutes were read, reports  were presented by Mrs. Gregory, treasurer, Mrs. Beth Ballantyne, gift shop  and extended-care visiting; Mrs; Gibb,  membership and Mrs. Nixon, Thrift Shop.  year around. Some of the 'women have  already brought in samples of their  handiwork. The chairman of the needlework and crafts committee, Mrs. Doreen  Webb, urges sewers, knitters, crocheters  ���in fact all with some ability in handiwork to contact her for materials and  to receive ideas or to supply new ideas.  If you can make granny squares do  help to make the lap rugs for the extended-care patients at the hospital. Contact  Mrs. Marj Rankin for more information.  The main discussion of the rneeting  was the matter of the fish derby. It was  decided' to hold the derby again, but at  a later date. Saturday and Sunday August 4 and 5 were chosen. The feeling wds  -that the greatest concentration of tourists  is in the Harbour in early August. Further information will appear when the  derby committee has been set up.  A membership tea will be held on the  regular meeting day, May 9. Mrs. Doreen  Webb will be convener.  At'the close, of the meeting tea was  served by Mrs. Cameron and Mrs. Lilling-  ton and the members had an opportunity  to see the examples of handiwork already  made for the' carnival and sale. -  The next regular meeting will be, held  on Wednesday, April 11 at 1:30.  THERE are still a few "Cuddlys' left at  the former low price at Miss Bee's)  Sechelt  JOHNSON'S  RUG  CLEANING  Dry Foam Shampooing  at Reasonable Rates  885-9716  after 4 p.m.  CARPETS  ���&:  Of ..-;'���;  ���::-;"rtiT.;'':-.''-.  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, HSibsons  Phono 886-7112  * CARPETS    * TILES    * LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  Closed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  WHITE  .        FOOD  '   STORES  chocolate:  Oranges  Fancy Arizona  $1.00  l r  b o  s ��  White Heather  2-lb, boo ���   Slab  Bacon  89  C   L  B  Soup  Tomato or Vegetable  Aylmor 10-ox.  :79*  Puritan Meat Balls  and Gravy or Frontier  Dinner  "        2 ..-99*  ox. ., _��� fffift for gr (gpr  T.V. DINNERS  Bulk ���- no.. 80c Ib.  5 Ib. box  $2*89  Spartan  Apples  n  I  ananas  gSjj$|.00  SALE: Thursday, Friday. Saturday, RflarcJa 22-23-24  "W�� Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities"  Dog  000  Husky 2B%*oia.  4; 89  Nmm t,ymmmWSr mmmmf  SECHELT - 886-8418  mmm#mmW���*#^**\mlm.*  mm.  mmmm\ttmifmhmimmmmmnmmmiM0  mmmWmWmmMmmmm*mmmmmWm  mi Hi  ����� ��� ���  I        i  ' H /  Dumbo coming���'.". .  Lost Tear in Marienbad  slated by film society  HALF OF GIBSONS seemed ablaze  March 12 as the old Jones house on  St. Fletcher burned to the ground,  lighting the sky with an orange glow.  Volunteer Fire Department members didn't seem too concerned about  the blaze. They stood around smoking and laughing as the two storey  frame building went up in smoke.  But all was well. Fire Chief Dick  Ranniger explained that the blaze  was part of a continuing program  of' practice fires aimed at giving  first-hand experience to younger  firemen. They kept the blaze under  control and, next morning, all that  remained was the brick chimney.  By ALLAN CRANE  AN  AUDIENCE  of  over one  hundred,  young and old,, came to see Mutiny  on ihe Bounty at the Twilight Theatre  last Wednesday. A number of elementary  school students who had volunteered to  help with posters for the film were disappointed, that, they would be unable to  see this film because it was a rather  long one with school to attend the fol-*  lowing day. The management oi the  Twilight Theatre, therefore, arranged a  special Sunday matinee. I hope the attendance will have been sufficient to  justify the work involved.1  Before leaving the topic of Mutiny  on the Bounty. I must apoligize for a  gross error which appeared in these  columns two weeks ago, where I had  Marlon Brando playing the role of Captain Bligh in the later version of this  film. A reader pointed out that Trevor  Howard played this role. Brando played  Fletcher Christian���abominably according to my .informant. Last Wednesday's  receipts were sufficient to pay ^ft>r the  rental of The Red Shoes which will,  therefore, play on April 4 two weeks  from tonight. It is to be hoped that tonight's film and Viridiana, next Wednesday, March 28, will be no more liability  than their rentals. A number of films  (including Phaedra and The Entertainer)  generated income insufficient even to pay  the theatre rental.  Luis Bunuel, the director of next  week's film Viridiana was born in Spain  in 1900 but most of his films were made  in'Mexico. His association with Salvador  Dali produced, Un Chien Andalou (1928),  the most durable of all the works of the  silent avant-garde. L'AgeD'Or (1930)  made on a commission from a French  nobleman, was followed by an almost  complete interruption in his creative  work for several years, during which  period, among other things, he worked  for Worners Brother making Spanish  dubbings. Viridiana (1961) was the first  feature he made in his native Spain.  His most popular .success, Belle de Jour  (1967) was seen at the Twilight Theatre  in May 1970.  Since that film, made in France, he  has made another feature in Spain,  Tristana (1970).  David   Robinson,   film   critic   of   the  "Financial Times",and a former associate  editor of "Sight in Sound" writes of him:  "BunuePs work shows a continuity  of interests and a consistency of achievement unmatched in the history > of the v  cinema ... uncompromising, even when  he worked under the most constricting  commercial conditions. (The International  Encyclopedia of Film. Crown Publishers,  1972).  Writing- of Viridiana in Encounter.  J. M.  Cohen says:  "All of his films have drawn on the  dark symbolism of the Freudian unconscious, from which his contemporaries  the surrealists also took their imagery.  But just as surrealistic fantasy was overtaken by reality in the shattered suburbs  of Madrid under bombardmentbr in  London under the blitz, so/Bunuel's  darkest imaginings find their counterpart in the stagnant psychology of present-day Spain under the dictatorship of  army, clerics and 'plutocrats."  Following tonight's Last Year in Marienbad in the Twilight Theatre's regular  program on Thursday, Friday and Saturday with a Saturday afternoon matinee,  March 22, 23 and 24, is one of the perennially popular Disney feature cartoons,  Dumbo (1941); the story of the baby  elephant, rejected by his fellows because  of his difference (oversize ears), who  makes good. '  *"  I hope that the management of the  theatre will finally succeed in securing a  print of the same studio's production ot  Fantasia made one year earlier. Although  this film was not completely successful,  ,-r  ^ Page 16 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 21, 1973  jip child who saw and heard Borodin's'  "A Night on the Bald Mountain" and  Mickey Mouse as DuJcas' "The Sorcerer's  Apprentice" in the film would say that  only rock and pop' were good-- music.  Please consult this column next week  for final confirmation with regard to the  film The King of Hearts provisionally  booked for April 18 and for details of the  annual general meeting of the Kwahtah-  mos Film Society.  79.790 STUDENTS BELONG  Red Cross Youth learn the necessity  of concern for their own community and  for the larger community of the world.  In the B.C.-Yukon Division 79,790 stud-  ents belong to Red Cross Youth and in  1972 contributed with money earned  themselves $11,923, to the" Needy .Children's  Fund. **  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons 686-2627  All shows 8 p.m. ond in color  Wolt Disney Double  DUMBO plus  THE LEGEND OF LOBO  - General -  Thun., Fri., Sot. March  22-23-24  ond Sat. Matinee ot 2 p.m.  Rrom THAT Book  THE LOVE MACHINE  - RESTRICTED -  Sun., Mon., Tues., March 25-26-27  3 TIMES DAILY SERVICE  To Nanaimo and Vancouver  SECHELT ��� Downtown NANAIMO ��� $10  arriv. Malaspina Hotel  SECHELT���Downtown VANCOUVER-��� $12   arriv. Bayshore Inn _^  TYEE AIRWAYS -  885-2214  NANAIMO - 753-2041        VANCOUVER - 685-4922  ���4  1*1  m  TO LOWER THE  HIGH COSTof EATING  5 NABOB COFFEE QC<  SUNLIGHT LIQUID DETERGENT ftQ  ijjl    1-lb.pkg.   Reg.or Fine..                   1 .,  %Jr%JP Twin Pack 2x24-ox.....  '.,.......   Uv  Tall Tins  S SEVEN FARMS MILK  s  5  KRISPEE POTATO CHIPS  8V4-0Z. Tri Pack  2189'  MALKINS PEARS ������� 2.0,59"  GREEN GIANT CREAM CORN ,*.., 2 ����� 49c  GREEN GIANT GREEN BEANS ���.�� 2'�� 49"  THE TEA TEA BAGS*,. $9��  MOM'S MARGARINE ^7 2*. 59"  KRAFT VELVEETA CHEESE ,* 89"  KRAFT STRAWBERRY JAM *,.���,. 89*  KRAFT PEANUT BUTTER ,���M 49��  PILLSBURY TURNOVERS EL; 67"  CL0SEUP. TOOTHPASTE F.raily 79"  PINESOt DISINFECTANT M���, 1.09  PIEK FREAN BISCUITS \IT,Pk!" 59"  ^ ALASKA BLACK COD �� 99-  fcjJJ    PftllUPI    Sliced Side 1-lb. pkg  IJflSJ!  2P     drlliltlfiP^   Alberta Grain Fed Pork Ib.   J#5f  Si     fltlUllfl   d I feUH^    Canada A-1 Beet   lb.   WW  S CORN on the COB ���������������������        6 5 69-  29'  FIESTA ICE CREAM  7-gal. Pail  DELNOR GREEN BEANS  Frozen, 2-lb.  Can. No. 1, Ib.  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, MARCH 22 TO SATURDAY, MARCH 26  California B.C. No. 1  *2.09S  49-S  LEMON SPONGE CAKES 69* S  HOVIS BREAD ^.w ����*��.* Jr g  ' ��� ��� - �� "ail   ��� ��� Miii.,awa��ilina��..iaaaina -ii.iiima. ma i ��� ��� ��� maa     - - ��� '        ^IHlii  S BEEFSTEAK TOMATOE  5j BULK CARROTS  Phono 886-2025  886-9812 Moat Dopt.  We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities  885-9823 Bnitory

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