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The Peninsula Times Mar 27, 1974

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 .-HMHBM'    _____    aww    rmwunMMiMiimii r~nM_H   ��� ~~*~~~J'rTnf. l____        __t    tE-HtHa II____|      \_a   _3<i_31s__x ��� > ,\__i^_^, vE____S_S__l ___B_ ���:' K__i-i  "'   , i     i  i"    -_ ,'    ", "   i\ ���'- -,   < ��� ?��� ���   "    ;, ' ' "-    -^r ^v ^ pB^ ..'^"T >'TT7TT.,'j,,f'  ^i\<p -'.t  Serving the Sunshine Coosf. (Howe Sound tot Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon; Hopkins Landing; Gronthams Landir)^ Gibsons, Robeits Creek,'    ,  , Wilson Creek, Selma Pork, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira pork. Garden'Boy, Irvln^SrLOndlng, Earl Cove,, Egmont ' *  But no cash\ committed  1 ,.<*!>        ,,''     i     (p  < Union "MSES* - Label j <      �����  This Issue 18 f ages -^ 15c  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  -y6l.;11 f;No> J8��� WEDNESDAY, MARCH 27, 1974  "��� -��� _' ��� ".*$**  fa**-. �����. Ai*:*to_. -I *._;_* <* J-1*  ��*"S._   " -"'.J.., a '     .,  ll.JV*_*  *!  & fe.i-  S'    '        - - ��� ,1--- ' ���      '".lit" L- ���> .ts      i, _S_~ - -_ .     ���,._������ - _  *���....- ������ --/*��� /. ._A_': v*.&��� *___/*'*'--'-:���, -.j$j   ���'-������"���    . w"  THE PROVINCIAL government, has indicated it will' considerv favorably any  request for emergency funding to help ���  finance  reconstruction    of^   Elphinstone  Secondary School.  The final settlement gained from the  district's insurance companies for replace-  ment'of the school was insufficient to pay  for the proposed new building.  ' So' the board applied" to the department of education,for emergency funds  to make -up' the difference.  In a letter- received recently by the  board, the department authorized preparation of working drawings of the proposed school.  These plans have now been submitted to Victoria for approval. If approved,  tenders will be called immediately.  Although the department did not di  rectly; commit itself, to providing the, requested emergency funds, the* letter, indicated that, if tenders were realistic, the  "funds would be approved.  ' Board chairman Agnes Labonte was  confident that the plans will be approved  soon. "Then we will proceed as quickly  as possible with the* tenders?'  Latest cost projection for replacement  of the school is $1,721,-00. And this figure  is expected to increase'' as material' and  labor costs rise.  The -district's . insurance settlement  .amounted to $1,151,386, leaving almost  $600,000 outstanding.    _**  Mrs. Labonte said that if the department agreed to emergency funding, a  portion of it would likely be borrowed  by the district and the remainder financed  by the government.  Graduate student eyed  ��� ���-.-*  _L * ���" -��� '  :-v- '�����/������  * ' .... -'���  '  x 'W-*l  i   .  -rf,  .    & JK ������  ���* r .  3%;  . ���"  . f -  '���i.dr.\ '  *'  ELEMENTARY school floor hockey  teams from throughout School District 46 competed for honors at annual" tournament held in Gibsons  March 21. Sechelt Elementary play  ers took the trophy for third year in  succession. _Team members are,  back row, from left, Eddie Dunsford, Flavian Joe, Perry Williams,  Lome Paul, Ivan Joe, Wes Jeffries,  Tom Gibbons, Darren Joe..Kneeling,  from left, Dale Maedel, Bobbie Dixon, Eddie Edmunds, Garry Benner,  Kevin August. See additional pictures  inside.     N ������������'  i��aaiaiiiiiiaiaiiiiiiiaiaiiaaaiaaaaiiaiaiaiaiaiiMnaiaiaiaaiiiaiaaiaiaiiiiimaaaiaiiiaiaaiiiaaamaiaaiBiaiiBBiaaiaiiaiiBaiiaiinaiaiiiBiaaiaiiBiiiaiiaiBiaaiiBiaiaaiiaiaiiaiiaiaiBiaaHtaiai��e  by DICK  PROCTOR  TRAVELLERS Ben and Louise Lang are velog with the Langs because they have    council.  in Australia but will be home in about been keeping her posted. They left on a Aid.  Norm. Waisoji suggested - that  a month, said_JPorqthy Jewell, who is* 12-passenger freighter and since then they,    funds be sought for'the bus nnc(er_the-(  living in their home during their absence, have been to    Hong.,Kong_,_J��fcagapp)tf.., ,proKmcial,emergen��3c^^pro_5ram,  '(ESP).'  HAL^MOQiST'BAY���Area B Ratepayers'  'Association, angered that SMT Coach  Lines ,plans to; cancel Redrooffs Road  service af/ter April 15,-has protested to  Don Lockstead, MLA and thepublic util-  SECHELT���Regional district' directors  were "not prepared to extend planner  Peter Hoemberg's probationary period'  after March 31," it was decided' at a  service committee meeting last week.  The planner, who replaced Ed Cuylits  last November, will be released from  his responsibilities at the end of this  week, said Frank West, chairman of the  Sunshine  Coast  Regional  District.  Aid. Norm Watson told Sechelt village  council about the ,turn of events at last  Wednesday's meeting. Council was concerned about-the status of its zoning bylaw which was initiated by Cuylits and  was.to be completed by Hoemberg.  Watson said that council will continue  with its zoning bylaw. "We can amend' it  if need oe. The regional district bylaw has  been amended 23 times' and it's only  two years old."  "What about the planner?" asked Aid.  Dennis  Shuttleworth.  "We agree in general About the zoning  bylaw," Watson replied.  -Aid. Ted Osborne noted that Hoemberg's ideas" differed from Cuylits'.  "I have differences with Cuylits," said  " Watson. "This is only a dickering plan."  Councilmen spent some time discussing the merits of planners and the philosophy of hiring planners.  Watson .said that the regional district  liad such a good experience. in hiring  Cuylits, first as a student and later full  ��� home during their absence.,    have been to    Hong ,,Kong. ^ingaport,,. .provincial .emergencsL^program,   (SEP)���,. ihat-would be affected -by 'the -cancella- .-���/;��� > ; ���.*jej?egionai o-^wici is u?��*as_awial  . wHo'expectea'tobe travel- * Maniiia. "Penang' and fcneii  .Freeman-le    succcessor'to"civil'defence. "It's a'lon^   tion, to; write to Lockstead and ,to the    hor^- w(f Set use o�� their (UBCs) pnze  'The" Langs  ling for about a year, are coming home  .early.,,, __ .. ���      ..r.r -.        ,     . ���  . ' ���  However,~ it's not as though they  'haven't seen | lots of places,' said Mrs.  Jewell who feels that she's been a tra-  ities  commission.  -*- The association is urging every "family, ".time,that it may do so again  ihat;-wou^d be affected -by the-cancella- . ^, "Thexegional district is used as, a .trial  before heading to New-South Wales.  *      *     ' ���     '  '" 'John   Lewis'   transportation  subcom-  s.mittee seeking funds for a mini bus has  put his  appeal  to  the* Sechelt  village  Sechelt council okays .  SEOHl-LT-���Wllage   council  gave  three  readings to a loan to borrow $200,000  to construct the Sechelt arena.  "This loan is necessary,", explained  clerk Neil Sutherland," and is written  as 'a loan and then forgiven when the  government approves the grant."  "We're  going  to need  a  hell of  a   ,  good  explanation    for  this,"  suggested  Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth.  "This is written, as a loau and then  forgiven," said Aid,, N6rm Watson,  "Has this grant been approved or noi,"'  asked .Shuttleworth, '  *fIt has been approved in principle,"  Watson said.' i  "We better, be right or there will be  five cndavres hanging on the line/,' answered Shuttleworth.,       '        ,    ,   '!  Watson moved with, a second by Aid.'  Ted Osborne that the loan bylaw be read  three times. It was carried unanimously,  In other business, council gave three  readings to a local Improvement loan to  construe! a lane in block fl.  The * temporary borrowing bylaw for  $25,000 is necessary pending tlio sale of ,  debentures, said Sutherland,  The loan  would   raise   the $25,000  which would bo used mainly to purchase  ..rights of.way.td.construct tho4an9 whlo)v��  Is situated between Cowrie and Teredo  Streets and running from Troll to Inlet'  ||l>IBIMIIIIIBIB>BII)IIIBiaill|IIBUIMIIIMIMIIIIMIMIIHIIMII>anrj ���  TIDES FOR THE WEEK  March 27th to April 2nd  at Point Atkinson  '<������ Not h> bo u*_d for novlnoHon. ���  avenues. The local improvement nature  of the loan will be borne by affected property owners. To initiate the loan approval of 60 per cent of the property  owners was required.  After the lane is constructed there  will be no more access from Cowrie or  Teredo .streets.  The loan must be paid back in 20 years  with interest which is expected to add  an additional $20,000.  Boat loans must be reconsidered and  adopted at the next council meeting,  April, 3.    ,- ��� . --v.-'   .-,.���'   ���';��� ''., '  shot," suggested .Norm, but they -may go  for it if you.can convince them it 'canv,  be used in emergencies,"   '  ���? ' ���  Jf PEP. approves,.,.the regional district  would have to put.up 10 per cent. PEP  would supply the rest,,    ,  Beautiful B.C. .magazine would like  to hear, as soon as possible, from poets,  verse and prose writers everywhere in  the province,  I know they must be legion because  of the voluminous flow of material that  comes here. The call goes for authors'  work for inclusion in the third volume of  This Is British Columbia series.  Like its two 100-page forerunners, the  ' new edition will be 9x12,, fully illustrated  in color and finished in hard and soft  covers.  Text is intended to express the emotions of writers, poets and photographers,  professional and otherwise, who see beauty in pthe province's widespread and  varied topography. i  The prime need is for words inter- .  PUC, said Don Pye', secretary.  Pye/ said residents should point out  that SMT serves 200 residents on Redrooffs/whereas the alternate Highway 101  route''services only two families,  p "Ii is noted that a large number of  the residents on Redrooffs are pensioners  and Jin many cases depend entirely on  the bus and to remove the service would  ' cause considerable hardship," he said.  , .'It is also noted that when the original-  decision was made to change the route  from Highway 101 to Redrooffs a fare  increase was granted."  (' Pye urged that residents strongly protest re-routing and to remind SMT that  it is obligated by the terms of its franchise  , to supply reasonable service to the resid-  (bnts.  ' Pye also noted that the company lias  ,on several occasions re-routed the bus'  , over Highway 101 thereby bypassing Red-  1 rooffs.  Residents should address their corn-  students.  . "But this is a developing area it's critical that we lack adequate planning," replied Shuttleworth.  - ,  "Planning is a critical science," Watson said. _  "It's an art, please," Shuttleworth, an  engineer answered.  Watson stated that established planners, start, at about $18,000 per year. "I'm  not sure a 50-year old planner is as  good ias a' good student." He noted hew  theories evolved in planning.  "_f the board is going to hire a student  and it turns out as well as the experiment with Cuylits, that's good.'"  West told The Times that he will contact Professor' Rees to see if .one. of the  graduate students who helped write the ���  report on the Sunshine Coast is available.  "Some of them are either finished their  studies or are close to their doctorate"  said West.  West said that "Hoemberg was released  by an unanimous vote of the board. His  duties are completed this week and he  was given a month's Severance pay.  In other service committee business,  Eric Willmott, secretary-treasurer, was  given a six-month extension of his probationary period. His probationary period of six months would have been up  March 31.- ,.    ,  The board felt that w'illmott has not  been given a fair chance to act completely in his duties due to the lack of an  assistant and other problems.  Lonely nurses need  friends-alderman  SECHELT Are nurses lonely? Do they  need companionship?  Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth -thinks so  and he feels that persons in the community and the village council should 'do  something about it.  ���". ���- '''������      ,    . ' I-.*.. v'.   ,- ,- .j ji,,^. -  , He asked a group of nurses what they  feel is lacking in the community and he  said an indoor swimming pool, tennis  courts, theatre-cum-movie house and public washroom facilities for both residents  and non-residents.  He suggested that the girls are lonely  and that residents should invite them into  their homes.  Shuttleworth said he wrote to the  ladies' auxiliary of the Canadian Legion,  explaining .the problem.  "Maybe we should write to the logging camps," quipped Aid. Norm Watson.  Extra stali sought  preting B.C.'s scenery and cultural back- /. ments to: Public Utilities Commission,  ground, says Ernont Hall, minister of motor carrier branch, 1740 West Georgia  travel indu-try. street,  Vancouver,   B.C.;    and  to:  Don  Material should be carefully packaged ,  Lockstead,,. MLA, Parliament Buildings,  and contain a self-addressed return envef  ���;'.'. �����eo ,pngo A-,4  Victoria, SMT Coach Lines, 8605 Barnard,  St,; Vancouver 14.   '  Baincoast Company . . .  nee wa  A GOUP of talentpd young people known bawdy look   at Chaucer's'   Canterbury  ns tho Ralncoast Company hope to Tales, ,    ,      ,,'.,.     /.  take music and drama to tho hinterlands i       Gordon Hauka ls writing a more seri-  this summer/by way of an opportunities . ous script about the' life of a clrdus pea-  for youth grant. . nut vendor, Hauka.wiU.bo.rcn.pmbcrcd,,,  ���"TThb* grouprbnsed irGlbso^  together ttbout thrco months and most and the Sunshine Kingdom,  tain policeman in Kingdom toured Canada with eight friends In a converted  ���flo�� page A-5  THE SCHOOL board Is considering expanding its learning disabilities program following favorable comments on  the project from Dr. Emily Goetz of UBC,  one" of''the,experts' called in to organize  the program.    ' ,        '  Reviewing a report from Dr, Goetz at  a recent boarc} meeting, trustee) Celia  Fisher urged members to consider appointing full-time remedial, teachers at  Langdale and Roberts Creek Elementary  Schools/'   '',' -'  ���'��� '��� ������' '"'  She, further recommended appointment  of, two full-time counsellors, one for tho  Pender Harbour area and one for the Gib-  sons-Sfichelt area.  More, co-oporation between public  health staff and remedial teachers should  bo encouraged, she felt,  Superintendent Roland Hanna recommended that the board consider granting  leave ,of absence to Drew McKce, princi  pal at Davis Bay Elementary School, to  enable him to take a 14-month counselling  course at UBC.  The course would qualify him as a ���  special counsellor for the district. EspUmat-  cd cost! of the move would be $12,000,  said Hannd.  Trustee John MacLeod noted that a\  counselling course was being offered by  Vancouver School Board,  "We should Investigate it," he said.  Hanna felt a special education teacher  , should (be appointed if McKco's leave of  absence is approved,      ,'  The superintendent reported that Dr.  Goetz was prepared to help further In  tho remedial program for a retainer of  $3,000.        ;     , ; p  An education committee meeting was.  slated for March 25 to discuss the whole  remedial program arid means of expanding 'U,: ,;.'��� '.' '.,V  Wo.  0120 9.3  So.  0410 11.0  27  0M5 13,0  30  0845 12,7  1345 3,2  , ,  1625 3,4  2050 13.7  i  Th.  0210 10,0  Su.  0025 13,5  20  0715 13,5  31  0545 10.9  0950 12.1  1435 3.1  ,  2155 13.5  1735 3.7  Fr.  0305 10.6  Mo.  0130 13.7  29  0755 13.2  1  0710 10.2  -"���""���'"���  ��� 1323"-"3.2'"  <��n,i��,i,-j.*p.-,  ~*1125 11.7  2310 13.4  1045 4.0  are members of tho Driftwood Players  and performed in tho recent 'Dlck,Whtt>  tlngton production. '  , Ralncoast hopes to tnkqea performing  arts to .children of outlying communities  ���to tench thom music, acting, direction,  lighting or sound,   "We're Involved becauso wo, want to  entcrtnln, stimulate your Imagination, get  you laughing ��nd singing and build tho  The group's music ranges frmi three  guitars, two flutes, a piano, banjo, auto-  harp, dulcimer, clarinet, harmpnlca , and  "101 odds nnd ends from kaicoon to kitchen pots,*' '.'.'/',  Arrangements will Include solos,  slngalongfl, barbershop quartets, rock and  roll,.folk.songs nnd old''-favorites.  Members of .tho.. troupe ho\ Gordon  i /trnli  Hauka, 24; eight years voice /training and  music and theatre courses ht tho U. of  In  Tu,  2  0220 13,9  0015  1300  1930 4.3  waaaaaaaa*  13.9        ��  MERCURY OUTBOARD  SALES & SERVICE  .'..ii'iaini..',),!,1.,'' miu_*.ix'��it���.".;is'iaB  MERCURYiAND  beautiful fooling of people enjoying activ  ltles together," said a spokesman for Victoria. Ho wrote tho music/and co-.wrote  tho troupe, tho script for Sunshine Kingdom,  "Primarily tlio_ workshops are aimed Mni��y Livingston, 23, hai played Eliza  at youngsters and teenagers but If suf- ln Pymfliion, She plays lihe/lluto nnd per-  ficlont adults ore Interested extra sessions cusalon and sings soprano. 'Sho performed  con bo arranged," ���a thQ prjnccw \n Sunshine Klnddom,  A part of afternoon sessions with chll- ,   j>?eU Hudson.ia,:who played tho moun-  -dren-wlll bo nctual prnduetlnnn involving""    tlio audience on much m possible, / -   ;     < ������  .gently the group U working with LaleSt LlOllS  400 Clufa  /  SECHELT  005*9626    I  HMiiiMaiiiiiiiiaiauaiaiaMiaaiaiaaiaaiaaaiaiiiiaiaiiiiiixniiaaA  Erie Nlcol's. The Clam Made a Foco, a  children's play based on Northwest Coast B M      t    ��� r\  t��  Indian  loROnda.' From  thoro,  they  hope WITlllfiT-IS ITlHTI-llfillrl  to oxpSnd into on orlglrial chfldron'fl^"play'"-**�� **a**v*   am  aa^AIA  a/waam,  bnncd on their own ideas and improvlsa-r GrBSON51i:-��Wlnrior or .last weeVs'Uoha  tl��n. 400 Club draw was T, P. Allen  In tho evening performances    Rain- Delta, The winning ticket, worth $100,  const hope to perform productions ranging was drawn'by Vlctof Walker,  from tho "mibllmo to tho ridiculous" and        Proceeds of  lho weekly raffle  will ,          -     -.      -   ,    -  thoy plan to obtain tha' righto to Tony help finance a drlvenr training program    theatrical troupo mmlo Uiolr debut    other parts, Many of U��o group aro    Novln, Mary Uvlngston, Dohbv Ash  Cottroil's play,   Tllgrlm,   a boisterous, at Klphlnstono Secondary School at  Uio Sunshine Coast Ltona Club    also members of tlio Driftwood Play-    by ond Mike Willis.    '  '   ' ' I T' '  ' . ���  ' " ') ' ' ��� , ^|    ' ^ t  __  . .       _ .      .        _ ���. ,     u -.HaaHwiL inmra-niiujaf an  ��Ma�� ������I     ���       b  i       .t.i-alal... ,       - B ..-r.���. ..L... s. T     , ^f^^jj^^^. --, ���- ^ .-|,ar|T_.-,_ |h|J|11||----..--   1 .^   fflj-- a n-r - ���, 1|||f ,���,_ ^ ,        - ,--    ,  m  -  Jr   RAINCOAST COMPANY a group of   charter night, Membora of the troupe,   ors. Pictured from loft, sitting: Lanco  '   youn,8 pcoplo who hopo to tour the   are seeking an OFY grant to help   Alexander. Cnrolo Black; standing,  province In tlio summer as a musical-. tbom take thplr music and drama to   left:  Gordlo Hauka, Deborah   Mc- Page A-2  The f>enin��ula Timee Wednesday, March 27,1974  BMWI<MMMMMalW����BM��J>��IJMWMMWW��IMW��MMMWMWMM-WW��IMMWM^  '/ m_ry fce wrong, &��/ / shall not,be so wrong as to fail to toy what I believe to'be right."  - -���Johm Atkins  A. H. Alsqard, Publisher Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  ,iwiiw-atwiHna^4<-waH��wi��iaiB^aiiwa��wwaav��afi��wit��iwavwww  THE GOVERNMENT of Canada could  do worse than take good' look at the  proposition frbmithe Turks and Caicos  Islands (at the southeastern end of the  Bahamas) that the islands join Canada,  suggests the editor of the Weyburn  (Sask.) Review.  And he has a point. It may cost  the country money initially to develop  the islands t>ut the investment would  be returned manyfold by Canadians looking for a little sun and fun during the  cold winter months.  As it. is .now, Canadians    by the  Caicos part of Canada, actually the proposition is to make it a part of Nova  Scotia, would tend to keep this money  in Ithe Canadian economy. Wintering  Canadians could then fly to the part  of Canada that is in the Caribbean thereby keeping Canadian funds in Canada./  We wouldn't, of course, recoup all  our foreign expenditures, but it could  go a long way to keeping a good portion  of it, r       -  To make up the difference for western Canadians who normally fly to  Hawaii, California and western Mexico,  thousands, are, flying' to Hawaii, Cali- perhaps Air Canada could arrange toi  fornia, Mexico, Jamaica, Bahamas and make , up.- the difference in the cost  other sun spots during the winter. Conse- through charter flights , or something  quently they are.taking millions of dol- similar.      - ,    ���  lars out of the country and spending it in It's worth thinking about. Our own  foreign landspTo make the Turks and tropical paradise.  AT THIS time of year The Times issues  a warning to householders on the  Sunshine Coast to exercise caution when  door-to-door magazine crews make their  annual sales pitches in this community.  Usually our warnings are enough to  alert residents of the dangers of being  bilked by these high-pressure salesmen.  But there are always some good-natured  people who fall, prey to the glib-talking  magazine sellers. Quite often the caller  asks potential customers to sign a "vote"  to put him through college or some equally obscure purpose, only to find they  have' ordered many years of magazine  subscriptions.  '".  Magazines lare. safely ordered directly  from the publisher; buy a copy of the  magazine you want at a news-stand and  you will find the rates usually listed inside the magazine. In this way, you will  be able to order only the magazines you  want, and for "the length of time you  want. There are seldom, if ever, any true  "bargains" obtained from door-to-door  magazine sales crews.  But in case.you happen to be talked  into signing a contract, we would like you  to heed this warning from one of our  readers who had "second thoughts" after she spent some $20 for magazines.  She assumed that she could cancel her  order when she notified the company  within three days that she did not wish  to receive the magazines. Unfortunately,  the magazine publishing company was  prepared with a stock reply that turned  provincial law to its own advantage:  So this particular magazine customer-  has no other recourse but to take her  losses begrudgingly, keep a wary eye  out for door-to-door salesmen lacking  acceptance credentials, and mantain a ,  closed and silent door to all of them in '  the future.  NO ONE denies the need for greater conservation of our natural resources,  but does it mean hoarding against a  possible future far-removed emergency,  and in the process ignoring the present  drastic needs at large? The term conservation is frequently used in a generalized and often vague  sense, 'with no  rived not only of a future means of  livelihood, but of such^ actual necessities as electric power, gas and oil, which  contribute so much to our standard of  living. Such folk demonstrate a complete lack.of faith in mankind's almost  unlimited ability to mould, change and  adjust to p unfavorable i conditions of both  figures or data supplied regarding the < climate and environment. It is these qual-  actual extent of our natural resources or  their rate of depletion.  All of us approve of the preservation of this country's natural beauties  of field, forest and stream���of its bird  and animal life but no arbitrary decision to restrict the development of northern Canada's almost unlimited electric  power resources^ or the carrying of oil by  pipeline across northern Canada, should  be made without more complete facts and  figures.  Our future -world is pictured by ex  treme conservationists as a land reduced  to barren ugliness, with Canadians dep-  ities of adaptation and innovation which  have raised homo sapiens above the  animal world,   i  "Ten years from now," authorities  tell us, "nuclear energy should be generating about one-third of our electric  power, and by the year 2,000 over half  of. it."  Let's not be pessimistic. Let us remember that man is greater than his  environment and, given thought, can  control and change it.  _ Why don't they?  TO ADD to the list (or remove items)  call The Times at 885-9654, 885-  2635, 886-2121 or write Box 310, Sechelt.  WHY DONT THEY? ���  ���Put a traffic signal at Wharf Street  and Highway 101?  ���'Allow permianenjt residents two  Timesvgone by  March, 28, 1973���Gibsons Elementary  School may have to be pressed into  service to ease' the overcrowding of  Elphinstone Secondary, Supt. Roland  Hanna told school board trustees.  May day has a new look and a new   free return trips to the Sunshine Coast,  name. From    now on, the gala May   every month?   -  holiday will bo known as Sechelt Tim-        ���Put a 40 mph zone from Sechelt  ber Days  Aid, Harold Nelson reported   village through to the end of the populated area in West Secholt?   ,  to council.  Top winners in the Powell River  Music Festival were Dcirdro Murphy and  Virginia Cunningham. ���     ,  Jim Cooper, may rezone Cooper's  Green unless the government acts to  preserve the s, ho as a park nrcn, Area B  Ratepayers were told.  March 26, 1969���Sechelt and District,  Chamber of Commerce Is seeking memberships; for the Sunshine Coast Tourist  Association, Village council took out an  nssocintc membership in , tho Sechelt  chamber.  lots?  -Make junk car dealers fence their  ���Build houso doorways wide enough  for wheelchairs?  ���Allot somo ground floor suites in  apartment buildings to have facilities  suitable for persons confined to wheelchairs.  .' ��� '��� ���   '     ',.'  ���Make a place outside stores to  tie dogs? ,.  '. ;'   ,.  ���Put a warning sign at Davis Bay  VN MliMMYS GOING TO THE STOR. FOR A idAFOP BREAD'  W6AT HERSy'.��*f  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and' not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  Gibsons council "childish"  Editor, The Times,  ' Sir: In answer to Gibsons council's  pitiful, childish squawk about the ICBC  office in Sechelt: they must be Americans  who, in. a large majority, know nothing  outside their own borders.  It might be refreshing to ithe number  of residents with this way of thinking to  have a nice holiday while they pick up  their plates in such a God-forsaken wide  spot in the road as Sechelt.  I don't live in Sechelt, but,', generally,  I enjoy all the places, large and small, on  the Sunshine Coast, but it is getting to  the point that a large,number of people.,'".~T  going 'to 'Vancouver are'-'glad  there  is ,'���".,>!  a bypass around Gibsons.  Too bad we can't bypass their school  that has to be in their village. .  It's about time they crawled out of  their shell and realized that other people  and school students are daily travelling  many miles just to go to places that have  to be in Gibsons.  Come on. Smarten up. If you turned  the plates down in the first place, now  take your medicine.  Halfmoon Bay KEITH COMYN  minimal and where a lack of communications and adequate transportation- have  isolated the people. '_  I have also dealt with individual  problems all .over the constituency and  shall continue to apply myself during .this  session of Parliament and if there is anything that may be required in your area  please be assured that I will do all I can  to deal with any request from village  council or any organization 'that may require   federal   assistance.  Once again I wish to thank you for  your, cooperation and wish you and the  people" of your community all the best in  this and subsequent years;  ,  . ; ,H_VBRY; OLAUSSEN, MP,  ' .   < Coast-Chilcotin  Socred caucus urges  upgrading ot debate  Editor, The Times, ���  Sir: Our Social Credit caucus has had  occasion in recent days to discuss acceptable political behavior in British Columbia.  Our concern was developed around  the .theme, that as never before, all political people of all persuasions are under  scrutiny and it is important for all political parties to develop a code of ethics,  Our Leader, Bill Bennett, has made it  clear during his approach to, this legislative session that while we had a responsibility to bo critical any discussion of pub-  He affairs, our party, also had a responsibility to keep such discussion on the highest possible level.  Our group has, therefore, become very  upset that the queen's first minister had,  chosen to use quite unacceptable language  in his 'approach to the public affairs of  tills province.  The abusive'language used to certain  members of the agriculture ���������marketing'  boards, was unfortunate, Tho unfortunate  cholco of language in being critical of  the work of a woman reporter wns unacceptable.  Wo thought you would llko to know  Establishment* of-a.wcathoMopwte^  fe*J��m.l:_-J^^  hns been suggested for, Oibsons-Sccholt  airstrip, >  John Harvey has been sworn in as  justice of >lho peace,  Indians should retain their prldo in  their cultural heritage, says John Thomas,  former chief of the Nltlnnht band. Henry Paull was elected chief of the Sechelt  band.       *-"-.        ���..*..-.���  ���.,.,.,,.;;.  March 25, 1964���Pender Harbour Credit Union Increased its directorship from  five to seven.  Commission.^), lit, B. Gordon moved  to rescind motions rczoning'lots 14, 15  and 16 of block B, DL 303 and 304  from residential , to commercial, Gordon's action wns taken because of re-  ^Btrlctlvo.-.-convpriorit8,^..^^.^~,^��.*--.^��,--.,  Chairman'"J."-Parker and sccrctnry-  trcasurcr Frank West of zone 3, hospital  improvement district reported that local  assessment Is $27 million,  . A|frctl,AugiisL.w!��swc!cctc(l_chicf���of  tho Sechelt band;  .GibsonsT Chamber of Commerce requested that a licence issuing I office nnd  vehicle, testing service bo set,up in tho  village.' *  A waterfront home nnd three cabins  were advertised for sale,for1 $T;20t) full  price,  bound vehicles?  ���Put a blacktop, bicycle path on  Highway 101? .:, '..,,.....,...  ���Realize that driving 30 m.p.h, in  a 50 m,p,h, zone Is dangerous? Also,  driving 50 m.p.h, in a 30 m.'p.h. zone  Is dangerous.  ���Keep the public lavatory open in  Gibsons?  ���Put n sidewalk on Cowrie between Trail and Shorncllffe?  ���Fill in tho potholes on Teredo  Streot? ,      .  ���Mnko theatre owners sfop showing  x-rntcd coming attractions at general run  shows?  r~^_,)KeBp,-g-rrri"o'"'mftgfl2lncs,*wofr7thfi-"  lower shelves?  ���Sponsor littcrathons Instead of  walknthona?  ���Give rebate to people who pay  water rates ahead of time?  ���Put guard rails at Trout Lake?  ���Pave tho lnno behind the Bank of  Montreal, Sechelt?  ������Build a drop-in centre for teenagers in Sechelt?  '���Put a traffic light at Norwcst Bay  Road nnd Highway 101,  these" two" Incidents'" during* IhisTsesslon  of the legislature to talk about an acceptable' codo of ethics for our caucus.  We'thought that you would appreciate  knowing thnt as far as our caucus Is  concerned, wo nro going to do all that1  wo can to bring public debato in this  province to a higher level.  . IAIWEY W. SCHEOEDER, MLA  Chilliwack  Olaussen willing to help  Editor, Tlio Times,  Sir; The 20th Parliament began Us.  second session Innt month. Thoro ls no  doubt that this will prove to bo an Interesting session in vlow of tho world's oil  crises and tho Increase in tho coat of  living.      ,     ���  - * Looking back on the past yenr* ns n  now member I can truly say that It hna  been a very rewarding experience although there ia still much to bo dono nnd  accomplished,    '  I  appreciate    tho cooperation    your  Music festival praised  Editor,  The Times,  Sir: The first Sunshine Coast Music  and Drama Festival has come and gone  and I'm sure we all feel it has been a  tremendous success.'  The, majority of us have simply attended the sessions, enjoyed the fine performances and benefitted from the excellent adjudication.  May we, as a family, take this opportunity to express our thanks to the  Kiwanis, and, .in particular, George Cooper; to each of the music teachers���Mary  Brooke, Arlys Peters, Mae Freer, Betty  Allen and, in particular, Aletta Gilker,  our girls' music teacher; and to all who  had a part, whether great or small, in  making ��� this festival one of the most  interesting we have ever had the privileged of attending.  Wilbert, Mildred, Pat and Wanda Erickson  Gibsons  Commercial ling spearing  rnay be banned by gov't  EDITOR'S NOTE: Following Is a copy of  ',     a  letter from  Jack  Davis,  environment minister, to Don Morberg in reference to lingcod spear-fishing. Morberg and  others, had been critical of persons commercially spoarflshing for lingcod, Mor-",  bfcrg, of Powol Rlyor, sent to Tho Times  'for pubicatlon a copy of Davis' reply,  :'     Dear Mr, Morberg: I wish to refer to  your letter of Nov. 31, 1073, with, respect  to an Incident which  occurred in Egmont, not far from Sechelt. Please accept'  my apologies for not answering sooner.  However, my staff have been reviewing,  tho lingcod situation and I am happy to  report that your suggestion of amending  the B,C, Fisheries regulations to prohibit  joking of lingcod commercially by spear-  w"fl^hlng"lVn's^bc^h^lheorporoitcd"ln"'oU'v"latr  est circulation of  proposed changes to\  regulations. If wo receive* no serious objections by March 20, 1074, then wo will  proceed to mnlcq tho change in 'regulation.    "������ ������..' '���:     ' '"   ;, '  If you wish to add anything to support  Councils, boards  meeting times  BOARDS nnd municipal councils' hold  public meetings at the following times  and places,  ��� Gibsons village council; municipal  -hull, 2nd and 4th Tuesdays, 7- p.m. ��-��  ��� Sechelt school board, Gibsons,  2nd and 4th Thursdays, 7:30 (Above  Kruse Drug Store,)  ��� Sechelt village council! municipal  your suggestion, then I would ask you to  write to the regional director of fisheries, 1090 West Pender Street, Vancouver,  B.C.    , ^  We are also seriously considering extending the closed period for spearing  lingcod in the Strait of Georgia until  April 1 in order to protect males guarding nests. My staff in Vancouver would'  also appreciate. receiving any comments  on that proposal.  Thank you for your interest and concern.  'JACK DAVIS  Autoolan defended  Editor, The Times,  Sir: This is my British Columbia and  I hope your's. I love it. What affects B.C.  affects all of us. We now have Autoplan  and it is here to stay. I would suggest we  all try and make it work.  In answer to your editorial, I would  dare say many who can't spell read your  paper. Poor taste on your part. The asking rate for body shops, if they get it,  will ^ be the highest on .the North American continent'. If the government did*  not pay ithe high prices for land that you  complain of, you would then call them  gougers > of the poor landowner.  It seems to me the sin, as you see it,  is the getting caught driving 40 mph in a  30 zone. I have no sympathy with your  (poor guy) going 40 in a 30 zone, and  that applies to me too. It is only fair if  the law is broken the person should pay,  or he or she may pay with their life, or  yours or mine one day.  Would you please make closer enquiry  as to where our Autoplan money is being  invested? You may find not in Connecticut but in British Columbia. Our British.  Columbia, thank goodness. We can now  keep our money in Canada a wholly-  owned Canadian company.  That we have to buy insurance is a  fact of life be it private or our Autoplan  insurance, Has anyone given though);, with  our rate of inflation, what the private  companies would have charged had they  been in business? Each year mine went  ��� nowhere but up.  In ithis insane world of man-eat-man  may we help each other to survive,  EVELYN SHANNON  P,S, I am one of those lowzy spellers.  RCMP commended  Editor; The Times, ,.;.,  Sir:' Let's give the ROMP the credit  due to them!  I checked my store (which is closed  Senior Citizen  Assn. notes  ��� by Robert Foxall  THE  Madeira  Park t -  Pender Harbour  district must be another, nice area in  which to live, there's so much there.  These were the thoughts of your re-   '  porter and ��� 60 others  who attended to  hear a concert' given - to the, seniors by   j  Mr. Postlethwaite's group ,from- Madeira  Park on Sunday, March 17^ in the Sechelt  Elementary School.        '     '-���  ',.'*., '������  With Dave Hayward as chairman, the  concertv opened with O Canada, and then  under-the baton of Mrs. P. L.'. Precesky  played* numbers followed by vocal duets  by' Mr.' and Mrs.;'Talento; tuba solo by  Barbara ,'Laakso ' and'' two.,saxophone  duets" with Mrs. Doreen' Lee and Marshall Rae.     -   ' -   \ ���''"..  To wind up the concert; the'Pender  Harbour choir sang three delightful num- .  ' bers'with Les Fowler* as conductor. After  some community 'singing" we stopped for  a cup of tea'and a visit with out gUests '  and friends., I am only-sorry that I was  not given a complete roster of the group  so that credit could be1 given to every  individual artist "who ,added to a. harmoniously entertaining afternoon.  MEETING  , The monthly general meeting of SCA  69 was held in the old Legion Hall,  March 21. After the singing of the anthem'two minutes silence in respect of th?  memories, of-- Mrs. Craig and Mr. - Dawson, was.observed.-Mrs. Fay. Lewis then  addressed the meeting on behalf of the  Sunshine Coast Coordinating Council of  Health and. Resources giving an outline  of the need for the proposed bus, its cost  and of the service * it was expected to  provide "and .of the, funds available from  several sources and the steps being taken  to raise initial'needs.  ' Later in the meeting, after the financial' statement had been read, the seniors authorized a donation of $100 to the  transportation committee. President Hugh  Duff then advised that the executive had  approved and forwarded three resolutions  to provincial office for ��� consideration at  the" provincial convention.  '  These dealt with transportation for the N  elderly, under certain circumstances of  age and .infirmity for visits to clinics,  doctors and hospitals at nominal costs;  rest homes in rural areas so that people  not needing the sophisticated care of full  medical attention could still receive adequate attention. The third dealt with  low-cost housing. The fourth with boarding house facilities in rural areas. These  resolutions received the approval of the  gathering.  Jim Derby advised that he required  six volunteers to help operate the horseshoe pitch at- Timber Days. Before the  meeting was over he had his volunteers.  MAY TEA  Marguerite Foxall, for ways and  -means, reported on'- the steps taken in  preparation for the tea. to be,.held May  Xhi Lelegatps to, the, convention, will be  Mr. and Mrs. Duff and our secretary  Elizabeth Derby with Adele deLange attending as parliamentarian.  A member drew our attention to the  fact that in the remodelled clinic the laboratory was now upstairs and going to  it could be extremely difficult for some.  We were advised that if it was felt it  difficult to climb the stairs the doctor  should be so advised and he would arrange for the technician to come down  and take the necessary samples.  CANCELLATION  PROTESTED  The matter of the proposed .cancellation of bus service on Redrooffs Road  was discussed and it was decided that  letters should be written ��� to the SMT  Coach Lines, the superintendent of motor Vehicles and the PUC.  Raffle for door prizes went to Mrs.  Taylor and Sidney Bromleigh while the  hamper winners were absentees Curly  Lucken and Rev, Sam Cassells and those  present, Eva Kllllan and Marguerite Foxall.  We then enjoyed a presentation by  Walter James, accompanied by Hazel  Eyans, of three Jilting Irish numbers in  which we all jqined for the choruses,  ,  Walter advised that the' senior citizens talent contest Talents Unlimited, under the auspices of the Optimists, would  bo held again this year every Sunday,  April 7 through May 26 at tho Vancouver  East Community Centre.  down in the winter) on my return from  ' .]1.Fl,rtho1. ^formation as Jo days for the  eight days in hospital in Vancouver and  found thnt everything was in order, However, tho morning ;followlng I found that  the dooc had boon broken Into and,my  safe, holding sovoral hundred dollars and  many valuable papers, had been stolen,  I immediately notified the RCMP. In ono  half hour Sergeant Saunders and Constable Robert,Ogdon answered my call. Within three to four hours thereafter, tho broken and 'empty-safe*was iooatcd'Jn*Trout"  Lnko and the culprits apprehended with  most of the safe's contents In their possession,  Wo would llko to publicly thank these  members of our police forco for the speed  and efficiency with which this cose was  handled. It's nice to havo our RCMP boys  around,  KHONA COOPER, JIM COOPER  Coopor'n Groen, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  newspaporimslhowiv In tho past and the" ball-1st tmd-3rd AYcdnesdaysr7;30r  Interest you have In local and ftdcral  Issues, , ���    '  No member can bo truly effective unless ho Is in closo touch with his fconstl-  tuoncy and ls nwaro of Its needs.    '  In tho past year 1 havo preoccupied  myself with the need.-, of tho Isolated areas  of tho riding whoro mall servico has been  Sunshine Coast Regional* board:  Davis Bay, last Thursday of each month,  7:30 p.m.  m Members of the public may attend  any of these meetings but generally must  obtain prior permission In Order to  sptiiik or represent a delegation,  different classes can bo obtained by phoning j Walter (a winner himself last year)  at 085-2177, The meeting closed with tho  usual "cuppa" and socializing,  ��iuwuuvrw<��A<mAia<uuMtA<iAiuum����Aiuwknfuwi<um<umAjwt��  The Peninsuuv7^*^  ��� ������' ���'       , ��� .��� ,f���'���.������ \.��� ���     '  Published Wednesdays n. Secholt  on B.C's Sunshino Const  l��o\vell River News Town Crier '  Secholt Times Ltd,., ',  Box 310 - Sechelt, B.C.  Sechelt 885-P654 or 885-2635  Gibsons 886-2121  Subscription Rates: (In ndvnnco)  Loot), $7 per yew. Beyond 35 miles, $?  U.S.A., ?10, Oversew $U,  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (fio\ve Sound to Jervis Inlet)  ���. <*"-">����ww>-awwiwia����waai��Viaw��a��>^^ ,  IU EGA L . ' '      '  Sechelt Fire Profecfion Di$fricf  Notlco Ii hereby olyon that tha>mdor��lonod hoi boon appointed RETURNING OFFICER  I��� �� ..V.E. ?l?,_.on' ta *,,qc* TW0 <2),Tr��tf���� for th obovo mentioned district,  FOR A THREE (3) YEAR TERM OF OFFICE, Ono (1. Tniifrt to bo oloctod from lho  SUM? ��t.!?n4. wl!-!n ,ho C<>'P0'��tlon of tho Vlllapo ot Socholt. TO DE KNOWN AS  ZONE ONE, Ono (1) Trutteo to be cleuod from ownon of land* NOT wlHitn tho  Corporation of tho YIHoflo o�� Socholt, This to ho known oi ZONE TWO. Tho Rofl-  Utorod Votoni In Zono Ono and Two aro horoby notified l�� oltond a mooting ta bo  hold In THE SECHELT FIRE HALL, INLET AYENUE, SECHELT, B.C, April 15th, 1974  ot tho hour of EIGHT (0) o'clock p.��n. at which place and hour I will proceed to coll'  for nomination* and to toko  votes of tho olacton proiont,  Tho sold moating will bo closed as soon as tha votes of lho Electors present, and  Yotlnfl when votes aro cqlled for. have boon counted,  Patod this 27th day of March, A,D. 1974,  S  SB  22S  BS8  BENJAMIN D. FIRTH,  Returning Officer , ,__________g_____p���_��i���.g_���������___5p___7���=0,  *****'*'+��***    "j ��rw',"**'t^��l *l  ��-.i-j Jl_fe:._fe��/.;     '.'"-.-A  S: ___. __i.  Wednesday, March 27, 1974        The Peninsula Times  A-3  p�����������     f"  ,*_?^'J!"  ea^<V_Kj��<  f; -}-**���  --*,��-*���-���"���  '#?'-���  /*&*.  <?*>  V  l^-wi-^  i   i s ��t_Si   *     __? ' -I  /C.  ..  * ,  r  ai  ���-��*"  .- v.*'"  H  Creating their own stained glass windows are Esther Reid, right and Irene Cowell.  $_��i  fv" ''I  JJ.i1,  "_.; ���������"�����*  '���* r^__*_h  i*  >  ���"       f.  i  -#_-,**  Organic  gardening  ��� by Ed McCaughtrie  I SUPPOSE if you were to ask a group  of gardeners, even the most modest  one would tell you about the year he had  a bumper crop. There would also be as  many different ways of growing them,  and as many different varieties. Which  is a good healthy sign, but there are a  few basic things that are needed for consistent good crops.  First, buy good plants from an organic  grower, or seedsman. You will pay a little  more per plant but get more fruit It is  easier to care for a few plants than a  lot. Six plants should be enough for you  and those friends who cpme out from the  city. You may, of course, prefer to grow  your own from seed, which adds to the  interest, And, if you have kids very educational (of course you could insist that you  are paying taxes to educate them) but  kids delight in growing things and can't  wait for the seed to sprout. But the same  rule applies, buy good seed from a seedsman. Sure you can buy them from a  hardware store or super market if you  want, but don't expect the best. They  aren't in the growing business, they  merchandise,  Second, prepare the ground. This ls  my way, as soon as the ground can be  worked I dig a hole the size of a flail and  fill It with leaves that I collected in fall,  and pour a quart of my special 'tea' over  it and heap the soil over the lot and  r leave it until I'm ready to plant. Tea  recipe: throw a couple of spades of manure Jn a barrel or garbage pail and fill  with, water, after a while it's dcllelous  and: can be used at various strengths,  When the danger of frost has left, choose  a day, that Is not too hot or windy, even  overcast, Mix the loaves and soil together  and leave four Inches in the bottom,  Plant deep so that the top two sots of '  loaves only are showing, the roots will  form all along tho stem and give you a  better root system, water generously and  mulch around a few inches deep,  If, you are going to stake your tomatoes  plant thom at the same time, Space your  plants according to tastq. I plant mlno  TtvyO**n<Jbe8*^0nrt*wlth*a-a^in?Wt.rn  and plant marigold and basil with thom.  My favorite varieties are Burpces Delicious, Trlp-lTcrop a climber from Dominion Seed Houso and a toss up between  Glamour and Hocket, I llko Trlp-1-crop  becauso aver the years It has been good to  mo and was the ono I used whon I first  wont organic wo lived in a small 30x100  lot so I planted .them along the fence  and one on the TV antenna,  The ones along the fence did well  but tlio ono on the TV" tower with a foot  , if hay around Us roots grew to 14 feet  tall with moro tomatoes than wo could  oven give away, Our neighbor was ,n  mnrltimcr and wo gave hor lots, Sh'o  rewarded us with fresh baked rolls, nnd in  tho fnll when tho cold started to roll In,  Wo harvested a bushel banket ot green  -Mpmnloes an *wcllrThnt*year- my wife  learned how to make chow-chow,  There's n good moral In that I guess;  "If you want to bo a good neighbor, plant  an grow argartlo tomatoes,'" U you  want1 to grow a few extra plants at no  costrrcmove tho suckers "* from tho bottom of the stalk,and plant them m you  did-lho plants In a short while, they  will root and give you an additional later  crop, Whatever you do, mulch about n  foot, it conserves moisture, prevents  wcodn, olimlnotos tho need for watering.  '^*-3  *# -V-  �� H.      ."-i ���  "���    !*.       Vi- -��������� *t"  -. "���   . ">�����"���"' -a-      "���-*0!,&J��_  &  *.\f  VIRGINIA ATHERTON, left, weaving instructor, aids Sue Fitz-WiLson  in some of the finer points of weaving. Mrs. Atherton is instructing a  course in Salish weaving. Many students are constructing their own  Salish looms in arts and crafts carpentry classes.  Started from LIP grant . . .  o  Yoga classes are available every Wednesday at the Roberts Creek Legion.  *a��f .t<a,jaia��j��iiiailiaia-al__j'-T-   '���������'���""_U"' **   "���,��  " __ ���* "** '���Jos*'     *"���  it %***$��&? X*3_\, %?&���   _  9*~  __*3ji3_  ROBERTS CREEK���Arts and crafts on  the Sunshine Coast are alive and  thriving, thanks to a Local Incentives  Project grant and the ambition of several  individuals.  Sunshine Coast Arts and Crafts Workshop is sponsoring a wide range of  classes from weaving to yoga and gardening to winemaking. .   _    . _ .   , .       ,        ,   .  * Classes are being held in 'the Roberts '' ta^�� * ^f?1 '-StSSLf^r  Creek Legion Hall the United Church hall ' Besades ***' ������-**<����. <>ther  in Roberts Creek and the Sechelt Indian  Hall in Gibsons and the Indian Hall is  appreciated."  Other classes include one in astrology,  another in .organic gardening instructed1  by Jack Warn and another is being taught  on brewing and winemaking.  There is also candlemaking, leather  design, macrame, music theory, carpentry,  drawing and painting, drama, sewing, em-  coor-  band hall on Saturday mornings and Kinsmen Hall in Gibsons.  Students can study under such noted  teachers as Virginia Atherton and her  Salish design weaving or Gordon Shaller,  stained glass.  "The progress of this program has,  so far, been a rich, rewarding experience  for all its participants, young and old,"  said one of the coordinators, J a n i n e  Haughton of Roberts Creek.  "Everyone is welcome to visit and experience for themselves the pleasure and  achievement of our registered students.  There is something for everyone .,,. we  think we con justify this claim," she  stated.  "The public response has been encouraging and the aid and assistance we have  received from the various organizations  ���the Legion, United Church,  Kinsmen  dinators are Doreen Gust, Belinda Mc-  Leod and Ken Dalgliesh.  Council changes mind  on wharf loading zone  GIBSONS���Village council has amended  it's recent decision to establish a 60-  foot loading zone at the wharf to service  Walt Nygren Sales Ltd.  Aldermen decided, instead to extend  the existing 'no parking' zone on the  wharf to provide a 60 foot strip clear of  cars in front of the store.  Fearing that other businesses in the  heavily congested lower area might apply  for loading zones if the Nygren request  was approved, council opted for the extended 'no parking' zone at its March  19 meeting.  Trudl Small of Gibsons working with Instructor Jim Schwartx.  ^ji9^^^^^  ',:*,  cik Entertainment  1  ���      . i  GBBSONS LEGION  ��������� ClallBROOM  '  MARCH 29fh  a��iaaaa<*a��Ma��a>Maa����aa��a��wa��������aaaaiaiaa��iia��VMj��i<a��a����a��ia��aa������>a��ia<<aa��a��aw��w^  MUSIC BY  f^en ^J\ln  9*  n  m^mi*mMwuwwmm*mm***0mmtwmmm**r��**mmiwtit0**m0mrw*t'vtM*t<itiv*vimnn*nnm  PJo Cover Charge  At the Traffic Light   I^^^^^^^H Telephone 885-2812  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT  Kjene JSrehm Cff Aim  Ufi  oung.  ^SHOCKS    ir TUNE-UPS    -^ BRAKES AND  MUFFLERS A SPECIALTY  e can save you time and money  ��  ^>pnna special  ipnnq  ��  o  *������* ���r  STANDARD SHOCKS .. . $10.55  EACH.,. INSTALLED (ondi Aprlll Oth,, 1974)  ���HEAVY-DUTY SHOCKS ALSO AVAILABLE���  1973 PLYMOUTH SATELLITE  Station Wagon, V/8 automatic.  power steering ,8c power brakes,  roof rack, dual-rear door  $3495  1973 TOYOTA CELICA  2-door HT, 4 cylinder, 4-speed,  AM-FM radio, pdial tires/  deluxe, wheels  $3295  ' ~)  1973 DODGE DART  4-door Sedan,  6-cyl inder auto.,  radio, 14,000 miles  $3195  1972 FORD GALAXIE  "500" ������ 4-door HT, V/8 onto.,  power steering & power brakes,  factory air conditioning  $2895  1972 PONTIAC .VENTURA  4-door Sedan,  6-cyl inder auto.,  power steering ---  $2695  1971 CHEVELLE MALIBU  2-door HT, V/8-automatic, has  power steering, radio  $2395  1971 PLYMOUTH FURY  2-door HT, V/8 automatic, has  power steering & power brakes,  radio, vinyl Hop _  ' $2195  1969 CHEVELLE MALIBU  2-door HT, 6-cyl inder automatic,  power steering, radio  $1895  ,   ��  1968 CHEVROLET 1MPALA  Custom 2-dr. HtJ'3i_7 V/8 automatic, power steering & brakes,  extra tires, 47,000 miles  $1695  1969 METEOR MONTCALM  Convertible, V/8 automatic, has  power steering, radio  $1295  1971 HUSKY TRAILER  Sleeps two.  Fridge, stove, sink,  like new  $1195    .-  1963 CHEVROLET % TON  Pickup, new partial' 6 cylinder  motor and tires  .'.,' .���,_..,. $595'-----���  1956 FORD % TON  Pickup, in perfect running order  $395  1 $r*  - '    . 1.    MP  ���^vJ^*4_^Siw,,^  Jn yr_.%inxNXV-'  / ^n^tfVa^aaiwajrfrT     ������"���ua. _.     ���*?���   M .   ___  ���  mwmm^  Tho Homo ot  Reconditioned Autos  r-Hllaiina*rIilllaMr��la.aiaaaWi lailli J*J.  Poge A-4 The Peninsula times  Wednesday; M6rch,27. ,1974  v y  Inesday; Mdnch,27; 1974 .-    = |||m^k^^  .      .., <~ur ' .i-P^-.^Sp'  MORE' ABwm .���.���.../,.-, ,-.f_,;v*  i. Sunshine Cqastliif^, ^  ..-   ,     ;,    " '',���.' , ���ltom>._��ag6,vA-J  lope.: Text; type4.-4oubWspao^- is'lsx- _ * VjJW*'  pected.to be original., Noroanal^eestwill * IB^ -  be paicl and'Credit lines, given for,,all  accepted work.     > "     ''.*,.*     *V 7-'7 , -  _ Deadline is AprJllJL30 and it's going .to,  be tight. Notimeslor undue correspondence. Address worK.to: The editor, Beau-'  itjful British Columbia smagaztoe, Wiv .  Wharf. St., Victoria,}.Remember, it must  be about B.C. :.  n       p ���4jj_*    *���" .'  .    When Grace JJsftll was going through...,  her great  grandRarj-nts'  diary recently, -.  she was fascinatedrby��it and cant wait  to visit their home-.at Sutton-in-Ashiioltt '  Nottmgharnshire.Slf  any  .readers come '���  from there, Mrs. (Ryall says" they might .  be interested in seeing this diary.  Mrs. Sielck of -the Jolly Roger ,Inn  is angry. They built a bus stop at trie top  of their hill and vandals continually,write,  obscenities on it.-,It must be repainted  time and time ag&ihr.and then they write  again with spray paint.! - - i  It's endless and),..she's mad. I dont  blame her but -W_fc.at can be done. Does  anyone have any..suggestions?"  .___ _-_-^ ^ .^^ffl,^^^ " /ft " A ^'.^^  ���Vplwcable Xoifjipri  .*J,<v  \ K  ��� �������:-*  Big brother igy watching... Sunshine  Coast chapter���a^ provincial civil servant,  who gives me .tipsjfrom time to time, , ���  has been forbidden .to talk to�� the press  ... <and is to give no information unless  it comes from his minister ... > '  The fact that.the information given  us is hardly of -the.state secret variety  makes no ^differenced.. this from an  "open government."-  ��� t .. V     '     '    >  I see Graham Lea, highways rninister, l  is still campaigning against tourists and  visitors to the province. Lea ^ought to /  get in touch with the times and) talk to  small businessnieri and others who depend  strongly on the tourist trade." These people can only make it in the summer.  The federal government tourist office  is going out strongly to entice tourists "  to Canada. They > are stressing the fact  that there is no,, gasoline shortage, here.  Lea's counterpart in the travel department, Ernie Hall; doesn't necessarily share  his colleague's vjewte.  ���y js?i"    ���  In relating the story to  a longtime -  Liberal frien^,   I  told him,  "A Liberal  stole one of my garbage tins yesterday"  "How'd" you know he was a Liberal?"  my suspicious butssloyal friend - wanted  to know, walking neatly into <the old trap.  "Because if he'd been a Barrett man  he'd have taken both of them.".  I stole that little item from Al Als-  gard of the Powell River News.  ��� ���       ���  WHY  DON'T  THEY? .  "Why don't they," asks Leslie South-  gate, "prohibit smoking in food! stores?  Vegetables and fruits can be susceptible  to bacteria growing on the skins of the,  fruit due to smoking."  Leslie adds: "In Europe there isn't  a' stpye that wi, 11 allow .smoking' in the  food departments.''''. ,i, <���    >��� i' .u^t      j  Right on, Leslie. In fact, smoking  should be banned in all 'public places.  There is nothing more annoying than  sitting in a public place and some clown  blowing smoke all over you, Smokers  don't care���or at least' don't realize that  their smoking bothers other people.  I know whereby I speak because I  Clip,this coupon and SAVE $4.00< on your next  PERMANENT WAVE & HAIRCOLORING or save $1  on your next SHAMPOO & SET ...  7     NEW HO AMMONIA PERMANENT s '      ' ^ 'V��  - no more  unpleasant perming oclor - no damp-day frizzies   * * v'">|a___l -  ���-conditions while, it waves your hair. 7' ^i''     "1<'*;  ,,i*&l|.',  CONTINENTAL COIFFURES & BOUTIQUE  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt    ]"  *'   f/      7   .   . Phone 885-2339 7  (Valid Monday to Thursday in April, 1974)   .  was  a  smoker  for many,  many  years  and I didn't car^fjwho I blew smoke on.  .���&T3 r,   ���,  This is from >,ans Egmont couple, Mr.  t and Mrs. Reg. Phplips: Why don't they  make toll-free' pC#JIs. from Pender Harbour area to, theKest of the Sunshine  Coast? Wow, that's.a toughy. We can't  even get B.C. Tel, to 'interlist the numbers. ,!;���/>  If enough people, wrote to ,B.C, Tel  often enough, w<.[might get some action  although, personally, I doubt it,  Many people in the southern portion '  of the area may oppose toll-free dialing  because their rat��s���jrnight increase. They  reason that southerners don't have as  much cause to call the north as northerners do the south, That true?  Why don't they i teach their children  not to Utter? asjs^ftwcry Freeborn. Why  not Indeed I What can be added?  Somebody suggested to mei Why 'don't  thoy teach their children to answer the  telephone correctly?,,  Children, who, Jove to answer phones  1'   from '.the time they, ore very small, should  - bo "taught proper . telephone    mariners.  1 Whon tho, Infernal gadget rings and' tho  child runs to answer, he orotic should  be  taught to  politely  say  "tho  Smith-  residence,  Mary  speaking  (unless thoy  have some other apportions), Thoy should  bo taught to talco^essnges; and to clcatv  p ly and courteously Mdrcss the caller,  Do | my, children answer tho telephone  properly, did I hcM! qomcono ask? Pro-  ,,,.,,���.,,..�����,,t,bably,,not,��*.-*����p��,pt;Mij w!���i-,������M��;*k,����uw*.p.*.��.M. . ., ���.  ,������',,, ���������-^H,'4   ���' *  , p^o.s, stronkors really did l^lt Secholt  tho other day,'y^,, thoy wore also seeking', publicity,,.,.. an ft yes, they had been  drinking (juilo a Ul.,of beer and no, the  , pictures'wa too.s <lldn't turn out., Sorry.  Mnybo they'll como back for a return  onRnflCMmont, There wore three of thom.  ������',,'���' .   ������   ��� ''���''��� ��� ��� ��� ������  ^  7 'Ppn't forgot, 7:i.j|ilded show iirca have  (to bo rnmovod, by,j.Jio ond of this weokl  Youths pW guilty  to store sale theft  SKGHHWIU.. ECMP  havo  rocovored  an  ., ���,,.���. off|ct��^9.thnt!:\Vas ��tolcn,..Mnrqh..ll  from the, Coopor'n Qrcon general' store  In Holfmoon Bay,1       ,  Thieves gained ncooan ' by removing  tho hinges from a front door,, pbllco told  The Times.  TliQ,.aato, .corttidning. approxlmaiely  f. 300, waa recovered from Trout Lnko,  At pVovinclaV ediiH March 20; Eohort  .Tamea Nelson, 1ft. Wayno Strhnaghnn, 17,  and t\ Ifl-yenr-old juvonllo pleaded guilty  to breaking and entering and theft In  connection with tho incident,  Tho ense wan remnnded to April 12  for �� pro-noi)tonco report,  Let your TRAV EL, AGENT show.you the professional  way to vacation planning . . .  Few professions provide .SERVICES AT NO. EXTRA COST to the  consumer. Your Travel Agent is one of the few. You can avail  yourself of his knowledge, expertise,and time at no extra cost.  * ,  .Hotels,  airlines  and ,the  other  transportation  companies  that  serve you, pay his fee in the form of commissions. TaKeadvantage  j  of a good thing now ... '      \   ,<  CALL YOUR LOCAL TRAVEL AGENT AT  885-2339 or 922-0221  7X  the '74 race for ^3pnn^  27/21: Overalls S  100% Polyester, navy & white,  red trim, sizes 12-24 months,  dome fastener' legs ���< $7.9?>.  sizes 2-3x : $8,99  27/14: Buster Suit  100% Polyester, blue 6\ navy,  sizes 2 to 3x ....������..���..., $5.98  41/54: Blomo  100%' easy care Nylon, red &  blue, sizes 7, to ] 4 ...... $6.99  42/10r Girl*' Haltor Top    "  100% Nylon, red & royal, In  sizes 4-6x $1,98, 7-14 $2,98  50/11; Glrb' Short*  A|l nylon; white, red and blue,  sizes 7 to 14 1...L.,; $5.98  40/58: Boys' T-Shlrt  75% Polyester, 25% Cotton,  red,,green & blue, sizes 2 to 3x  $3.98, 7to 147 .....I. $4.98  40/55: Short Sloevo Blouic  100% Nylon, pastel pink, and ,  blue, sizes 7 to 14 ..,...., $5.98  40/61: Boys' T-Shlrt  .50% .Polyester, &,,50.%,Cotton,,,,  sizes 7 to 14 .. ..:... $5,98  Watch the mall for our  EASTER VAl^OE PARADE  FLYER! ! For April 3/74 *  Cut this ad out and present It to the  Cashier and you will receive a 10%  DISCOUNT on any LADYBIRD purchase.  ] ii iiiiIiii'Uii ' ii ii I  ������- ���^-. -  pl|l|Ull't!|t|l|Wl|l||lll|l||l|l|!|l  i'i I'll I'Hi !,     il  aamaaammaaaaamaaammmaaamaaaaaMaaaaa^^  ������It^iirV!!' 1,'J.__j___.fr._j' __._.|'t,__,:_<!l.^J.rL.'i.!IJ.'''.'t-k!L.'!'i-J' ii^'I'tf��'.kA!l.,!'..l.''*i.'. rfi Wk 'A t  w~li  ,i.iil.��  II        Ml  jiiP,  'i!i|iii|ii'i_i|i iHa ,i h, 11 41 "Wi fif 'i ��'���!!��'_' I1"111'1 * ,7"ll!n|l|l|l|,'|ii||,i i"11?11,1"'1"' In i|i|iini'ii'Vlii"iii_iW|in! iii'iiii..1!1!.  "��� "liiiM'^ippi i  i >' im #ii in' 'g/g/i1" 'MViIm pffi hi  iiiji'ii'itl iW'ii��pi  nil,!      ��.�����-..  "���   ���<������>  ^tli.lti.tlll>lUHH1Hi'Cr\tlli'.1-  11,1'  ��� .III III  I.' I.' I I I   g I , I        1     III      I    til  ��i. Milnvil iW Win' i " Mi' Ir p!i��^|i|ii<iPi��i<iiAiii��lWHti��* ,ii|i!|i(i����iiw<'Mn)t  11 I      i   H' i  -     , I      >   ' i   ' Ii  i| ipipiiV g ii'?#i'i i|i#'niiii i  ., i! f  ll   II     1,1,1  ^iiHianiHiSn,4nilWitP|imHii, m���,i  I'I III  ��� i, i ii * i ii n i 1111 i  ^^^^M^^!^^^CM^)^^>r^  m^X^ ''i^ryh^f^^  ^I^.VrtP>l.*^^PW  *  ���*  r/7/7i  086-9812 IVloat Dopt.  Wo Rosertft Tho Right To Limit Quantities  7U��7i lll^M  1      ..     Uh        V   ���  V /    i'-  11�� ;'' <    ,v  7, ^r^r>'^i<*^*M  7..v%-^7J^W^7^  -" ��� iir'staMaa    s  .IT .  j    *  ;, 7^7, :, 1,7-,>, *v <-< -,;.. <f< /; ^ ,- \ f vy \ > v ?i"<17 *,  ,7v7 V< *", . -- .,; !^V,    " '( . '  <>��� ,-'���"; .�� ������' 7-7 '7. 7- ���f"V,.\,','  >  �������� '-������ </*<<"' '. > iV.il ��7 *'-"'���%? i.fi .. ":7- 7,'?. '.-sr '"v"-V;.V. f77,,,7 ; x'-  ;?�� , v .t"-li �� (i'i 7 "(  '777��� ' ' -' (      <  J}\ -A  y;^^7tl75��M^in^M'> ^ ;e^'v ^.v^w >:< 7^x^:;,y7p^ ^  , j. \ i^ __________________ ^_____  v"-t'V'0? .^s:'v^7: t.  if��*<-A'V  '<' t  bwib  ,:?  if'. V  ,��� ..7\Uf-\v^-V7.'^;%v^^V^.v^>���>*��7"<? f,'/���"'-,'/ ��i\,-#jfs��'.'i-'pA"  3F: ,!!ftri_^^  'V i.  ?H"�� -"n1"  f-n''  -ft . v "J     I1  �����<.*  Oven  ^ATipw le  o*.  01  for  J1  BLUE BONNET  PRESH  Margarine at tow. Low Prico  lb.  block  LUNCHEON MEAT  12 oz   for  YORK FANCY  14 oz.  ������������������������������������� �����������  for  for  8S  gsaa��  LYNN VALLEY  Standard  Cut  14 oz. ...,  KELLOGG'S  16  ID AY, MARCH 30  ]C  /  -V'  885-9823 Bakery  fnn*  QUTBtD/=ll=1CDS  2 hip. ;mmi 'PORTABLE  Our pint-sized performer that trolls,all day on  a tank of gas. Weighs only 24 lbs. And it's as Sl  easy to.operate as it is to carry. Special choke  resists flooding, 360 degree steering makes you   .  maneuyerable; co-pilot, lets you change  lures   ,  while,you're underway-. '    k  SALE ��� . .  OUTBOARD SALES 1&'SERVICE.  r;<%&y?M  _-..m.-.;..p.---��- ��nn~i  ifl-^__w)*WiHfm'f,wl|h,-^PU^W  IBBO  ������w��^^  ZJrail vSai  SECHELT  ���SB_B  885-2512'  HS_____i2____________3  /a  SEE THE 1974  LINE OF  ���; jd SERIES >ROM 70cc TO 250cc  .'-l_sa^M/ w>_j_v  iisoden  5 oz.  13  Adorn  Hair Spray  mmf  :n^4^|fi^(Js'-5i,''y'i!;'f''i  Soft & Dri  ^i2i|k^^����11 ��t| Wif;  Deodorant Spray  ^ffi^^^i^fw';I   Scented, Unscontod, Pa^er  i����,SJ^^ . 7.0* ,  'i hnl 'Vi! "Iii* ai " ^ ^wi vHiTi,"  1  Tho Peninsula Times, Page A-5  Wednesday, Maith 27^1974  MORE   ABOUT. . .   "  ��� Troupe intends  ���iron pegs A-l   ,  school bus before moving to Gibsons. He  plays guitar, harmonica and percussion  and sings bass.  Carole Blacky 24, a registered nurse  at St. Mary's Hospital also appeared in  'Kingdom' and takes "oyer roles for those  who are absent and when it is performed  at schools and at the1 B.C. Drama Assoc-  . iation,  regional  festival,  this   week  in  r Courtenay.   ' > ������  i Caw>le sings, has'studied clarinet and  claims to bex ballet 'child prodigy. >   *  Debby ��shby performed as a witch  in MacBeth and spent Some years singing, guitar playing, leatherwork, candlemaking and karate.'^She played Mrs.  Longfellow in Kingdom.  Lance Alexander at 30 is the "old  man" of the group,. Aside from photography, electronics and a wide interest  in'crafts, ii is as a flutist for Sunshine  Kingdom that he is'~best -known.  Pre-  , sently he is involved'in a production of  Yesterday, the Children Were Dancing  by Gratien Celinas.'v  Deborah McNevin; ^lS, has a -background of six years' ballet with' perform-  , ances in the Queen Elizabeth Theatre in  Vancouver; singing with her high school  choir and a folk group that performed  for schools and the mentally handicapped. She plays piano and guitar.  Mike Willis, 25, has just returned to  Gibsons after * working a year, in Eng-  i land as a projectionist and stage technician for an arts centre in Bristol. He has  performed in several Driftwood productions and is directing Yesterday, the  ,   Children Were Dancing.  ���-   He sings, plays guitar, banjo, dulcimer,  "autoharp and whatever else happens to  be handy.  Squaringly yours  ��� p  ���by Maurice Hemstreet  HOWDY, square dancers, and a very  pleasant day to you all. How are your  bad colds, aching muscles, headaches, and  so on? Well, one sure.cure for* all of this  is to join your closest/square dance club.  It is quite possible that this type of exercise would help a lot.  Well, the next question is where to  start. I see that someone is running down  my favorite TV show/,othe Beachcombers.  Well, when I first came up to the Sunshine Coast, I beachcombed for logs from  Point Atkinson to Halfmoon Bay and it  is very interesting to see this crew working the same areas that I did only bringing a great amount of wonderful scenery  of our local coast to those who can't get  out and see it for real. Besides, they have  brought quite a large amount of dollars  and cents to the area, opportunity for  local people to participate in their shows,  a little fun or laughter never hurt anyone.  Besides, one can always switch to another  channel.  A couple of. weeks back on a Saturday night, there was a great clatter in my  yard and, I rose to see what was the  matter, and to my surprise two car loads  of people from the Welcome Beach community had come to join us in one of our  square dance work shops. There was Janet  Allen, Mrs. MacCrady, Alice Young, Ted  and Frances Cooke. Well, to make a long  story short they sure showed us that you  don't have to be on the young side to  enjoy a good square dance. They don't  have a name for their group yet so I will  just call them the Devil Stompers for <  now. When they,left we were invited to  attend their St. Patrick's variety night  at the Welcome Beach Hall March 16.  Well w<> did, and had a great time, so on  behalf of the square dancers that came  who were, Tom and Gladys Parish, Gwen  Hicks, Art Holden, Marv and Peg Volen,  Cathy Berry and myself, we would like  to thank you very much for a great  evening of fun and talent, just keep up  the good work.        >  I also met an old���wups, let's see. I  met a long-time friend'Whom I had not  seen for a long time. This lady belonged  to the Sechelt Promenaders and was none  other than Mary Tlnkley. It sure is nice  to meet up wlttf past friends and mako  new ones. Only In square dancing, this  ' can be done, The Country Stars thank you  one and all for a gteat evening.  Their carpet bowling team are tho  proud holders of itho Bushfield) Trophy  and of course It will be residing at tho  Welcomo Boach Hall, till tho team is  challenged again. I think It's going to bo  ,h?r?���,a J0^ time, those pcoplo Vvo, a  , lot of get up and go. Well, my get up nnd  go, got up nnd left, so, bye���now.  Bufferi'n  48V  i ^'^Ik^'fr^iWiw /7^7t7.M  _J-^-y^,,-_--_m-J^u^,^,i-.M^-_.lt.,,,��  FIRST LADY  ��ifi��jjniiwiiiiiiH,i>wnwimwiiiaaiauw��*ipm n i! (iim i H|H mm w����faaaia��aa��aaaaaa��  i'    'lf\ aJ.Uv'.'^'li M'  '   " I'l^'p/i 7^7, * '  iWaWmlirt1 &' pAiiBl��i*';yt:{ 1    ���^"���1B y ��� ^rW*^  ,', ,'ii.i'i'ihipii,   i ' i'i.)'  <A tfBu- -11 <_*, ^B��- '/sss  ^!_j'b,ii[''^''''l',,,h7'M'  PAIR  ONB-A*DAY  Mulfivifamins  '_fc4  100'*  ��} ��fVi ���, v ���'**    ' ' *'"   **' '      '  ', '  i^lO_^T^i_^_V._^G  i j. i-   ' ���> i _ .   i ����� ^   _ *     *,       ,*.*_,   i  >^ftp>"  'ip'M.  ' p- "   "ti"  '. H1    ' '   '      ,V' '  \,l       ���.  _V.vUiT 4k-      rf -_   ,J ll)-* (I    Iff  arflaieillalaWi ����� ,ma**awaaim*  f��7��7nn��7njE7��?&��7&jE7L  tor M ew Iori-.ons  ROBERTS   C R E E K ��� Following     last  week's Elphinstone Now Horizons regular Monday actlvUKaV such ns films,  cords nnd carpet bowling, tho Sunshine  Chorister,., undor tho direction of Mrs.  John Qodkln of Socholt, entertained with  nn hour of Irish music.  Roberts Creek Community Hall waa  filled with several old Irloh favorites  and tho Now ��� Horizons group Joined In  on aovornl numbers,  P, R.'Barclay tool$ tho Joad In flinging  Sloop Kentucky Bnbo and Mrs, Dorothy  Stool twoll fiang A Little Bit of Hen von.  Mrs, , Bcaslo Rowborry of Roberts  Creek received good wishes and was presented with n bouquet of flowers on tho  occasion of hor birthday which fnils on  St, Patrick's Day, ^  Tlio tea7 tnblo wnT"��ul'tno1y^c��5or��ieit~  In tho flhnmrock nnd green motif and  Irish rofroflhrnonts nnd ton wore served.  Cliff Gilker, on hchnlf of tho Now  Horizons group, thanked the choir nnd  Mra,���,Godkln. for coming and Mra.. Bob  dimming nnd Mrs. Hnrry Gregory, tho  ontcrtnlnmbnl commlttoo for tholr pnrl  In on onjoynblo afternoon.  ���  j       !���"��� mi  ibmi ������.....������at. ������>������> |<    I a���i,miwiiiu M��ni^��lit��.��_...<^��  BRAUTIFUL boxed notcpnpw, lap pnekfl,  thank-you notes, birth onnounccmontfl,  ' Invitations M weddings, showers, cock-  tails, etc, oto, Mlna Ilea's, Secholt,  ,. > ...    . . /  /���  PHONE 885-9654 -  885-2635 - 886-2121  For Fast Ad-Brief Servico  COMING EVENTS  HELP WANTED  Page A-6���Peninsula Times, Wednesday, March 27, 1974  _    REAL ESTATE (Con't)  ,-..... ~t,~ t-. ,r- _ -rr, r- E x p ERIENCED    hairstylist,  TWILIGHT THEATRE.,. ,     full   or  part time.   Phone  Gibsons >. 886-2827 , 885-2339. 9783-tfn  Thursday, Friday,  Saturday  March 28, 29, 30    '  "Tom Sawyer"  GENERAL,  Sunday, Monday, TUesday  March 31, April 1, 2  "Badge 373"  Further exploits .of Eddie Egan  MATURE  WARNING:   Frequent   swearing and coarse., language.  All shows 8 p.m. and in color  '��'(,.        8879-18  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone:   885-9654  or  885-26351 , Gibsons: 886-2121  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND, SECH6R.T  WRSTBRN DRUGS  . . .aro pfoeaad to epott-orthta  -Mrtb Aaaouncemen. - space,. end  rates).. Best Wbboa to tha happy  '��� porcafrB.,.  MR. and Mrs.-Rl;W. Dall are  ��� pleased to announce the  birth of a boy,-William John",  7 lbs. 2 ozs; 'on March 9th,  1974 at- St Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. >.   \    10028-18  BEMAN ��� Michelle Laureen  joyfully announces the birth  of her sister Tamara Janeen,  6 lbs., 5 oz. at St Mary's Hos-'  pital, March ' 18. Proud parents are Bud and Bhonda  Happy- grandparents are Mr.  and' Mrs. Ken Watson of Gibsons, and Mr. and Mrs. Cliff  Beeman of Roberts Creek.  9867-18  OBITUARY  DESBIENS���Napolean Oliva of  Madeira Park passed away  March 21, 1974 in his 80th  year. Survived by his loving  wife Bertha, 3 sons, Paul, Gilbert and Roland; 2 daughters,  Mrs. George Taillefer. (Gemma), Mrs. L. Shark (Noella); 18  grandchildren; '' '2' ��b rot hers.  Funeral service was held. Pastor Calvin Metterfield officiat-  ed. ' Arrangements through  Memorial Society of-B.C. and  First Memorial .Services Ltd.  10043-18  P0RSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m. Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Phone 885-9327. ��� In  Madeira Park meetings Wednesdays at 8:30 . p.m. in the  Community Hall.' Phone 883-  2401. 3952-tfn  BAHA' IS Believe In . . .  one God; The Oneness of  Mankind; Independent Investigation of Truth. 885-9450 or  886-2078. 9973-tfn  FOUND  SUM of money in Thrift Shop.  Inquire at RCMP office, Sechelt. .10036-18  PETS  FREE 3 year old black and  tan female, % Husky and %  German Shepherd. Spayed.  Timid, needs spoiling. Phone  885-9444. 10033-18  FREE, 3 yr. old blacK male,  half German Shepherd, half  Lab. Neutered. Loves kids  but eats chickens, Phone 885-  9444. ������"       10032-18  WORK WANTED  LIGHT ��� moving,, and hauling.-  House and garden maintenance,   Rubbish  removal. Tree  cutting,   etc,   Free   estimates.,  Gibsons to Sechelt! Also fire- ,  place ,wood for sale, $15* per !  load delivered,  Phone  Norm,  880-9503.    7 9983-tfn  .i.iih  _-..,,  ���   _���..,,    ||, _ , >���    ,  i,��� ,p. ���   ,|,,,|,| iiiiW. ���i-i.iaa.ail. mii_.HH  WILL ' butcher, dress or cut  ,. your meat  or  game,  your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  ' 3044-tfn  PEERLESS   Tree   Services���  Guaranteed   insured   work,  Phone 805-2100. 1887-tfn  .GENERAL   handyman,    Carpentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 080-0510, 2285-tfn  FURNACE   installations,   and  burner   servico,   Freo   estimates. , Ph, 080-7U1.     30-tfn  , '     "'"       "        '  * -IT ���   ,    -   " '  ���_^YOUNQwm��\rjri��?dJtJ,yiroman,,:vno,,  ��� children wishes any kind of  .mploymont, Havo bookkeeping, secretarial and incomo tax  preparation experience, Full  or part tlmo, Phono Deborah,  88B.JH8B.1 '       0090-10  YOUNG   married man  seeks  , any klncl of wok, Call Rick,  880-21Q5. 9000-10  FOR all your carpentry heeds,  call  A,  Shoppard Co'ntrnct-  ing at 805-2078, 37n3-tfn  SECHELT Offlco Servico  for  all 4 your  secretarial   needs  Including Zoroxlng and Gcnto-  tnor work. Phono 005-2328,  1001,4-18  . .AVON  Is Housework As Dull  7     As Dishwater?  Get out of the house and be- .  come   an   Avon   Representative. Meet lots of' new people,  -and enjoy earning money1 for  all the extras, you need. Call  '885-2183 after 4 p.m.   8869-tfn  EXPERIENCED carpenter. Ph.  885-2525 or 886-2344.   9922-18  AIRPORT resident -caretaker  ���for. particulars   writ   Elphinstone Aero Club, Box 765,  Gibsons.   ' 10042-tfn  METER READER  for  '     ' *  B.C.,Hydro at Sechelt  To carry out duties of read-'  ing meters,'taking applications  for electrical .service  and at-'  tending to customer inquiries.  Applicants  should,  preferably  offer full high school education,   be active  and. in  good,  health, and must possess a valid driver's licence.  This post could lead to a career with Hydro, and carries  with it a good salary and  fringe benefits, with good working conditions.  Apply providing full particulars to:  Personnel Services Dept.  B.C. Hydro & Power  Authority,  970 Burrard Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 1Y3   8881-18  RETIRED or semi-retired couple to assist small resort  owner with "daily operations.'  New 2 bdrm post and beam  home fully furnished if desired supplied free plus small  remuneration. Reply to P.O.  Box 55, Madeira Park or ph.  883-2426. 10053-18  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  ILLNESS FORCES SALE  THRIVING HOBBY SHOP  Steady and growing clientel.  All stock, 2 year lease with  option. Plus $1800 revenue  from sublet. $7000 cash, terms  on balance of $3000 at 8 per  cent. Enquiries write Box 737,  Sechelt, B.C.  8801-tfn  * _v  SMALL CONTRACTING  BUSINESS  Sale Due To Health  2  Gravel Trucks, Front End  Loader and trailer, etc.  Enquiries Phone 886-2535  No  trifler's  8867-tfn  MORTGAGES  MORTGAGE money available,  Bank of, Montreal, serving  the entire Sunshine Coast.  9955-18  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial  Recreational  All types of., real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE ,  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine  Drive,  1    West Vancouver, B,C,  Phone7926-3256     .,  i    , '    ,        8227-tfn  Published Wednesdays by  Powell' River News Town ,Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt B.C.  Established 1963  Member,'Audit Bureau  - of Circulations  September 30/1973 ,  Gross Circulation 4446  Paid   Circulation  3894 ,  As filed with' the' Audit Bureau  of Circulation; .subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  , 3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  Jne Insertion ^ $1.20,  Three Insertions __, :__ $2.40  Extra lines (4 words) 1 35c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Box Numbers ���' -50c extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 40c  per count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $4.00 (up to 14- lines)  and 35c per line after, that.. Four  words per line.'  Birth; Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  ' Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  - Local Area $7.00 yr.  Outside Local Area $8.00 yr.  O.S.A. $10.00 yr.  Overseas  Senior Citizens,  Local Area ���  Single Copies   _$...00yr.  .$6.00  ___15e  ' ''In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may,not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  , be withdrawn ot any time/'���(Supreme Court- decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion jtf the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not.be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but conceited before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.  LIVESTOCK (Continued)  2   HORSE   trailer   for   rent?  Cunningham's.   Phone   885-  9927.      ., 3340-tfn  BRUSHWOOD  Farm,  R.R. 1,  Gibsons. Quarter horse stallion at stud. Phone 886-2160.  4145-tfn  WANTED  _a_  "A MESH play pen,, Ph.  885-  9374, 9757-10  HAND made articles ,on reaav  onable consignment, for  Bduiiquo dealing In clothing,  leather work, jewellery, otc.  for men, women and children.  Call 'Tho Closet' 0607 Royal  Ave. .Horseshoe Bay 021-0032  or Carole or Lesley! Gibsons,  00Q-90fH>,       - 9974-^0  WANTED 7TQ BUY  SIWJBR coins, 1008 and earlier, Phono800-0097.   "? "*"  0080-19  Come in and see our new  Tack display . . .  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer - Purina Products  Alfalfa - Hay - Straw  Garden Seeds - Seed Potatoes  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  PHONE   886-7527  8826-tfn  FOR RENT  MAPLE Creserit Apts., 1660  School Rd., Gibsons. 2 and  3 bedroom suites, newly decorated,) cablevision, parking.  Close to schools and shopping. Reasonable rent. Ph. 886-  7836. 9857-tfn  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek  Community    HalL    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.  -    3246-tfn  RUBY  Lake   Motel ��� cabins  available   at   winter   rates.  $110 per month. 883-2269.  3369-tfn  WATCH FOR "TINY" BOB  ON THE LAST PAGE OF  THIS SECTION !   8860-16  1 BEDROOM home, Selma  Park. Fully furnished, $160  month, year round tenancy.  Available April 15, Ph, (112)  926-3771. 10005-18  GRANTHAM'S  Landing, furnished   1   bedroom/ cottage,  sn(abl��j   for, single   man,  odl  ���, heat, $70. Phone (112-922-7695.  10006-18  AVAILABLE 1st April, 1 BR  houso.   Wilson   Creek.   Suit  older , couple,  885-2153   evenings. 7        ,   ,   '        10041-18  UNFURN, 2 bdr apt. Gibsons,  $150, mo, Avail, April 1. 886-  7216, '      9875-18  FOR RENT (Continued!  2 BR HOUSE, Davis Bay, full  basement, auto oil heat, elec. fridge v and stove. Available' immediately; Excellent  view. 885-2886. 10044-18  WANTED TO RENT  MAY 1st, unfurnished. 2 BR  house. Sechelt, Davis Bay  area. Retired couple. Min. 1  year lease. Excellent references. Phone 885-9366/     9984-17  THE BEACHCOMBERS  ARE BACK!  . . . and we need accommodation. Contact Joe Battista,  P.O.    Box    4600,    Vancouver  V6B 4A2 or call. 684-0246.    8813-tfn  HOUSE, Davis Bay area, April   1.   Responsible   mother  with references. 885-2156.  9925-18  SECHELT or Pender Harbour  area, desperately need 2 or  3 BR house. Phone 883-9969.   .   _    ,.        9919-18  2   OR   3   BEDROOM   house,  Roberts Creek or" Sechelt on  permanent  basis   by  May   1.  Phone 886-9817. 10037-18  REAL ESTATE  SAXTON REALTY  SUNSHINE COAST  Waterfront,, near Sechelt,, 1.14  acres. 3 Bdrm bungalow ^solidly built, plus- small- cottage,  presently -rented.' Small barn,  chicken house, plus" 300 ft. of  floats approx. Foreshore" lease  available. $79,750. BRIAN  MELLIS, 929-3037, .office 929-  3416.  '_���   ROBERTS CREEK   . /  <  Here is a good buy. 3 Bdrm  family home over 1,000 sq. ft.,  .shake roof and cedar siding.  , Ready   for   the . family   who '  wants   something    special.   3  stall barn and feed shed and,  corral.   $33,500.   Owner   will  , consider cash and agreement  .for sale. Spare lot available at  $7,500.  Extra  66x198.  BRIAN  MELLIS 929-3037,  office  929-  3416.  \    .8856-16  FOUND  a  house you  want?  ���   Mortgage   money   available,  Bank   of   Montreal,   Gibsons,  ; Sechelt and Madeira Park.  9954-18  ..FOR SALE���Small 2 bedroom  '<" home, on skids at Port Mellon. Must be moved by float, .  as soon as possible. Ph. 886-  . 2284. 9865-18  WANTED TO BUY���% to 20  acres, Sechelt to Pender  Harbour area. Write Larry  Seaba: 1074 Monserate Ave.,  Chula Vista, California 92011.  Have local representative.  10011-22  , . PENDER HARBOUR  LAKESIDE RESORT  On beautiful Hotel Lake. 6  rental units plus owner's quarters. Over '400' waterfrontage;  2' acres allows for expansion1  to trailer, campers, etc. Asking $99,000; ,terms..  Level acreage with over 600'  road frontage; 208' deep. Possible 7 lots. 3 yr. old 2 bedrm  full . basement home. Asking  $75,000; terms.  500' waterfrontage, deep moorage. 5 acres;- approx. 200' BT  rd. frontage. New 2 bedrm  home. Salmon fishing from  your front door. Ideal group  investment or sub-divide. Asking $100,000.  JACK NOBLE  883-2701  Rochester Realty Ltd.  936-7292  8878-18  LIVESTOCK  CHICKS I-- dual purpose ���  Paymaster, Rhode .Inland,  Rod Cross. White Leghorns,  White Rocks, Ship anywhere,  Noplor Hatchory, 22470, 04th  Ave,, RR 7, Lanfiloy. 534-0260.  ��� 3700-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ~ II, JacolMcm.  Swift dealer. Nor'Wost Rd,,  Socholt. Phono flOO-fMID, Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed -Cattle feed. lUy and  other feeds by order,   2Bfl-tfn  Havo you thought of custom wiring It    .  for stereophonic sound?  Lot our Electronic Technician glvo you his  professional advlco7  Pre-wlrlng for sound ond Intercom,  CHARLES C, STEPHENS, 885-2568  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  REAL ESTATE &'. INSURANCE  PENDER -HA'RBOUR^EGMpNT-irEARIrCOVE-'  LARGE LOT''���> Could bo two >���< Good vlow,. powor &', water. Just  ,,   ... $13,500 F,P.  THREE-CABINS  on ono lot ��� within 50' of oxcollont boach,  F,P, $36,000.  INVESTMENT ��� 3,13 acres/ comer of Hwy,  101 and Garden  Bay Road, Large 4 bedroom home, needs flnlshlnp,  Full price        , $40,000 cash,  CEDAR HOME'��� On lovely vlow proporty, Leasehold land. 3  bodrooms, fully furnished, only $29,500, ,    ,   ,  NELSON ISLAND ��� 23 acros, 4,000' of boach, Gooc| summer  homo. Asking $140,000, $50,000 down, balance at 9 percent.  PEARSON ISLAND -��� 24 acres, closo to ponder Harbour, Good  Investment at $125,000.  PENDER HARDOUR ��� Ovor an acta of watorfront, 180' of deep  protected mooroQO, 3 BR homo, needs same work, F.P. $46,500,  ,   s  ' , __ ,  WATERFRONT ,���, 2.5 acres with  larpe solid  homo,  close  to  Madoira Park, Lavoly estatefor $70,000 full price.  -���,WE NEED LISTINGS ���  PHONE 883-2794  Joh|n Broon      Archlo Brayton     Jock Hormon  883-9978 883-9926 883-2745  REAI   ESTATE (Cont.)  LEVEL treed lot, 103'x401\  > On all services. Driveway  in. $13,500, terms. Phone (112)  826-9208. ' 4038-tfn,  FOR   SALE���View   lot,   West  Sechelt,  56x157'.   Fully serviced"   $9500.   Phone  885-2898.  ;       -        .    10017-20 ,  .WATCH FOR "TINY" BOB  ON THE LAST PAGE OF*  THIS SECTION !  ;    ; 8861-16  'SECHELT   village,   63'   treed'  lot.  Hackett  Street.  Asking  $10,500,   open   to   offers.   Ph.  885-9044. 9758-tfn  75x295 LOT on Nickerson Rd.  W.   Sechelt.   R2  zoned.   All  services.    $8000.   Phone    885-  9655.- 9930-17',  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterside of Lower Road, between Joe and Bay view Rds."  Lots serviced with watOr and  paved roads. Easy beach access. Ideal 'summer cottage or  residential' site. Sign on.  . CALL OWNER 886-7316  or write Box 9503, c-o Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  8875-tfn  MOBILE HOMES  BUY DIRECT  SAVE HUNDREDS  Truly outstanding values in  late model family homes. Each  unit beautifully carpeted and  nicely equipped.  Was     Now  64x12,  3 bdrm.    $9700.   $7800  -60x12,  2 bdrm.- $8400.   $6900  48x12,  1 bdrm.    $7600.   $6300  50x10, 2 bdrm.    $5300.   $4700  Easy Terms ��� Bank Interest  No. 5025 Call collect anytime  438-3541  GREAT PACIFIC  INVESTMENTS LTD.  5369 Kingsway, Burnaby  B.C.   Dealer   Certificate   8387  8876-20  WANTED: 12' wide mobile  1 home, 48-55 feet. _Phone  (112)299-2869 or write 6390  Buchanan St., Burnaby 2.  9923-18  BIG Maple Motel and Trailer  Resort has  space  available  Phone 885-9513. 9928-tfn  YOUR AUT9PLAN  CENTRE  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  All Types of Insurance  Gibsons, B.C,  Phone  886-2000  or  886-9121  SELMA PARK: Small 3 bdrm.  cottage conveniently located  near beach and transportation.  Attached ca>port. $13,500  terms too,  REDROOFFS ROAD: Large,  view corner lot jn desirable  location. $8,600 cash.  GIBSONS: A real family  home featuring, 4 bedrooms,  family size kitchen with adjoining utility, yiew living,  room. Full basement. A-oll  heat, $31,500. on terms.  Level 65'x 130' lot in gopd location. $8,500. Some terms considered,,.  LISTINGS   WANTED!  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Norm Peterson 886-2007  , Freda DuMont 886-7105   >   8882-18  CHARLES ENGLISH LID.  REAL / ESTATE, AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C.', 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  GOWER POINT: One of this area's finest post &  beam homes, 4 bedrooms, with ensuite plumbing,  attractively decorated, large living room, wall-to-wall  carpet, has feature brick fireplace with built-in fuel  box. Futuristic kitchen has brick background, opening ,  onto dinning area that has glass doors to sundeck.  Family room has separate bar-room, utility room completes these 1,900 sq. ft. of luxurious living. Property  Is 150'x175' and has a panoramic view of Georgia  Straits. Make an appointment to see this house now.  PRATT ROAD: 10 acres, 325x1375', Bare land, real  ',.,        holding property, $48,000,    '  HILLCREST: 1 yeqr old very attractive home, two or  three bedroom, view, on large lot. $35,900,  LEE|< RdAD7 2 acres, serviced. $ 12,000,  GOVVER POINT: New home, split level design. Three  bedrooms, master bedroom has ensuite plumbing.'Futuristic kitchen, complete with new stove, fridge and  dishwasher, Dining room, family room with fireplace,  all wall-to-wqll carpets, Basement has red. room, and  roughed-in plumbing, Double carport. All on half,  acre |ot, full price $58,000. Mortgage available on  '     7, this home,  SELMA, PARK: Lovely twa-bodroom home, I1/* years  ... Qld.,JmmaqulatelyJlnls^  with fireplace, dining room, utility, large carporf arid  ���' workshop, Lots of closets, F.P. $26,000, Dominion  Lease Land,  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Immaculate view homo overlooking village, complete suite on lower levolj Big  workshop, many oxtras ���< one of Gibson's best at  $58,900.  LOWER ROAD & HWY, 101;  8 acres treed, sloping  land, road allowance on east side, $34,000.   ; i  600 FT. OF WATERFRONT In unique Hidden Basin,  ���Nelson Island, one of the best protected harbors on  tho coast, Call Don Sutherland for details.  LOTS OF LOTS:~somo with-view,,Airport.Road.,All.  services In, priced $6,750 to $15,500,  BEACH AVENUE: 2 bodrooms and babyroom, 1100  sq, ft. homo, 2^ years old, largo utility, kitchen and  living roomr Very modern and situated on nice-lot  with close cl.coss to Ocean and'store, F.P, $36,500.  Ll STINGS     WANTED  K.'A. Croiby 886-2090  Mlk. nion.y 086-7436  J, yimr 886-2531  Pon Sutherland 883-9362  PENDER HARBOUR AND EGMONT  WATERFRONT HOME ^EGMONT  Very large 4 BR home, approx,- 244/ waterfront-on 3 separate  lots. Flopt. Excellent for a group purchase. $105,000.       >     ,  s   ' SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 170' lakefront on 7.11'acres, 3 BR cottage plus 2 rpoms  in partial basement. Fireplace. Propane fridge, range and lights.  Sundeck, patio and float $36,500."  ^       COMMERCIAL CORNER ��� EGMONT  Approx. 1% acres of view property-with 111' frontage on  Egmont Road and 637' frontage on Maple Road. Has older 2 BR  home, rented for $75 per month, small cabin (12x24) rented for  $20 per month., Lot could possibly be subdivided into' several lots.  $47,500.  HOME & SWIMMING POOL���--MADEIRA PARK  10'x33' mobile home with well built 12'x33' addition1. 2  BR's, W/W shag carpet, fireplace. 16'x32' pool with diving  board and ladder. Also an 8'x29' ��� trailer, rented for $90 pei  mth. Landscaped. Walking distance to school, P.O., stores and  marinas. $45,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $10,500.  MADEIRA PARK STORE  Small  general   store  and  adjoining1 one   BR  owner's  home   in  center* of shopping area at Madeira Park. Approx. 100' frontage  on both Madeira  Park Rd. and Hwy.   101, containing approx.  1.09 acres.' $50,000 plus stock.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT BUSINESS  Equipment and business, 3 BR suite for operator. Not operating  at present, but could be quickly readied for operation..Asking  $18,500. Open to offers.  COHO MARINA^ AT MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 800' waterfront, 3.93 acres of park-like land. 2 BR  owner's home. Four modern, all electric housekeeping units, camper and trailer sites, with modern new washroom. Marine ways,  concrete boat launching ramp, 8 rental boats & motors. Foreshore  lease. Marine repair shop with office and sales of marine and  fishing supplies. Approx. 650 lineal feet of floats. Franchised for:  Mercury Outboards and Mercruiser inboard motors and stern  drives. Dealer for: Home Oil and Stajrcraft Boats.$260,000 plus  stock.  EGMONT WATERFRONT LOTS  Prime commercial corner property on 2 lots with opprox.   128'  waterfront   and   361'   road   frontage. ;Gas   pumps   and   small  garage. Excellent location for gas station and outboard marine  repair facilities (badly needed in the area). $36,000.  ACREAGE _    '    ,  1., GUNBOAT,BAY-r-approx. .15 acres of privacy, 675' choice  ' waterfront.   Nicely  treed,' southern  exposure.   $77,000.  2. NEAR MADEIRA PARK���approx   2% acres on  Hwy.   101.  $25,000.  3. KLEINDALE���approx. 8 acres with creek, 535' frontage on  Hwy.  101. $25,000.  4. KLEINDALE���approx,   20  acres  adjoining   above,   $35,000.  . 5. FRANCIS   PENINSULA���opprox.   37   acres,   partially   developed with approx. 3,900' of primary road constructed. "Possible  86 lot subdivision. $150,000.  7 ISLES'MOBILE HOME PARK  Located on approx, 3 acres close to Madeira Park on Hwy.  101  and overlooking Malaspina Straits. Has 11  trailer spaces ready  and plenty of room for expansion. Monthly rental $60.00 per  space.  $60,000.  EGMONT  Approx, 3/5 acre lot with 550' oh Maple Road ��� level,' treed.  Good location for a summer cottage or mobile home. Close to  Egmont Marina, $10,500,  SAKINAW LAKE  165' deep waterfront. 7 acres of treed property. Water access  ���s only, $25,000  EGMONT MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Approx.p 4.5 ii acres, opprox, 660', waterfront. 11 motel units,  owner's 3rbedroom home, ,8 sleeping, rooms, restaurant and  store (leased out), Standard Marine station, bait sales, f|oqrs,  launching rarrip,' 9 rental boats and 8'motors, campor space and  ' roorh for expansion. $250,000.,  garden'bay  1,542 sq. ft. 3 BR homo with den, oil furnace, partial basement,  carport, landscaped lot, .Lot could possibly bo divided In two when  road and water comes through, at tho pack, Close to marinas,' i  p '   stores and post offlco, $43,000,  WATERFRONT HOME - EGMONT  2%  BR hpme, sundeck, o|| furnace -���on 80' watorfront lot  with float, Good for summer homo or yoar-round residence, Closo  to elementary school, store and government wharf, $31,000.  CLAY'S MADEIRA MARINA      '  Approx, Sacros.^SO' cholco waterfront In Madoira Park, 30'xOO'  concroto shop building With repair facilities,' display and solos  room, off lco, stockroom, OWnor's 2 BR homo, 7 motol units,  ^fqcllltlqs,for^campor.,and,,traJJoc,,Mr(lt8,i,9:roritql,poat<t and,motors,  launching ramp, floats, foroshbro lease, Largo, up-to-dato"stock*"  of boats, motors, parts, marine hardware, Evinrude sales and service, $250,000 plus caslv for slock  RUBY LAKE COTTAGE  119' watorfront1 lot-with furnished cottago - ono< DR,  living  room-kitchen', bathroom'with shower, acorn fireplace, sundqek,  wotor, hydro, float and canoo, Rood access, $26,500,  '     "    ' '      '   '   LOTS'" v---- ��-��� ;;������ '-  1, MADEIRA PARK���vlow lots, sorvlcod with wotor ond hydro,  $7,500 tp $9,000, ,  2, NARROWS ROAD���cleared building lots, $10,000 fi, $11,000.  '3, SINCLAIR 0AY RD,���largo treed view lots, $7,000 & $9,000,  4, MADEIRA PARK���commercial lots . $16,000 ond $20,000,  5.' EARL COVE ��� lovol commercial lot on corner of Jorvls Inlet  Road and Highway 101, $11,000,  CALLOLLI OR-JEAN SLADEY,  REALTY LTD,  Madolrq Park, B.C,  Phono Pender Harbour 883-2233  Vancouver Direct Line 689-7623 J��1  MOBILE HOMES -(Cont.)'      MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)  -  Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park and Sales  _wy. 101 Gjbsons Ph. 886-9828  New models now on display:  12x66 Statesman ,3' BR, utility   room,  $13,000,   incl.   tax.  12x60 Satesman, 3 BR, shag  carpet in MBR and LR, $12,000  24x48. Embassy, twin-wide, 3  BR, fireplace, DR, dishwasher,  $19,700.  All models include 2'.dr. frost  free fridges, deluxe ranges, >  washers and .dryers, custom-  made furniture, delivery and  complete set-up. All taxes included, no hidden charges. No  extras to buy. 8844-tfn  12'x51* KIT-FAIRVIEW 2  bdrm., colored appliances,  gun furnace, new shag carpet.  Very clean throughout, $5995.  Contact Sunshine Coast Mobile  Home Park and Sales, Gibsons,  886-9826. 9790-tfn  1974 MUNDAY, LEADER,  BRENTWOOD & SAFEWAY  MOBILE HOMES . . .  . 10 per cent down on approved  credit. Local  park, spaces  available.  COPPIG'S CAR TOWN  ~ Sechelt 885-2204  D. L. 5520  8880-18  1967   SQUIRE   mobile   home.  12'x50\ 2 BR, fully furnished. 883-2525 after 6.  9993-19  BUYING   a   mobile   home-  contact   us  first.-  Bank   of  Montreal   .serving  the   entire  Sunshine Coast. 9953-18  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be accepted by municipality. Non-  basement and full basement  foundation plans supplied. Also large selection of twelve  wides. For further information  Coll Collect 525-3688  or 434-2120  May-be viewed at 6694 Kings-  way, Burnaby  Member, of the Western . Mobile Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012  8877-tfn  AYERS   Mobile   Home   Park,  we have trailer" space available. Phone 885-2375.   9968-tfn  The Peninsula Times, Wed., March 27, 1974���Page A-7  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)       FOR SALE <ient.)  TRACTORS  CASE farm tractor.with HD  '    front loader, $600 or nearest ,  offer.  Ph.   885-2853.    10023-18  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  1970 NISSAN Patrol 4- wheel  drive Jeep. 6-cyl. $2600. Ph.  883-2417. 9934-18  WATCH FOR "TINY^ BOB  ON THE LAST PAGE OF  THIS SECTION !  8859-16  1962   CHEV- pickup,   %   ton,  plywood  canopy.   $200.  Ph.  886-7816. 9858-19  '57 FORD ranch wagon, good  running condition. $100. Ph.  885-2232. 9921-18  1962 INTERNATIONAL 3 ton  dump   truck.    Single   axle,  $2800. Phone 883-2417.  9933-18  1973 TOYOTA Celica, 1 own-  er, as new. Phone 886-7343  or 886-7162 after 6. ,   9986-17  '70   JEEP  Wagoneer,   all   extras included. Air conditioning. Phone 885-2339.    9946-tfn  PLYMOUTH .Fury III, yellow  with green vinyl top, 2 door  H/T. Purchased Nov. '72, cost  $5600.V-8 - 17500 miles only,  new oversize front rubber,  P.S., clock strato vents, rear  - defogger, front and rear speakers. Excellent cond., ' $2850.  Ph.  883-2318. 10015-20  1960 STUDEBAKER     Lark,  runs well, $100. Phone 885-  2853. -   10022-18  1961 VW pick up with alum,  camper    'top,     new    H/D  shocks. Reconditioned motor,  much space for hauling, $500.  Phone Susan 883-2524 or leave  number.  10026-18  '73 4x4, FORD'S heaviest  F250. HD rear bumper, detachable trailer hitch, new  lug tires, steel pipe box sides.  Excellent condition, $4600. Ph.  886-2096. 10030-20  '68 ,VW,   47,000   miles.   New  brakes, runs well, $1000. Ph.  885-2489. 10035-20  '65 VIVA, economy transportation. Also small utility trailer. Bob Scales, 885-2221.  10040-20  1965   DODGE,   6   cyl.,   auto.  Radio, $265. 886-7858.       1   9873-18  1969   FORD    %   ton>   Heavy  duty.   Good  cond.   886-7054. "  9874-18-  1963 PLYMOUTH 2 dr., 6 cyl,  standard.    Custom    radio?  Very   economical  and " sound.  - $250. 886-9052. 9871-18  1964 FORD Fairlane. Compact  sports   coupe.   2   dr.   hdtp.  V8 auto., PS, PB, radio. Bucket seats. New tires. 50,000  mi. $275. 886-9052. 9872-18!  ELECTROLUX Sales' and Ser-.  vice. Ph. 885-2007.    4192-tfn  HOOVER washer, spin dryer,  1 year old, excellent condition. $95., Phone'886-9605.  - ' 9958-19  SAVE "oh Philips modular color TV sets, backed by good  service., Thomson "Appliances  Ltd. (formerly of Vancouver).  Phone 885-2529. " 9948-16  M. **'&&'*&:&��  ���aa#��aMMrf��%MHMrtl>aai��Ma|l  ���   :*  U  i ~SBsaaj_.:-__ ��������� _____���_.��� _.��� ���_t-*-       . ��� . ,**������*��� ��-���*������.-���i������-����w ���_-.-..-���..���._ -. ~f.-,-s~. my^    ..  *  a tVTPv. -j  ri  e*"t -  }  ."���^tviif  *>1  GRAVEL  box,   6'  885-2047.  10%'. < Ph.  9924-18  _ i    . *  MOTORCYCLES  1968  350  cc.  883-9933.  Yamaha.  Phone  10016-20  CAMPERS & TRAILERS  15%'   GIBSON   coach  trailer. .  Elec, propane fridge, furnace,   toilet.   Sleeps   6.   Spare  tire.    Also   equalizing    hitch.  886-9504.- 9861-17  BOATS & ENGINES  12' ALUMINUM Smoker craft. _  5   hp   Yamaha.   Both   good  condition. Phone  883-2378.'  9947-tfn  14'6"    THERMOGLASS    boat  and    trailer,    $600."  Phone  885-2682. 9959-19  15*  ELGIN  with  Johnson  18  H.P.    motor    and    Calkins  1500  lb.  trailer,   $600,   offers.  Ph.   885-2383. 10012-20  16' F/G on ply., boat trailer  and motor, $350. Phone 885-  2853. '    10024-18  FOR   SALE,  built boat.  engine, $350.  16'   6"   clinker  40 hp. Johnson  (112)224-63797 ���  9866-20  FOR SALE, 19' cabin cruiser.  y_" fibreglass on-% ply. Al  condition. Factory built. Running . gearjbut no motor. $500.  886-2667.  9870-18  24'    TUG,    no    motor,    prop,  shaft,  good  condition,  $300.  Phone 885-9384.' 10052-18  FOR SALE  LICENSED REAL ESTATE SALESMAN  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.      Ph. Pender Harbour 883-2233  7 MALE and  1 female Sam-  oyed pups. 5 weeks old. Ph.  483-9515. '  9935-18  PLAY Lions, Community Bin-  >    go, cards available, $1.00 ea.  by phoning  885-2012  days  or  885-2027  nights. 4184-tfn  SET of bunk beds with mattresses,  $20.  Phone 886-7557.  10038-18   , ���   , t ,   r. .   WATCH FOR "TINY" BOB  ON THE LAST PAGE OF  THIS SECTION !  8862-16  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale. :  Alder  and  fir.  Phone   885-  9311 or 883-2417. 3233-tfn*  BROTHERS     elec.    .portable  sewing machine with reverse  sew. Excellent condition,. $40.  . Phone ' 885-2378   after - 6   p.m. ���'  '   10010-18 "���    ii  BEES���April  delivery.  Phone ���  ,   886-2762. 7' 9864-20 _  19"    WESTINGHOUSE    T.V.,  "  B/lW. $75.  Ph.   885-2853.  10025-18 "  PORTABLE    2r    T.V.,    $50.  Good working order. Phone  885-9384. 10027-18 ;  120 BASS accordion, $150."Ph. ���  885-9034._ 10029-18  DOUBLE ..bed   and   mattress,  6x9 turquoise carpet, rubber ���  underpad.    Floor   polisher,   4  kitchen chairs. Enclosed 4'x6'  locked * aluminum  cartop car- "  rier. Phone 885-2008.   10031-18  SALE,  March   30,   11-4   p.m.  See sign on Irvines Landing "  Road just before Lee Road.  Mahogany plywood kitchen  cupboards, sinks, pressure  pump,' doors, dressers, beds,  misc.   ��� 10034-18  TWO   39"   slat   spring   beds  without " mattresses,     good  condition,   $30.   Ph.   886-2521.  10001-17  KITCHEN cupboards, 6' and  8. Bottom and top. Stainless  steel sink and taps. Arborite  top. Range hood. Quick sale,  $150. Elec. range, - good condition $75. Phone 883-2340  weekends. 10039-18  GREEN rug 6'x9'. Phone 886-  9172. 10045-18  STORE fixtures, shelving, cash  register, heating units, safe,  filing     cabinets,     fluorescent'  lighting. Offers. 886-2667 after  5. >     9869-18  ROUGH lumber. $55 per lineal  1000   (112)926-1024.       9868-tfn  26"   QUASAR   color  TV,   ex-  cellent  condition, $599.  22"  Admiral  color  TV  $270.   885-  2568. 10051-18  PROPANE    stove    and    two  tanks.   $100   whole ' works.  Phone  885-2194. 9759-18  r^?l fi r  K��1 *  &&$S  j>~      p*tI  f.^j  'a* 1,1  i-v_ >   ->*   . -'���:   ���*'��� T  - *���*_   . .-��.".������    -   ���. Ti  1"  '"���'   *        11   1      >V,luaL  ^       ^_V *'.!%���.*��� /%;  'f  r v*;h"  ��� '4v44:S9B_S.p   '**-i  ' !:_lW"^.*\s.��3i_____A' -?c'i  POSING PROUDLY with some of his   Michael, is Dave Paul; 80. Children   Derek Johnson. Lisa and Derek are  7great grandchildren and a model of   with him are Maria August and Lisa   holding yellow cedar,paddles,  -the famous racing-war   canoe   St.   Johnson, left and Kim August and ���  1   ' _��� _ h 1 if ",  B.C.  IS A  '  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS   IT UP  M0M3_R OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SSRVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTD.  REAL ESTATE  ESTATES LTD  PHONE 885-2241  SECHELT AND AREA  SECHELT RESIDENTIAL LOTS  BEHIND HACKETT PARK  Within one mile of Shopping Centre, Schools, Hospital and  Beach, Over 60 lots available for $8,000 to $10,000 ea.  REDROOFFS ESTATES  Largo treed properties, approx, Va acre. Zoned R2, trailers allowed. Paved roads, closo to Sargeant Bay. Hot fishing spot. Priced  from $6,250. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.'  "LOT  Exceptional recreational lot,  100'x250'. F.P.  $6,850. Call Davo  Roberts.  TREED R2 LOT  Cleared  site  for mobile  hortio,  serviced.  ���''���,'���.. ���.���������Dougi Joyce.  F.P.   $B,S>50.00,  Call  APPROXIMATELY 2 ACRES  1  View, 2 bedrooms, highway frontage. Roberts Creek aroa, Near  now, Cement foundation. Asking $29,000, Call  Jack or Stop  ���.,���",,.'.'   Anderson'.  TRAILER LOT - WEST SECHELT  90'x205' on Wakefield Road, Fully serviced, year round creek,  good'soil,  partially cleared,  F.P,   $12,000. Call Stan or Jack  ���  ., " Anderson^   ..'''������."''���''.���  GOWER POINT VIEW LOT  %,  acre of  treed privacy with all  services,  Future subdivision  potential. F,P. $12,000.00. Call Jackor Stan Anderson,  ,   VILLAGE OF SECHELT '  1200 sq, ft, full basement homo. Post, 8. Beam, 3 bedrooms with  ensuite plumbing, All double windows, Very well Insulated, Electric heat, Carport under houso, Brick flroplaco with roughed-ln  fireplace In basomont, Only minutes from shopping and schools,  Across  from   Hackott, Park.   F.P.   $47,500.00,   Jack  or   Stan  Anderson, '. ,   '���,,','  MASON ROAD - WEST SECHELT  Two bedroom, 720 sq, ft, cottage on  '/. acre of land, Some ,  fruit traes, oasy access, closo to primary school, f.P, $18,500,  Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  , ��� ,   -,      .1 ,'''',  '243' on Nor West Bay Road. R2 zoned property, Treed, Trailers,  allowed, Full prlco $9,500, Call Doug Joyco,  ��� '���'���'  SELMA PARK  100'xl 35' trood lor. No water as yet, Good holding property,  Full price $6,50p, Call Jack or Stan Anderson,  ,WEST SECHELT - OWN YOUR OWN SHACK  Two bedroom shack on a nice largo lot, cornor of Mason and  Nor West Bay Rood. Zoned R2, treed, good garden toll. Asking  only $13,500, Call Lon or Suzanne Van Egmond, 885-2241.  5 ACRES - KING ROAD, GIBSONS  Hoavlly treed land with farm potential. Powor on the slto. Gazi  ottodroad on one side partially In,. A gopd)buy qt $21,500, Call  Stan or Jack Andorson,     '   ���'..���������  ' '     VILLAGE OF SECHblTT  MOTEL OR CONDOMINIUM SITE  193'.watorfrontago of good level land with unobstructed view.  Pobblo boach In front, $90,000 cash, Call Ed Baker.  ,       . WEST SECHELT  View. Mobllo Homo, 2 bedrooms, handy location, closo to beach,  R2 zonod properly, Ideal for retirement or summer use, Asking  $22,000, good terms,  9%,  early possession, Call Doug Joyce,  CTU.WANEK,  SEMI-WATERFRONT       ,  Yoar round brook, ocean vlow and seclusion mako this unusual  Hoxlgon Homo truly unlquo, Land Is almost an acra of cloared  park, All electric with a central stono flroplaco. ,F.P, $38,900,  Call Jack or Stan Andorson,  GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY  , . , for a porson with a ploasqnt volco, tako over tho  tfllophonfo onsworlng service and (axl dispatch, Good In*  como, small Investment and reasonable torms, Bo solf-  bmploycd and build an equity In tho fast expanding aroa  of Socholt, For details call Suzanne Van Egmond at 885-  2241.  ������   ��� ��� ���   > ������������  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA  Do You Wapt an  EXCELLENT VIEW LOT  Now Is your chance to bo among tho first to pick out a  choice lot in this new subdivision by Cameo Lands,  ���-'cleared roody to build on ���-closo to boach ��� wotor  and hydro available ���- on Airport Road ���- paved roads  ������ surrounding land In agricultural land froojto,  from $6750  PRICED LOW  act  now before thoy aro gono,  CALL LEN or SUZANNE VAN EGMOND or JACK or STAN  ANDERSON, ,  \      REDROOFFS ESTATES  Now 2 bedroom cottage on loroo trood property, Soma vlow,  Largo sundeck, Full prlco $20,000, Call Doug Joyco,  TROUT LAKE AREA - 21  ACRES  Approximately 1 mile highway front, Trood, Zoned 5 aero holdings, F,P, $52,000, Call Stan or Jack Andorson.  Davo Robert* Lon or Suzanno Von Eomond Jack or Stan Andorson Eel Baker  Ey����, Phon* 805-9785   Evw, Phono 005-9663     Evos. phono 805-2053 or 005-2385      Eves, Phono 085-2641  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU-5-5544 ���,  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHELT BUS DEPOT  Doug Joyco  Eves. Ph, 085-2053  SO loot cedar crait . . .  on res@F��e,  recalls early aa.YS ot canoe races  By DICK PROCTOR  SECHELT���-Dave PauL oldest man living on the Sechelt Indian Reserve,  turned 80 on Sunday, St. Patrick's day,  and he fondly remembered the days when  he was one of the great canoe carvers.  Paul's 50-foot war canoe, St. Michael,  which he and others carved in 1934, made  a name for the Sechelt hand when the  canoe and its 11-man crew, including  Paul, took the measure of a band of Indians in Nanaimo harbor. , '-     <-   ��� -  "We went to Nanaimo for the big race >  on the 24th of May," said Paul, "but we  started ���training for the race in February.  Training is important."  The trim carver, whose physique belies  his   80   years,  recalled  with  a  twinkle  that' would do credit to a true son .of-  the old sod, the day the Sechelt crew  - triumphed.  "The Nanaimo crew were the champions," he said, "but we trained many hours  and we-knew we had a good canoe.  - "We took the, St. Michael' over to  '^Nariaimo jpnAa fishing .boat. It was a  choppy day with lots of whitecaps."  ��  The water was still churning in Nanaimo harbor when the Sechelt eleven put  the boat in the water facing several top-  rated Vancouver Island crews' and the  race was on.  "Right away we took the lead and  even though the wind was blowing and  the water was rough, we stayed' in front,  We had practiced making turns so that  we could turn in 25 to 30 seconds.  ."We started off and made the turn  ���at  Newcastle  Island   and  by the time  we hit the finish line, we were way out  in front."  "By how far," the interviewer asked,  "a length, two lengths? How far?"  "Lengths," scoffed' the carver, "we  led by 400 'to 500 feet, Nobody else was  even close to us."  "It pays .to train," he stressed.  St. Michael an|d its stalwart crew  went on to win many more races before  ���it was wrecked in the States some years  ago. But the famous war canoe Js not  forgotten, because like all true ship  builders, Dave made a model of it and  it has a place of honor in his living room,  The rnodel js about six feet long and  LEGAL NOTICES  Province of British Columbia  Department at Lands, Forests  and Water Resources  Forest Service  '.,     Reforestation Division  NOTICE OF TREE  PLANTING   CONTRACT(S)  Sealed tenders for the folU  owing'trea, planting contract(s)  will bo received by the Chief  Foroster,, British Columbia  Forost Servico, Victoria, B.C.,  up to 4 p.m. on tho dfatoa  '*��shown'��bolow!��'*w'��*'����~-''��*-'"' �����--������  Contract Not "02*313-9,'In tho  vicinity, of Earlo Creek, Socholt Ranfior District, for .371,000  trees, opening  date April 3,  Tondora must bo submitted  on tho form and in tho envelope nuppllod which, with particulars, may bo obtained from  tho Forest Rnrigor(��) indicated above, or from tho District  FOrestor, Vancouver, or from  tho Forester l-o, Rcforeutation  Division, D,C, Forest Servico,  Victoria, B.C.  Tho   lowest, or  any   tender  will not necessarily bo accepted.  IH174-PHP,  March 20, 27,��.1074  follows exactly in scale, the lines of its    ���  big brother including the 11 seats and  the figurehead.  "The building of the St. Michael is another story. Dave and some companions  eoveted  a  tall  cedar up   on  Chapman  ' Creek but it belonged to "a Frenchman  and he wouldn't let 11s have it."  The men chopped it down anyway and  hauled it to the reserve.  "How did'you cart it "down?" Dave'  was asked.  "By manpower. We dragged and pulled it from- the creek and brought it  right down to the reserve.  ' "And when we got it here we carved  it with axes and little knives. We didn't  - use power saws like they do today," Dave  said disdainfully, when he thought about  modern methods of canoe carving.  .'-'There is a real art to carving a canoe. Do you know anything about cedar?  .You have to cut the right limbs off a  tree. I try1 to tell that to these young  fellows and they just laugh .at.me. They  1 cut the wrong .limbs and-the canoe is too,  heavy \o carry���it takes about 20 men to  ��� move it around. It won't move as fast or  turn as quickly," he said.  Dave said they used to paddle for two  or three hours. "We'd do a mile in six  ��� minutes."  Paddles for the racing canoes are made  of yellow cedar~and each must be carved  to suit a particular man's  grip.  "Fir is no good because it's too heavy, a man can't hold it" for two or three  hours while he's racing, Spruce breaks  easily when it becomes seasoned. Yellow  cedar has a spring to it and bends in the  water," and he demonstrated what he  meapt by bringing down some old paddles  on the wall and they still had the spring  to ithem.  Dave also femembers the days when  Sechelt Indians had a baseball team in the  !20s. "I played third base," he said pointing to a picture of the team. "We were  good." ,  Dave's wife died some years ago and  so have his three children. But he s,till  has grandchildren-���three boys and three  girls, and seven great grandchildren.  Dave went to the hospital for the first  time in his life last year.  Ha was born March 17; 1804, on the  reserve, but he doesn't know'just where.  He how Uvea in the trim, little cottage'  ho build in 1040, His hoyse is,just behind  the church. Formerly there wag a hall  on the site but it burned to tho ground.  As a carpenter, Dave: built many of  the houses on the reserve. ���  He remembers the reserve around the  turn of ���'���" the century when," there wore  trees dotting tho landscape, "but there  wore ,no (roads."  He said the missionaries from Mission  City came on specific religiouf) feasts.  Dave recalls tho first church which  tho Indiana built with their own labor  from funds thoy raised themselves, He  recalls vividly tl.9 construction of tho  second, singlo-splrcd church, "Whon tho  whole tribe,' women included, worked to  build it. A scow with, building materials  was on the beach."  Dave talked' fondly of the Indian  musicians and told of fiOw good they were  and were in demand .tQ,play and he pointed to a picture of tHe, uniformed group  gathered on the steps of the church.  It was a happy 80th birthday for Dave  Paul, as he recalled>fcfais ��� youth on the  reserve.  Howe Soundings  By MARGARET JONES      _  NOW that "the Sunshine Coast Festival  of Music and Drama is over, it is to be  hoped that we haven't heard the last of  these budding (and budded) artists. There  ���are numerous times and places where they  could perform, and would be glad to, if  .they were invited. , There is no reason  why they'should hid_7theh,'lights7wder  a bushel until next year's festival.  Those who are students at Elphinstone  Secondary School will have such an opportunity later this spring when they  take part in a concert which will display  many facets of high school life. Music,  drama, art displays as well as the home-  maker arts will be featured. The public  will be invited to this, interesting exhibition.  The concert will'Depart of a drive  by the band committee to raise funds.  Members include Don Montgomery, principal, a group of parejtjl^jpf band students  and ,two students.  Members of the community may be  aware, and all parents of band students  certainly are, that the present system of  making large monthly rental payments  is not the ideal solution;1 a sub-committee  was formed .to examine various purchase  plans. At their meeting last week, an  alternative proposal > was presented and  favorably received by all members, who  decided to proceed by 'getting this offer  in writing and negotiating the purchase  of band instruments.  The present  system    is  a millstone  around the neck of parents and school  ��� authorities, If tho schoo} owned the instruments, the band program could grow for  two main reasons: a nominal charge* for  tjie use of their instruments would make  the program,available to more students;  also new Instruments 'could bo, added to  build up a first-class, full-scale band,  p ; The adoption of this plan hinges on  . making a large down payment, for which  the band commlttdo will be making an  ' appeal. Band students, of whom two were  ���at last week's meeting, will bo pulling  their weight in various ways,  ���    For students who nftay soon be leaving  iicl)ool, or have already, .bought ihelr instruments,  the proposed'   scheme, will  make no difference, But fori boys and  rtlris In the years to como, tho door ��� to  music will bo opened ^'little wider,  TENDERS  Tenders  will bo accepted at  thq  ,. GIBSONS,and. SECHELT  MUNICIPAL HALLS  up to 12 noon  April 1st, 1074  for the Installation of a  100  amp Borvlco and wlrlnfl of the  house at tho  LOCAL AIRPORT  8070-10  NEW BOOKS?  - OVERLAND TO CARIBOO by  McNaMflhton  - BETHUNE by Stewart  �� KAMLOOPS CATTLEMEN by Bulman  - MY FRIEND THE HANGMAN by  O'Brlep  - CAPILANO by Morton  -���THE RIVER 6ETSWIDER by Gordon.   - OUTDOORS WITH ALEC MERRIMAN  - PACIFIC VOYAGES by Marshall  - WILL THE REAL GORDON SINCLAIR  PLEASEp^STAND-UP---~"~-��~���  - VOICES OF THE PLAINS CREE by  Ahonakow  DOES THE WEATHER  STIMULATE YOUR  GARDENING URGE?  Whether you want a Japancia  Garden, a Vegetable Garden,  a pallo or a FUJtpond, wo liavo  a book that will give you Ideas  and ahow you a better, oatler  way to do it.  awm^m^maaaammmaaaammamaaammaaamammaaa��afmjaarmmmaMma)atma^^ MMim + iaf*.mm*mm*mtatf  '*    9    5*'  ���)* ���?/,_, W      I "*���*_*&���>   /'  ���QD^fe5ife��teCB G ;a-ta^ 0-:a^^^ ;  ' v"   Ir.   -   -  f * - - \  _a_aY til-j��-i_nli_���amJ^_n__mifca��i_iiamaiaMir_n__Hfc a-laai a-tfii rt"M  /'  iWhtllB-Wai  ill. n*%iwmi0^m,.aWtaa^ammi��tHa��atiiaba*itir& imaammH wa+m \  $171.000 to be spent . . .  THE FEDERAL government/ as a result  of the increased activity in small boat  harbors and in response to federal __P  Harry Olaussen's representation for harbor improvements along the coast, has  indicated that it will be reviewing the  situation with regard to Whiskey Slough  in 'the Pender Harbour area   where a  critical lack of berthing space exists.  The government, has - also indicated  that it will spend an estimated $171,000  on wharf and float renewal projects selected for the 1974/75 program in Egmont,  Irvine's Landing, Madeira Park, Porpoise  Bay and Gibsons.  The breakdown in capital cost is as  Page A-8 Tho Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 27,1974  follows: Gibsons, wharf and float renewal,  $45,000 (carry-over from 1973/74); Egmont, float renewal,- $20,000; Irvine's-  Landing, float renewal, $20,000; Madeira  Park, \wharf repair and float renewal  $52,000; Porpoise Bay, float renewal,  $34,000.  Olaussen said that these projects are  essential to the coastal fishing industry  knd also reflect the increased' activity  with regard to pleasure craft and sports  fishing.  Olaussen said that priorities will be  considered in the government's harbor  development program. -  . ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL-ESTATE  (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  '��     BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  '_i*&T':-> 1'-   VJ&*   -    l  *��*? A.* i.   * ,,    ��� A  NEW LIONS���New members induct- tured from left front arc: Barry Mac- rear: Dave Austin, Bob Allen, Pat  ed into the Sunshine Coast Lions Club donald, Neil Campbell, not a new Murphy, Carl Bobardt and Joe Ben-  posed for their picture during the member but this year's president; ner, charter president,  club's birthday party last week. Pic- Herb Mitchell and Bert Konings. Le_t  i "��� 7    l  & ���  L  'fir  ? r-  /I  ���   i  i  (E. & O.E.)  CORNER, OF TRAIL AND COWRIE  i  ;  i  Joan Proctor  '     : . . . Strait talk  Report lauded  By auxiliary  YEARS of being my husband's co  pilot in the family car taught me    SEOHELT���-Peggy Connor's report of the  amongst other things, an invaluable "    *        "   **  vocabulary of the open road. I hadn't  realized just .how many snarly, fist-  shaking phrases I'd picked up through  osmosis until the other day when I  was driving to the store with my  children.  of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary at their  meeting in St. Hilda's,Church Hall last  week.   ���;'' l'���:���''���������:''���:..' ..���/'    ���'  Mrs, Connor "gave a very good description of the smorgasbord in the old,  Legion hall last week." It appeared in  ut    i    __u .   .    u uut ur^A    The Times. Mrs. Margaret Humm and  "Look at that stupid idiot up ahead ^ Do��>thy Carter, as convenors; ex-  of US," I growled. "What the heck pressed their appreciation to the follow-  does he think he's doing driving 20 ing for helping to make the, evening, a  in a 50 zone. Oh my gosh, now he's   success.  signalling to turn but he doesn't ; Albert Lynn', Sew, Easy, Stedmans,  know which way, Both indicators aire Royal Bank of Canada and Benner's Fur-  flashing alternately!"  ;"'��� hiture.      .       v . ;  He's turned off to the right now,"       , The annual bursary offered by the  auxiliary, will be presented in tho fall to  OLD LIONS���Charter members of  the Sunshine Coast Lions Club posed  for their picture while, noting the  club's 10th birthday last Thursday at  the annual charter night celebration.  Charter president is Joe Benner, sec-  smorgasbord was lauded by members    ond right and the second president  was Frank Parker, second left who  is not now a Lion but dropped by to  pay his respects. Charter members  are from left rear; Gordon Hall,  Parker, Behher, Gerry Macdonald.  Front row frorn left: TFrode Jorgensen, Malcolm Mactavish, Jack Gibbs  and Jack Nelson,  _^^a:j:&^_^_^  NEW HOME - CHERYL ANN PARK - ROBERTS CREEK #3083  2 bedroom home, all electric, wall-to-wall carpet in living room,  4 piece colored bathroom. Step-saver kitchen, lots of cupboards,  cedar siding and nice sundeck. Eligible for government second  mortgage of $5,000 or $1,000 grant. CALL PAT MURPHY 885-  9487 evenings.  DAVIS BAY - 3 BEDROOM - WATER VIEW #3-097  All on one floor. 1080 square feet. Living and dining room right  across the view. Utility room, plus multi cupboards. Excellent  fireplace, post & beam construction, heavy cedar. It's a beauty,  garden all landscaped. Full price $42,800. PETER SMITH eves.  885-9463.  GRANTHAMS      , #2-2-997  Waterfront house and cottage with sea and mountain view for  $35,000. Terms. Lease land. JACK WARN 886-2681 evenings.  said my eldest, "how let's .speed up  and get moving."  ��� 'Can you burn rubber   Mom?''  asked .another one of my offspring.  "The only rubber ever burned  was an old bra left over from high  school days," I said sarcastically.  "Now who's that weirdo,up ahead  ,.    of us? Good grief the fool's stopping  ,   in the middle of tlio road to pick up  his mail. I could have hit him and  posted him to tho dead-letter office."  "Oh darn!'Now we're stuck bo-  .;��,;,��,,���,^  "He's motioning for you to pass  him,'' said niy co-pllot.  "Do you think Vm crazy? I'm not  about to pass hero.''  �����Why not, it's all clear," said my  back-seat driver.  "Yes I know, but ns soon as I try  to pass .and ho realizes I'm a woman  driver he'll probably speed up just  to be rotten. Anyhow rd rather bo  behind than in front of him on 1ho  downgrade in case tho creep's brakes  give out.",.    "MoV. turning   off towards   tho  beach," said my doughto*. "Why aro  you In a such bad mood wnyhow?"  "I don't know, may to   It's my  .���, .Rhoe8,'.'rI-8ald,fUioughtuilly,���"I wish..  I hadn't sot out On this .trip wearing  platform soled shoes, It's like riding  a tricycle with blocks on tho pedals."  "There's n hitch-hiker tip ahead/'  snld someone,from,behind my right  ear.  "Sony bustov," I ��nld, "can't you  sco wo'ro full up."      ,  , "Ho shook his fist at you Mom,"  said another youngster. "Now he's  throwing a clump of manure I"  "Who tho heck dooa ho think ho  is, Davo Barrett?"  t'he young person with the highest credits  who is starting training.in nursing.  Two new junior   volunteers, Penny  Jorgensen and Shori Aklns, vyeio wcl-,  corned to the auxiliary. Any other young  persons Interested: In Joining may do so  by phoning Ina Grn.o, 8B5-0457.  Tho party to wind up the merry-go-*  round bridge will ho hold Friday, April  10 at (St. Hilda's Church Hall.  Tho auxiliary will sponsor a raff lo tor  two string art pictures donated by Leo  P'Aoust to raise funds lor the mini bus,  I  !  gg__5igg_^5  BS  !  WANTED: Licensed scaler with  several years experience for tho  Gibsons area. Send resume to  Box 56, c/o Peninsula Times,  P.O, Box 739, Gibsons, B.C.  -gw;  WEST SECHELT WATERFRONT - First Time Offered #3-093  Large remodelled home on 99.8' waterfront, has 5 bdrms.. large  living ond dining areas, electric furnace, brick fireplace. This  merits a good look. Full price $55,000. DON HADDEN 885-9504  evenings.  CARIBOU AREA   . #3-115'  Near McLeese Lake, wo have this choice investment property  adjoining the western end of McLeese Lake Resort Ltd. Priced  low is all for cash. Mining activity in the general area. Gibraltar  Mines etc. 5.61 acres of treed high ground on the Caribou Highway. R. B. KENT 885.9461 evenings.  LARGE VIEW LOT - SELMA PARK #3-085  173'x62' with access lane at rear of property. In an area of nice  homes with view of Georgia Strait. Lovely building site, all services available. Fvull price $11,000. Pat Murphy 885-9487 eves.  CLEARED LOTS WITH VIEW.- DAVIS BAY #3-058, 59  Both have panoramic view of gulf with hydro, water and cable-  vision by. Large lot is 142'xl35' for $21,000,, Regular lot 87.9x  109.8' for $10,500. Both are excellent building sites. PETER  SMITH 885-9463 evenings or DON HADDEN 885-9504 eves.  t  .  4.25 ACRES - GIBSONS ,       #3-040  Beautiful acreage on the outskirts of Gibsons. Serviced with hydro.  Level ond nicely treed for privacy, Frontage on quiet road. Full  '     price $23,500. LEE R. BROWN 885-2985.  HOPKINS LANDING #3-3106  Near-new cottage on Burns Road, convenient to amenities. Pro-  Dortv Includes two lots, nicely wooded, Interior features panelled  tyVOBILE HOME TRAILER PARK #3-110  Presently 18 serviced trailer sites. Possible 20 more sites for  expansion. Over 6 acres beautiful park-like land. Three bedroom "oxtra spacious" modern home with heated 20x40 pool,  sauna and change rooms at pool side. Homo and grounds are fully  private. Year-round creek borders the property. Have water rights  but the municipal supply is used. BOB KENT 885-2235 evenings  for appointment.  PENDER HARBOUR LOT -.���     ��� ���; .���  NEAR WATER ,    '        #3,070  Fishermen���hero's a dandy lor In  Madeira ' Park, minutes from Salt-  Chuck and stores, Hydro and water  to property, 2!oned R2, , for mobile  homo or, summer cottago, Full prlco  $8,000 approx, $2,800 down, and  assume payment of $86.44 month,  and It's yours, PETER SMITH 885;  9463'evenings.     .  ,        j  �����r"\.  pi Ii  1 and S YEAH  TERM  DEPOSITS  SAVINGS  O   Non-Choquaina  O  Calculated and Credited   IVIontimv    ~ ---���p--���  EFFECTIVE APRIL lit, 1974,  INTEREST ON TERM  DEPOSITS  OVER $5,000 WILL BE CREDITED TO THE MEMBER MONTHLY.  'Move Your Moneyto whore the ...Interest Js,�����,  inn   BR    m  r*  'enaer narDourueaii union  Madeira Park Phono 883-2236  IS  SUNSET HEIGHTS #16-3-127'  Now subdivision, paved roads, hydro ���  and water Installed on roods. Now Is  tho tlmo to buy| 36 lots to chooso  from, some havo spectacular vlow.  Build your droom homo In this restricted   aroa,   prices   from   $6,750 to  $ 15.500 For-a .tour.of., the, oroa.call.,.  MCK WHITE, 886-29^5 evenings.  NEAR SECHELT - 77Artrt  100' WATERFRONT #3-020  Boat In from'?? to your own log home  on. tho beach, or drlvo to Iho property. 100'x374'���this lovely. ��� Stono  flroplaco, oloctrlc furnace, ono bedroom homo of BIG logs, Sorgeont Day  famous for fishing. F.P. $37,650,  vendor will consider terms, PETER  SMITH 885-9463 ovonlngs.  BEACHCOMBERS  WATERFRONT #3-119  Boach lot at Wltherby Boach (bot-.  woon Williamsons and Port Mellon).  Pobblo boach, JACK WHITE evenings  006-2935,  SELMA PARK,  VIEW HOME  NEAR NEW  #3-096  |M����*a1lia��,1*d|*M^*^  A-1 family homo, 1148 sq. ft, luxury  horno, much carpeting, 2 bedrooms  up, fireplace ona feature wall, largo  dlnlofl and living roam., I bedroom In  ground lovol botoment, flroplaco Is  rouQhcd-m In unfinished recreation  room, Truly a flno offering $43,000.  hoi oxlitlng mortoogo. PETER SMITH  005-9463 ovpnlngs.  AGENCIES LTD.  \  Phono 005-2235 (24-Hours)  Vancouver Phona 689-5030  Box 128, Socholt, B.C.  i4��f<l  r,*t--in.i. ��-p <w -�������" ��*�� *w**r~��*w pr>tf������Jj���r_rfl(fl. _���,__,_, fr.  ORANGE ROAD #11-3-107  Hero's 4.6 acres, mostly cleared, new fence, recently staked. Side  revenue from Christmas Trees and Strawberries. Cute llttlo Gothic  Arch home, nearly new/well built, licensed water supply. Several  out buildings, too.1 $37,500'full price. JACK WHITE evenings,  .'..���;,;'.      .... ,������.: .    . .".. .'886-2935.., ..;.;.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  EVERY DAY���-Phono Mary for your Autoplan  Licence  . and Insurance Appointment at 885-2235 24 hours.  a_B_BH0_nnB-BQBDnB0HB__QHfl0BBBBI^EB__0B_0_BBB000flB^  EVERY ry\ONPAY���l:45 p.m., Cominunlty Hall Roberts Creek,  Elphinstone Now Horizons carpot bowling, cards 8. films,  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Socholt Loglon Hall, Secholt TOPS Club,  now members walcomo,       ,  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8s00 p.m., Bingo, now Loglon Building, Socholt,  EVERY WEDNESDAY���2 p.m, Senior Swlnoei. Old Loglon Hall, Secholt  EVERiY WEDNERDAY-���8 p,m. Introductory Lecture on Trancendontal  Meditation, I.M.S, Centre, Gibsons,     ���  ;,EVERY,T|:!URS,-^8:00 p,rr.��� Bjnflo/pondor Harboui;,Community Hall,  w  THURS, afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public, Hoaith Contre, 1 (30-3:00  EVERY FRIDAY���-Gibson's Unltod Church Women's Thrift Shop, 1-3  y p,m, In United Church basoment,  Mar. 29���8:00 p.m., annual genoral meeting, Pondor Harbour Credit  ���   '  Union, Sunshine Inn, Gordon Bay, Roast Beef dinner 6:30 pm,  ,  . Tickets $2,00.  Apr. 3 ���8 p.m. Sechelt Garden Club, St. Hilda's Hall, Secholt,  April 6���2-4 p.m., Margaret Lamb Unit of St, John's U.CW, Sprlno  Tea 8, Bake Sale, Wilson Creek Hall,  Apr, 20���2-4 p.m. Socholt Garden Club Spring Show, St, Hilda's Hall,  ,,' ,    .Sechelt  ,���'���'' '    .,  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Mitl-p Sarvlcn  Vancouver   Real   Ittot*  Doord  REAL ESTATE  .INSURANCES  ! / ,  r  Section B  Wednesday, March 27, 1974  Pages 1-4  Sechelt. Pender exchanges  "*  .  V-  M  ���  1  *  :  (  ir  oJ^'TSSfr  ILEOSB  BRANCH  nD3  MORE than $538,000 will be invested this  year in expansion and improvement  of the telephone system in the Sechelt  and Pender Harbour exchanges, B.C. Telephone Co. announced last week.  Gary Abbott, manager of B.C. Tel's  North Shore District, .said the funds are  part of a $5.4 million capital construction budget for the district.  The company is spending a record  total of $192 million across the province  in its 1974 construction program���and increase of 16 per cent over 1973. Of that,  more than $97.1 million has been allocated to expand and improve service for  subscribers in B.C. Tel's coastal area,  covering the Lower Mainland, the Fraser  Valley, the Squamish area and the Sunshine Coast. The coastal area budget includes a - $31 million allocation for improvements to long distance facilities.  Of the $538,0000 to be spent in Sechelt  and Pender Harbour, some $123,000 will  go toward central office switching equipment���which will handle an increased  volume of calling. An additional $18,000,  will be spent to expand long distance'  facilities.  More i than $49,000 has been budgeted  for the purchase and installation of subscriber telephones and more than $258,000  will be invested in outside plant���the cable and other equipment which connects  the customer's telephone to B.C Tel's '  central office. ��� ^  In the Sechelt exchange,. $98,000 has  been budgeted for central office swishing"  -equipment and $90,000 for an addition  to the central office building.  The installation of more than 5%  miles of telephone cable along the Sun-'  shine Coast Highway between Halfmoon  Bay and Secret Cove and cable installations elsewhere in the exchange will cost  more than $206,000.  Additional switching equipment for  the Pender Harbour exchange .will cost  $25,000 and cable installations along the  Sunshine Coast Highway and in the  Kleindale area, v/ill cost $52,000.  An additional $18,000 has been alloc-  - ated to expand telephone circuits between.  Pender Harbour, Egmont and Earl's Cove.  Human Rights Code  emBers song]  o sit  ncjuiry  STEPS towards setting up boards of inquiries under the new Human Rights  Code are underway,' announced William  King, minister of labor.   .  Names of persons to serve on these  boards are also being sought, added Don  Lockstead, MLA.  "I have written 'to community organizations interested in the area of human  rights to invite them to submit names  of persons for boards of inquiry under  the code," said King.  "The responsibilities and powers of  boards of inquiry are very serious. Complaints under the Human Rights Code  that are not possible to settle will be referred to a board of inquiry, whioh will  bring down an order enforceable in the  courts.  "Boards of inquiry may dismiss complaints as being' unjustified; may make an  order that contravention be rectified, or  that a person be compensated for any  -wages or salary lost of -expenses -incurred  because 6f a contravention x>f the code; ^ ^  and, in capes of wanton disregard and    to be 'made"on the"fairest possible  SECHELT ��� A Vancouver family, was  , -taken to St. Mary's1 Hospital for treatment March 19 after the truck in which  they were travelling left Highway 101  near Lord Jim's Lodge and plunged down  an embankment. '   * ,    ,  . Valerie Dettling,- 26/ was driving her  'husband, Peter, and three children towards Sechelt when one of several dogs  in the back of their 1952 Chevrolet bus  jumped onto her lap and distracted her.  The driver's husband and five-year-  old son, Christopher, were treated for  minor injuries and the rest of the family  for shock. ,7  The accident occurred at approxima-.  tely  2:30 p.m.  No charges are contemplated.  TOTEM CLUB  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  <& DOOR PRIZE &  tuummjuiiuiiiri "   ------         ������������ami  MM  '  la cJDinina cJLc  enutSit  ounae  HIGHWAY 101, SECHELT �� TELEPHONE 885-2311  rJJance    y%   Saturday.,   iillarch 30  Social Hour 8-9 p.m. �� Baron of Beef 11:30 p.m. �� Ends 1 a.m.  O Music by VaBicouver Band @  A few tickets still available at $12 a,couple from Frank Leitner  at Shop Easy or at the Peninsula Drive-ln.  'r-w-l*~i*.*T-,*~  ----�����������--��������-��-..-----�����-------��--------��-���--���-  It**!  tflrtELHW��,K irvv-L! >*'- j-.v-.___i  U-tPjvftU&NQiW  ^^%S~ ���*   "*"  . fa^  ��  :'ir    ?o__ ***v+5rH*��^*  -���   �������-��*  m  LARGEST SINGLE donation to the  Sunshine Coast Human Resource  transportation fund was $1,000 from  Sechelt Legion. Legion president" Alf  Bredefeld, right, presents the cheque  to John Lewis, chairman of the subcommittee. Bredefeld said it was.  also the largest single grant the  branch has made to any group. Lewis  said the group plans a rummage sale  on Saturday, April 20. If anyone has  clothing or-other items to donate,  they are asked to contact Mrs. Dor-,  othy Goeson, 885-2539.  aggravated damages to feelings or self-  respect, may order compensation up to  $5,000.  "It is my wish that the panel of persons named to serve on boards of inquiry  be. representative of a wide variety of  backgrounds and interests.  ''I am therefore inviting input from  community groups in setting Up boards  of inquiry. I hope that by writing to organizations and through coverage in the  media, groups will submit to me by the  end of this month, names of persons they  THEJCKS &  wish to recommend to serve on boards  of inquiry."  Forms available  for ICBC refunds  VANCOUVER���The   Insurance   Corporation of British Columbia announced  that application forms for the Autoplan  premium - refund program  are  available  from Motor Vehicle Branch offices.  An explanatory pamphlet and pre-ad-  dressed  mailing envelope  also  will  be  provided.  The refund plan was first announced  in November 1973 and qualifying details  were released in February.  Motorists who earlier wrote to ICBC's  Department 'R' will receive forms in the  mail in- the near future.  Norman Bortnick, vice president and  general mahager of ICBC, said the refund program was designed to allow" the " ������-,--���  changejrom private mdustry to Autoplan - TARGET $10,000 got 10 per cent of its ' at" the old Legion Hall in Sechelt March  _j i._. j._2___i.    .   .a-l. !_-<-.,_ "22 .when they danced to music provided,  free byRuss Clarke/Herby Beck, George  Page and their musicians.  Also donating services were Chris  Milward at the door, Rose Dewar, tickets  and Gordon Dewar at the bar. Refreshments were provided by Gladys and Dot  RidgewelL Coordinators were Jim Ridge-  well and Peter Fromager.  Shopliiters beware, warn  Pender Harbour merchants  PENDER HARBOUR��� Local - merchants  have warned that they will prosecute  all    shoplifters    apprehended    in'   their  stores.  The move follows a minor outbreak  of thefts from retail outlets. Two shoplifters were caught last "week in the  Madeira Park IGA store.  L__j  m  m  E3  ifigftwg TJ-��yayaBaBHSb--ffpi  J^^^S!^^^f^lS^^\T^^^!^��I^S^^ST^^^  ON f HE SUNSIHIgNl COAST  vs  Legion gives $1,000 to fund  ;�����-��   ~> ���-_ ,* WW-.  NN  m  i  NOW also CARS  Daily, Weekly or Monthly  Rates  SUNSHINE RENTALS'  886-2848 ��� 885-2528  885-2151 evenings  "We regret that the procedure' is  somewhat complicated, but people who  seek further guidance are asked to contact us at 665-2800," Bortnick said.  The form is to be completed with  supporting documents attached and mailed to ICBC for processing.  The deadline for applying for a refund  is May 31,  Refunds will be made by cheque after  applications have been approved.  few art class  dp,e Thursday  ROBERTS CREEK���Starting Thursday, o  series of .three-hour classes in drawing  and painting will be sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Arts and Crafts Workshop, said Ken Dalgliesh, coordinator.  Instructing the class will be Beryl  Pandit, noted portrait artist whose career  has included work with Walt Disney.  The course will introduce students to the  media of charcoal sketching, perspective  shading, and figure drawing, also still  life moving In direction of life class in  figure drawing.  Charcoal and paper will bo provided,  said Dalgleish. Classes will be held from"  1 to 4 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays in  the Roberta Creek Legion Hall..Further  information may be obtained by calling  800-7592. '  goal in one fell swoop when Sechelt  Legion branch 140 donated $1,000 to the  Sunshine Coast human resource committee's bus fund.  Legion president Alf Bredefeld said  that the donation was the largest single  grant ever given by the Legion to any  group and John Lewis, chairman of the  transportation subcommittee, said that it  was the largest donation his group has  received to date.  Pender Harbour will have a tag day  on Saturday, March' 30, to kick off the  drive in that area. Jim Murray at Holiday Market is coordinator for the Pender  Harbour area. Lewis and Bill Hughes will  be in the area to help Murray with the  drive.  Other donors include Sechelt Garden  Centre.  A sizeable group enjoyed themselves  |     �� CONCURB PUMPIH�� SERVICE.  m  i^j  pn  Serving Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  3fl(/e' Lit  vOuildina  tine an  d c>Lc  m  m  ower uour  r  �� �� ��  celling  E_3  Mmm  m  538  S���WW  ^^^^^^^^X^^S^^^^S^^^^^S^^^S^^S^^^^m^^^Sm^^^^S^^^^^W^^^&^^^^M  ___aai*ir*:il  lammaanmaamiiaaammaaMmmammammaaaaamamaaaaanaamaamammmmmmammaaaaaaamaamaamamwmmaaammmaammmi  of cJjidti  inciion  if".' "'.'.;  EVERY BUDGET FROM  . TO FIT  3L  loorcovennad  HTD. '.       ���     ",  Gibsons    #    886-7112  ���jUr Carpets ~fc Tiles     " i ,  "^iiifUnoleumM^^Dnpea^  iv-.r.'.r.. is, ii__i.hii.i.��;;m..x ,pji..._Einmmw 11 'i.uiM ..j ",aaa  '  9 am, to <S p.m, Tuos7- Sat.  CLOSED MONDAYS  OPEN FRIDAY NIGHT TIIX 9  bs-c-h,,. ,_fa,___j��''w:,_i rrcn i'j'iia-aiie'aatXBiMaia  Wo NOW HAVE A NEW SHOWROOM IN SECHELT  located In tho now off ices of Trail Bay Design  at the traffic light  O  Phono 888-2713  li,mmm��t.mmmm*..nt,mmmmmmmnmmmmmMynnmmmmm*mmm.mm*mnMmmmmmMmm*mnmnMmi,nm��mm*m*ammmmm.mmmmmmmnl>mni' *^im>is��W9ara#^?T*9^s^^ **-**-.< >. ��**��*��&*<#)-*  /�����*f-sv��J��v WrtP <\,J^8M'*��*V-(��i**^'�� jAffC ���*��� *��.-< ^v^-ttv-ww*/-^  [.i>"EKi**^?  '^'ftO*!  _. ��    ��   a*  +jr*  MdaWa Park Happenings  .*���������. -���  . .   _ -I  "l-   . _r    ,  . ."   -p  ������.^rt^i-ivr/:.  -v -  ���A-V;  t_5>;  ��,J>  v  A  \  \:  \  ft/ **'  ���J  ���i  1  \V  /'.-  ^  ������>���- -�����.**  "        V  '3  '   . ��e�� S_��.v    *   J  .7im�� V* ��� B  V,'-  >.  r*.  V *�����."      '���..    *.t.  *A.V  W -..  Page B-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 27, ,974  WELL,' the big day has finally arrived.  The senior class trip is under way  this Saturday morning. I will be writing  a description of the places visited and  people seen when we get back. Some of  the centres we are visiting are: Quesnel,  Lytton, Tete Jaune Cache, Kootenay National Forest, Fort Steele, Osoyoos, Pen-  ticton and Hope. Thanks to everybody  who helped to make the trip'possible.  Pender Hi-lites  *   ���-by Christine and Susan  SINCE we have not had a report on  the happenings at the school for two  weeks,  we  shall  try  our  best  to  get  caught up on everything now.  The sunny  weather seems  to  have  ���'brought  all of our athletes outside to  ' enjoy tennis, football and soccer. Horse-  " shoes are clanging at lunch hour and the  lazier people, are sitting around on the  grass  watching  the  more energetic  at  ~ their games. Travel seems to be the big  thing this vacation.  Two -of our students are in London,  England for 10 days on a tour with students from other schools. < They will be  ' gone  for  the spring vacation  and we  hope they will have' a terrific time.  One. of the teachers from PHSS has  ���by Kim Small  The senior boys played in the floor-*  hockey tournament in Gibsons last Thursday. After some very close games, Sechelt  came in first place with Madeira Park  second followed by Gibsons and Langdale.  We had an open house at our school  last Tuesday and quite a number of parents and-visitors turned up. People were  able to see-drama, creative writing, arts  and crafts,' and music displays. Mr.' John  Kelly directed the play Loggerheads and  this was the last presentation of the day.  The science fair projects done by Madeira  Park students were on display as well as  booklets and paragraphs. Student guides  for open house were: -Paul Phillips, Kim  Smail, Marie Jensen, Yvonne Campbell  and Bob Kobus.  The chess tournament is still going  on and the following students are stiU  in the finals: Riccoh Talento, Violet Bil-  cik, Tracey Houghtelling, Jennifer Wilcox, Ruth Rae, Paul Phillips, Glen Crich-  1*>n, Earl Antilla and Todd Mair.  COLLECTION of camping fees at three  local provincial parks will start April  1, a month earlier than last year,- it has  been announced by the department of  recreation and conservation.  The'$2 per night camping fee will apply ,to Porpoise Bay, Roberts Creek' and  Saltery_ Bay parks.  Collection will cease Sept. 9, the same  date as in previous years.  According to the department of recreation and conservation: "The advancing  of .the collection starting date will enable the parks branch to exercise better  control of campgrounds in the province,  especially those on the lower mainland  and Vancouver Island.  "Lack of gate-house registration and  adequate staffing in April has caused  overcrowding in some campgrounds^ and  over-taxing of facilities."  There is a 14-day maximum occupancy  limit in all provincial campgrounds.  :iWMW<mm^-i&-^maX9k!MlAX*&Ar.TiKg*!?  ACTION GETS hot .around Gibsons    Sechelt elementary   play^s, dark  net during annual elementary schools    jerseys, who went on to win tourney   haaded to Egypt for a couple of weeks <  floor hockey tournament played at   for third year in succession. t.    r > and there's talk of another flying off to  Gibsons March 21. On the attack are  _*  Sechelt lanes  LADIES Wednesday: Esther Berry 633  (244), Eleanor Gritt 607 (261), Bubbles  Creighton  602   (248), Evelyn Pinel 617.  Thursday commercial: Charlie Humm  719 (270, 226, 223), Andy Leslie 708 (26S,  242), Pat Porter 604 (207, 234), Lola Caldwell 248, Butch Ono 253.  Friday Ball and Chain���March 22:  Glen Lark 649, Eve Worthington 250, Carl  Kohuch 712 (310), Esther Berry 628, Kathy Hall 256, Marge Oike 653, Sylvia  McNutt 676 (283), Andy Sterloff 669;  March 17: Carl Kohuch 796 (286),  Esther Berry 273, Sylvia McNutt 629,  Andy Sterloff 708, Peter Wray 605, Bubbles Creighton 613, Glen Clark 656, Kathy  Hall 612, Marg Oike 604.  Tuesday Ladies league: High three-  Shirley Innis 629, Chris Crucil 580, Gayle  Ono 566."High single���Gayle Ono 269,  Shirley Innis 243, Chris Crucil 223.  1/  ,ux  ���V.-5-  NEW SPRING  design table napkins,  plates and table covers by Hallmark.  Miss Bee's, Sechelt. '      ^  DUEUC ROBERTS- 1653 MARINE DRIVE  ��� P.O. Box 747/ Gibsons, B.C.  IT'S HAND-TO-HAND combat as  Sechelt elementary school defence-1  man tries to wrest ball from Gibsons  player during annual elementary  schools' floor hockey tourney in Gibsons March 21. Sechelt took top  honors for third successive year.  Gibsons tops  ofafiknM"   PI*,��� 88^2862 \ in volleyball  _MMB��i.  MM^BWHIMBrMM^  taaanpimmamammaaaaamammaaaaaamaanaauamammat.mmmmaaaiiatimaaammamaaaamaammamnanmamaaam  APRBL ISfh TO 21sf - ENROLL .'NOW !  'mmmMaMmaMmaMmaaaaaamaaamMMmmama��ammmmMmamnamMaMamamaaaaaaaaaamammammammmmaaammmat  for full details, contact Ross Unit at 885-2305  Factory Trained Mechanics  Come In and talk to us  about'���'S^ww^iQ'your host  before the season starts .  NEW AN0 RE-CONDITiONED MEft���RUB$f:ft$ AND OUIBOAJIDS  iV2adoim' PQifc  '%; JT'.Mfc.ViC v  a> | aa WlfiH ���*���  r*"^ "   1 ������������  ���-W-alriajliamafiiaiwatmaifatmmmf  -UHaplWf ^_.ai_aMiH*iW��-ia-pfU-i tm  aaaaMmwmmmmaammmamatmwmaJimamm %��� 1* imiamrmaaaamammaaammg^mawamjmmemmfmam  ���r- ilu i n Ti lifl luilili a��iaa��H'��liaa>lW ilia i^ IH-ifcltaimi iiBiM-l^alMt" VHimf ���Waa|6aWa>i WW 11  ;PBi,jtiii'liiru��.a_Hi_xiBlwi'irajll'iiiiiiiP>>i��|pli)B��ii,i,��!B,,,i  Phono 883-2248   nt ,,._,.���. ��� .   .,'.,.,.  England.  Two weeks ago we had the pleasure  of seeing the Driftwood Players perform  Dick Whittington and his cat with some  slight changes in the original story.  ,On, Thursday," March 21, the GB 12  class split into groups and went to Madeira Park to visit the Royal Bank, Bank of  Montreal and the credit Union. After talking to the managers of the banks we proceeded back to school loaded with pamphlets and a hot dog apiece. Also on  Thursday the Chemistry 11 and-12 classes  went to Port .Mellon to observe the pulp  mill in operation.  Friday, March 22, the Grad Club held  a french fry sale with a side selling for  30 cents.  The drafting 11 class has found something quite useful to work on. They are  building a bell tower for St. Hilda's  Church in Sechelt. They hope to finish  it by the end of April  v We have received the second part of  the Ascent of Man and now are patiently  awaiting the arrival of part three.  The grade eights are allowed to smoke  at school with their parent's permission  as of last week.  We have/had numerous requests for  a streakathon between Elphie arid PHSS  but due to the lack of qualifying participants we cannot extend this challenge.  rmmtmirmmjmmmimfumm.  o   o  o   o   o  I  I  A full line ��f  Equipment, Shoes, and  Ball Gloves now available  ^Jrail ��5aa  SPOKf S UlML  j  tS-!fc.i-:K��:^BatTO-:-<n -.-c.wsii: pj^;a-^__-_J-��_3^��B33gaCT��i��_B_  SPECIAL TEAM PRICES  OFFERED FOR  VOLUME PURCHASES  kxz��tfiHatM*.M--'ci mzsB��aiimmtimwtmaKu=3��ijKgr~. jt^__��_Ai  EQUIPMENT  INCLUDES: Official  Spalding and Cooper Balls, Bats,  Helmets, Masks, Pads, Plates, Bases,  Score Books, Indicators, Rosin, etc.  i  J^prina   Special  mrin  7"  5% OFF ANY BALL GLOVE PURCHASED  THIS WEEK ��� OVER 20 CHOICES AVAILABLE  GIBSONS���Gibsons Elementary School  took up top honors in a volleyball  tournament March 16 that pitted the local  players against school' teams from  throughout the Vancouver area1 and Powell River.  Represented were Henderson Elementary School from Powell River and South  Park, Chalmers, Sir Richard McBride,  Cliff Drive, Waverly and Cedar Hills  schools in the Vancouver area.  According to organizer Dave Rempel,  principal .at Gibsons elementary, the tournament is growing yearly.  "Last year, we had 12 ;teams (against  16 this year). The first year of the .tournament, we had only eight teams. Next  year, we hope it will be even better."  ^ Rempel had particular praise for Anne  Plourdie, a Langdale Elementary player,  who refereed through most of the daylong tourney.  "She did an excellent job/! ��aid  Rempol,     '���' >,'"'.'.��� ���' 7 .. '���  p���'  u-isoera.  i '-���  f.Vv il Vh*->  X_ _,     1MJ *|U(K~��vrt^p<��v*����V. HMIi  f  iSkiwhv^^  Carlsberg hns long been the world'ri most exported Lager beer. Now  Carlsberg, the glorious beer ol' Copenhagen, Is browed right here  In .Brltlnlv Columbia, And because -it's, now brewed here,'you can'  enjoy Carlsberg fresh from the Brewery,  Carlsberg.,, brewed wltlifaH the skill and tradition of Denmark to  the taste of Canadian beer drinkers. Discover Carjsberg for yourself,  zr  c73-mn ;;ir:s?  ��� -;��� :��� .;.,.:><  :j;i ���.���L>l;.'i..i%;f1  jjjJigW  ^v77;'7J7:7;  ���'^':i''^A''  m��.m;WitMM  ,'���  ^ ,  f you think you're eligible for an Autoplan rebate;  department R will help you get it    .     .  ,  ������TT^,'.;'..,.      ,    It...  'H'^,&^��'$'.T**! '*!** .7 _r��^;^.^.V;:;.^^*;^>-%,|?',.S'^.;fti'7-   '"  dm.  Department R is the Insurance Corporation of British Columbia's  Refund Department. If you feel you are entitled to a refund on  your 1974 Autoplan vehicle insurance and fulfil the qualifications  listed below, we'd like to hear from you. It may take awhile to  answer each and every request for a refund, but we will answer  each and every request.  r    v  <;**&   "S^lA   l*.       -*!        *'*   r*     ***" "^ "f-^fV 'fe"*"'*-!  ,- /. -.      t  ��H��-���*���*���"'  v,'-_.-��.  i i ,  You are entitled to a refund if you meet ALL of the following:  1) if your basic rate class code is 01, 02, 03, 04, 201, 202,  203, 204 j ,   ~   >  (this is found in the shaded box on your vehicle insurance  '      slip) ��� ���'        ' .  and 2) if you paid more for Autoplan than your previous insurance  for any continuous 12 month period after August 1,1972,  for the same coverage  and 3) if you still own the same vehicle, in the same rating  territory, using the vehicle for the same purposes.  - ���*&." v   �����* %>( k>-    *��_, ,  If you own more than one vehicle, and you previously received a  multiplevehicle; discount you may still qualify for a refund.  Information,bpoklets are avaifeble with refund forms.  Pick up a "refund'? form from any Motor Vehicle License  Office in the Province. Follow the instructions carefully/  and return it iri the envelope proyided. If you qualify for  a refundryou1l get it  r    '   ,r  INSURANCE CORPORATION UU OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  your insurance company The Peninsula Times       Wednesday, March 17,1974  Merit certificates presented . . .  lemeniary science fair  BUDDING scientists from throughout the Michael  Rrandys'  Langdale  -  uses  of  school district displayed {heir know- electric circuits; Moira Sutherland, Sech-  ledge March 14 at an elementary schools elt - booklets and charts on the geology  science fair. of the Sunshine Coast.  Over 50 projects, prepared by almost Doug Jamieson, Langdale ��� construc-  100 students, were on display at Sechelt tion of an animal maze to study con-  Elementary School. ditioned behavior.  Included in the wide range of exhibits Primary classes and groups also de-  were collections, charts, models and ex- vised ^6. built projects. Models included  periments. geodesic domes, a swamp boat, distilling  No prizes were awarded, but certifi- apparatus, a salt mine and a western  cates of merit went to the most outstand- town.  ing  projects.  Among  these   certificates industrial exhibits  by  B.C.  Ferries,  Sbiff              ��*og�����d the very top aaB?5^d g? ��^ H��pital also  ri?,���!.���-.,.��-..- m_��u -...--.i- ..,_-.��� �����. proved   popular   attractions.    Canadian  Outstandingmerit awards went to: ��oregt p����ucts provided fUms on the  ���Lhevtinne Talento,  Madeira   Park   -  . seed development; Gibsons grade 5 group  comprising   Donald   Mackenzie,   Danny  production of wood pulp.  Sechelt principal Sam Reid, teacher  !*"*���*''*4*^"',3''/   Bailev��  Stephen  Rhodes,  Jeff  Krintilla    Robert Dall and their elementary pupils  V'*" " V-^S***)   ��� and Michael Maxfield - history and layout  1^  .s    >.     -! ���_?   ������*���.    '    I    /  1/  ' . ,i ���  - r p  '.t  -a   >  ���tfi  _.*���"-  ���*;  i ���.  ' ���*'  ���*.  .��� ��� V  v.  ^.^fe* r-.-^fe;./    Hjjr**-*  prepared the school for the fair,  of Port Mellon pulp mill. Higjh school  science   teachers  Dave  Kennan _ MacKenzie  and  D.  Carson,    Smethurst and Jennifer Kadota judged  Gibsons - photo developing and enlarging;    the exhibits.  S  v  > (A  ���. ___-�� i.��  ^*_i^<_-    rj  / .-_ -.rS.^-V-jr "  *< --^'1  a  *-s  _**:  I  Moctel salt mine proved popular attraction at elementary schools' science fair March 14.  ALIN MARTELL, right, demonstrates distillation apparatus during  elementary schools' science fair  March 14. Looking on is his brother,  Francoise.  Best in Liv�� Entertainment  }>' .-I-,  ��}%Zk AVAILABLE  "JOIN THE FUN"  il   Y \W&&3& y     i\\ Highway 101���Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  _n "I  P<'***��.  ...��. ...I.  7.--  t   .  .V ' ^* ;tft  i - * - -  jS    t *wfr *4��-'-I_T T tclT       >i ______raK*_Br_H___m-HBK-! ���_�� fit*    ,      ��     /_��L_L^_r,,a_Hi? _     )^-. -    '   '   ��f >-    ���*!_'-   _. V  .^      jaVaa     ��k_*��|h���#C37     i 'wStfiir     i'gy<flBRlSil___D_H__Rr SV _IB n. 1       r^f rVj��ya^___H_*n     ^ a.i _._r_i* #  *      j> i, . s   GEpi'M        ij��S_>     l(a_HW-ffi-HIB_��_K _K! _��. v faaL-BP-visAt _cy./   '-'���*'���_���  ' ..<T  ����  taVWw/T-w-.S'  T<    I  ^!/*M^<fIfe i%,7> in**' v'.  7&,;>"7'7;'  f >N!7S.7v\7,, !    at ,r... .  y1      "        V .y_i ^  M  w  ih.'1       ^Ak   ,  <'-v  f^  MICHAEL BRANDYS, a Langdale   award for merit for his electrical   tary schools' science fair March 14.  Elementary School   pupil, jrecelved   circuit project exhibited at elemen-  M  ���Chalet Rustic, 1st grado 4x8x3/8 panel, ......_..���..���..���....���...,_. $9.30 ea.  ���Knotty Roughsawn, 1st grade/ 4x8x3/8 panels -.���..������:���.-:���7 $9.75 ea.  ���-Green Roughsawn, let grado 4x8x3/8 panels ���  :  $10.99 ca.  EXTERIOR ASPENITE PANELS 4x8x5/18 .......... en. $4.95  1x10 ROUGH CEDAR SIDING shorts  $c ft.  >l,;,n.:i,n,.ii:ra.iiipi,:,ija,. _,���_.������, M.i.-.i.mna, TmIUb.if.^i ..iii-,', -sh'.viit im.:.::, .--iM._,-...:.jr..1 _i..! ii':,,.,���. ���;,.::" -;���-,'. .. i)8���Tl.r_;f..siui:--J--^  HOMELBTE 211-2 CHAIN SAWS with case $114  'i i "/__����� >p ii" k *    ���   .' iv, i: t ���  it '��� ��������� W *  .y      .... *V  Jj}<*.p��^  >  Y        \ ^-��ir*' ���  SECHELT   ELEMENTARY   School   montnry schools' science fair, Hero,   dotnlllnK history nnd. layout of TorL  hall was packed March 14 for olc   parents and puplln examine project   Mellon pulp mill.  ;:M!Jl  HOMELTE19" POWER LOWERS .........;.........,....... $93.B0  REDMAW GAS BAR B-QUES  $69.95  ���   ' ' 'I m" ���'��� , ' ''  All Chain Saw Accessories Reduced 10%  IAVE WE GOT CENTALS ?  "Everything from Carpet Metiers to Compressors"  *  ROTOimERS  *  LAWN ROLLERS  " LAWN MOWERS  ���afcia  i__m*il^i.ai-��__��-i----aai.  r^llElfliW^ Ull^d-tife rtfta-  ENINSULA  Section C  Wednesday, March 27; 1974  Council stands firm . . .  GIBSONS���A" local resident has threatened to'take legal action against the  municipality unless a storm drain running  through an> easement on'his property is  culverted at village expense.  S. K. Metcalfe of Sargent Road claimed  at council's March 19 meeting that heavy  water flow along the ditch had eroded  its banks. Now, the drain exceeded the  10-foot easement width, he said.  "This erosion has deepened the stream  bed in places to a depth of at least five  feet and is causing major sluffing of the  banks.  "The sluffing on my property, outside  of the easement, has reached the driveway wall and house foundation."  He said that remedial action must be  taken soon "in order that extensive costs  will not be encountered by the village  for repairs to my home."  Metcalfe insisted "that this stream  must be contained now and before any  unnecessary  structural  damage   occurs." -  He said he was prepared to take legal  action, if' necessary,, to force the jyillage s  to culvert the drain.  Municipal clerk Jack Copland noted  that Metcalfe  had been offered two',  lengths of half-shell culvert by the village  at no charge.  Metcalfe said that he was unwilling to  bear the cost of installation.  Aid. Ted Hume said council would not  be "intimidated" by threats of" legal  action. ^  , Mayor Larry Labonte said the village  solicitor had advised that council was not  responsible for installation of a culvert.  The public works chairman and works  superintendent were instructed to inspect  Metcalfe's property and report back.  "Would you like to see a model home?"  "Glad to.  What  time does  she quit  work?"  I :&'  \y _'._"���' ��� -   m% "      ��� ift  *_.___,-^u.<fc.    2^  Crippled children  hipper.Billy cfets angry when  s aoout discrimination  BILL said that he had to tell the ambulance driver how to apply the tour-  nique.  There he was,_ lying in the icy slush  in the gutters near Maple Leaf Gardens  in Toronto, one le~g almost sliced off and  the other shattered, and he was telling  them how to do their job.  That finished Whipper Bill Watson's  wrestling career right there: it went down  the sewers with all that blood. "It7was"  he said simply, "the turning point of  my  life."  "For twenty-five years I've been  speaking up for crippled children, and.  in a flash of an instant I found out I did  not have the slightest idea of what it  is really like to be disabled. Now I know."  Local Lions clubs serving the Sunshine  Coast are sponsoring the Easter Seal  campaign. They are Gibsons Lions Club,  Pender Harbour Lions Club and Sunshine  Coast (Sechelt) Lions Club.  Easter Seal chairman of the three  clubs urge residents to send in their donations.  Crippled or, retarded children living  on the Sunshine Coast will benefit from  funds raised fromt sale, of the seals to  local residents,- -said^.ihe^spokesman<J_i^���  ,.'.< The Whip spoke > to a gathering of  service clubs in Victoria, and he'd repeat  it on radio shows and tv shows and again  to anyone who asked, on his cross country  tour to promote the 1974 Easter seal  appeal.  This is the fighter Easter Seal societies  "across the country are asking the public  to  back this  man,   and  he  said,   "the  young people who have to fight every  day of their lives to do what comes so  naturally to those of us who are able-  bodied." He included himself in the able-  bodied group although he has to walk  with a cane now, and obviously suffers  some pain.  In Vancouver he taped a radio show  with his old and equally renowned friend,  Mart Kenney. He told a story and got  madder," his enormous arms thrusting out  into the air driving the point home. He  talked about a cab driver in Kamloops  who had refused to help a young wheelchair-bound boy out of the chair and  into the taxi. Bill' had just heard the  story that afternoon.  "There's no other word for it," the  Whip said. "It's just utter discrimination. Every day these kids are looking up  stairs, at public washroom facilities, and  even at telephone booths and water fountains they can't use. Remove these obstacles and you remove most of a child's  handicap. What's it like to be normal?  To be able to move around, to go to a  movie, to be able to work. Let's open  the doors for them!"  Bill then took a deep breath and cross-  / ed his- hands over, the top of his cane-  studying what he said, thinking he probably left something out.  ' Then he explained that this is one of  the reasons he's been speaking up for  the disabled these past 25 years, and that  discrimination against the handicapped is  the biggest reason for continuing on now,  though disabled himsellf.  That's the way it was right up until  he departed from Vancouver to Edmonton where he was going to open the National Easter Seal Appeal. His last words  were to the people who work for the'  B.C. Lions Society for Crippled Children  who' were seeing him off J He just said  "Take care of the kids" and then walked  out of sight.  ANOTHER LOAD of fill is dumped  at the Sechelt arena site. Sechelt  Indian band donated, 4,000 yards of  fill valued at about $8,000 to the site.  Indians also donated a dump truck,  driven by Clarence Joe, Jr. and loader. Other truckers donating time and  fuel bringing fill to the area for the  past two weekends were:i Ron Robinson, Johnny Walker, Pete's Trucking, Fred Jorgensen, Shoal Development, R & R Trucking.  G. L. Brooke  Tickets now on sale  for Shopperama draw  GIBSONS^-This month's Kinsmen Shopperama draw is fast approaching, the  club reminds local residents. '  The winnning ticket will be drawn  March 29 at Elphinstone .Co-Op.  Tickets may _ be purchased from any  Kinsmen' member. Por further information contact Lionel Anker at 886-2996.  Proceeds of the monthly raffle will go  towards construction of a community  swimming pool in the Gibsons area.  -   Freezer Meats of  all kinds   Terms Arranged at Bank Rates  Anti-smoking    ��"��S at 0*3  For  Quick  Results  Use  Times  Adbriefs    ��  Garden Bay Store - 883-2253  "Fine Meats for Fine -People"  play slated  MADEIRA  PARK ���Local   elementary  school pupils plan to present the anti-  smoking play The Drag Race after their  current spring vacation.  The one-act play was commissioned  by the B.C. Tuberculosis Christmas Seal  Society and written by Vancouver playwright Sharon Pollock.  Grade five teacher Brian Stelck is  preparing the play with grade six students at Madeira Park Elementary.  The script was distributed to all junior  secondary and elementary schools in the  province.      .,.������..       ,, ���       ......  In the play, the hazards of smoking  ' are. highlighted and comment is made on  the attitude of society  to the problem.  RETIRED from 30 years service in the  federal government meteorology service in December 1970, Gordon Laurence  Brooke, died suddenly on March 20.  Mr. Brooke was born Dec. 27, 1910 in  Hedley, B.C. and lived all his life in this  province. He is survived by his widow  Mary; one daughter, Marilou Long of  Richmond, B.C.; one son, Gordon R.  Brooke of Halfmoon Bay, and three  grandchildren.  Rev. W.~ Erickson conducted a mem-'  orial service at Harvey Funeral Home,  Gibsons on Friday, March 22. The chapel  was filled with many friends, and coworkers from-Powell River, Vancouver  and the Peninsula.. __,  " Mrs. ^Brooke will continue with n'er  music students in Halfmoon Bay as she  has done for many years.  . . . / lew to the ^undnlne L^oadt  FROM SMALL RENOVATIONS TO COMPLETE STRUCTURES  Foundations ��� Framing ���- Sundecks ��� Stairs, etc.  FREE ESTIMATES ��� ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Mad Sbord   885-7028  <*M  mnr  ���***  ^^^^^^g^^^^i^^E^^  fB&stsau   ^jHSjggfeggfej  >at__l_^_A��..^agV_^  .,... ,..~.~. ... ... ^..lirri  Mix or Match fi��  Government  Inspected , : lb.  'BACK A FIGHTER' is the theme  of the year's Lions-sponsored Easter  Seal drive and ono of tho fighters is  \Vhipper Billy Watson, centre, the  former wrestler who, disabled hlm>  self following an accident some years  ago, urges support of crippled and  retarded children. Listening to him  is Mart Kennedy, right and a Victoria interviewer. The Easter Seal  campaign is in full swing.  Large Heads  555  Cement Septic Tank Installations  o  cJJllcm  uifj   ��   r^xcavaiina  Land Clearing - Road Building  ���   Qvavet anil jktt  886*2830  \  GINGER ALE or  SPORT COLA, quarts  Nalloy'a 15 ox,  (Bone In) Gov't Insp.  Grade 'A' Boef   lb.  H Chuck or Round Bono,  Gov't Insp, Grade 'A' Beof .. lb.  Riu_ 'n Shine, 4x3V4 ox. pkgs,    Carnation, 2-lb. bag  i^^g^g^Slgl  125'��..  $1.69  Magic Mop,    ��file  16 ox, '..j... %$M  Chrlstio't, Mb, box  PRICES EFFECTIVE;  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  March 28, 29, 30  5S?  SS  fsWSsJ  Wo ro��orvo Iho right  to 1irr.it- quantities.  SECHELT  885-9416  mim***m*&'maa*mmm y  * r-,i.���_. -  -   �� ."�����'  yMMfw��^W>^_>MWt*��g     ��%�� y Wf <^)_H"  ifc u hip >  ���f* .ft     l    ��>>f_t1_*t>''^R����i. (��� -   ,  * 1^1   f*  \\  ft"    *    I  -s. **  '���V  ���paammam  ���",^<l_a.',*.  "_     f >    *      **"! .      .*T--��.^  ***<?  ��_��  ��<"    ^i*-*  i"*'  i**  * *  Happenings ar&nci the Harbour  DISPLAYING relief map of Pender  Harbour area during Madeira Park  Elementary School open house-March  19 is Paul Phillips.  ^ '4;.;  sy?  . ������ 11.; ._!���*? ������������  77infe^L  ������������.���^^-t^^v -7'  , .        . ���;��� a '��� v.1 s- / ���' 1  _. Jt ji^V1*. *   ' * ���*  ^im.rr ��__. -a^.   *JI  , ���_��*���*  <a   *,H **"M.��AaW    ���>_rf��JWV4aill  P>Mlrt��Va>_P>AIMMH  STREAKING made its debut in Pender  Harbour last week, when two nude  masked figures streaked through the  community hall during the Thursday  night bingo. It's expected this will increase attendance at the already popular  weekly event.  Here we are in the middle of spring  break week. For the youngsters, it means  unusual freedom to enjoy the spring  weather; for the mothers, unusual extension of the hours during which they must  consider those free spirits��� what are  they up to now? And for the teachers,  it's a heaven-sent opportunity to restore their souls to tranquility.  But for about 40 grade 6 and 7 students, and for the three parent volunteers who are accompanying them, with  Brent Rees, the only teacher .brave enough to get involved in such*an adventure, it's a vejy special spring break this  year. They're now midway on a ten-day  jaunt through the province, where they'll  be seeing mfighty rivers andawesomel  mountain ranges and enjoying the unaccustomed exeperiences. They left last  Saturday, and I hope they're enjoying  every minute of their trip.  Brent Rees, incidentally, is moving  shortly into the house he recently purchased on Lagoon Road. Handy location  for an elementary school teacher.   ,  VARIETY  CONCERT  The Pender Harbour Community  Band is sponsoring a spring variety concert to be held at the Secondary School  onn May 4. It will feature both local  and imported talent, and promises to be  great entertainment. Details of the program are not yet worked out, but I'll  keep you informed. >  As many of you will know, Frank  Postlethwaite, leader of the band, suffered a leg injury recently, and has been  unabel to conduct reheasraLs. The members of the band are very grateful to  Florence Prescesky for stepping into the  breach and ably carrying on during his  absence.  Marj. Rankin reports that Branch 80,  Senior Citizens' Club met on March 18,  with Mrs.  Olson  presiding.  There   was  discussion about carpet bowling and pool  facilities���that's pool tables, not a swimming pool���at the community hall. Anyone interested in either of these activities la invited to get in touch with Mrs.  William Brown at 883-9928, to learn,what  times they are available.  The  SCC  is  looking forward to a promised treat, date  not yet determined. They're to be entertained by the Pender Harbour Community banc}' arid choir at a future meeting.  After the business of the evening had  k                         <���  i     .'���  "jm^l           ,   i   , hp ' i - f^SS^SSS^rW^ iV    been, .'disposed of, Ann Clement, present--  I                   '   *''%/, 'im^hShx^-M   J'   ���'     I    '      fW^M^a^^rh^')    -d'moving pictures,Illustrating the pro-  ��� ���    ''    ���* <, ' m7fgmj*w*bm.Waa  j   ,  '   # j . i ��w,.��iifMi .    cesses of booming logs and of deep sea  salvaging of logs. Sam Lamont provided  tho commentary for these, nnd hold hla  audience captivated by his interested and  PARENTS} AND truplls alike enjoy Elementary School open house March informative remarks. Mrs. aRnktn felt  tho play Loggerheads, performed by 19. Comedy was written by local " was too-bad that such a show coui<j  locaftlraiBa group at Madeira Park   playwright John Kelly. not bo produced in an urban locaUty at   ��     * i  ,' r ,, ,;���2��� ��    somo timo, so that city dwellers, and pnr^  ticulafly children,, could learn something  of these v/est coast activities,  WALTER WRAY  From Mrs, Elleon Cochran of Nana!  mo r heard that ono'of Pender;1 Harbour1  native sons has been returned to the land  which was homo to him for 70 years,  Walter Wray was born hero at tho dawn  of, the 20th century, in 19000, Ho was ono  of the first white children tp ho born in  tho aroa. For 70 yearn ho dwelt in this  rugged, rocky harbour, watching it grow  from a frontier community to iho moro  comfortable and civilized placo It has become,  In 1070 Walter Wray retired from tho  arcn, nnd last month died In Coquitlam,,  A memorial servico wan hold on Sunday, March A nnd tho body waa cvomnt- ���  ed, Now hla nshes havo been returned to  tho peninsula for Interment in tho grave  of his wJfo, JBortha Ellen, in' Forest Vlow  Cemetery on Francis Peninsula,  I.ylaltcd���tho7cemetery,,last��� wee's iO���  ' hoc what his final resting 'place'wna'like.-  It's rough and unkempt,, that local burying ground, but it somehow scorns appropriate for a man who passed oh hla  most vital years In this rocky land with  lta rlotoua untamed growth.  Tl.ero ftrq,many���Wrnys buried there,  and other1 well-known aroa patronymics  appear on tho headstones. There aro also  simple wqodon markers, nnd ,iomo gra- ,  vos that aro not marked at nil. It was  Interesting to mo to ace, in thla most westerly province of lho dominion, that thoro  by Kathleen Yull 883-9068  was a considerable smattering of French  surnames.  POWER SQUADRON  It's not only the elementary and secondary school students and staff who  are celebrating ah oliday from their studies this week. Harold Clay and his power squadrons class have wound up their  course. Don Haddon came up from Sechelt to sueprvise the writing of the "final  examination a week ago, and now we're  waiting to hear the results. It's a challenging program of studies, and provides  a lot of useful information for those who  plan to "go down to the sea in ships."  And Harold managed to get quite a lot  of it into our heads in the five or six  months he's been instructing us.  A feature of the program was to have  been a trip aboard the Earls Cove ferry,  when the members of the class would be  permitted in the-wheel house to see the  practical application of the navigational  skills they've been acquiring. However,  'it has been impossible to arrange this  to date, although Harold Clay still hopes  to reunite the class once more for this  special treat.  DONNA NEWICK  Many of you readers will have heard  of Donna Newtek's critical illness. The  local Legion branch has started a trust  fund, at the credit union to help her and  her 'family through this difficult time  while she is hospitalized and helpless.  If you wish to contribute to this fund,  you should either call Mrs. Sheila Mc-  Cann, at 883-9913 or go direct to the credit union office.  The Legion branch itself is planning to  raise funds for this trust account! This  coming Saturday evening, March 30, they  plan to hold a smorgasbord and dance,  sponsored by the shuffleboard league.  The catering for the meal will be done by  Sunshine Inn; and dancing will be to the  music of the Pen Kings. This event will  also be the occasion for the annual trophy  presentations.  Tickets for the dinner and dance are  available (to all those over 19 years of  age) from the IGA store in Madeira  Park, from Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique,  or you can- reserve them by calling  Sheila McCann, They're $5 each. The event will be held in the community hall,  and the doors will open at 7 p,m.  Disturbing news from Egmont this  week: Klaus and Rose Mueller's friendly big dog, Judd, was shot by an unidentified /person on the road,; This gentle  big animal certainly never, did any harm,  and it is unpleasant io speculate upon  what could have prompted this cruel act.  BILL KNUTSON displays geodesic  domes that won merit certificates at  recent science fair. Domes were on  display during Madeira Park Elementary School open house March 19.  During the day,Nparents saw art and  music activities, plays and even  demonstration chess matches.  Impaired driving nets  Gibsons' man line, ban  SECHELT ��� John Aubrey Auston, 23,  of Gibsons was fined $300 and banned from driving for one month when  he admitted driving near Gibsons while  impaired Feb. 28.  He admitted the charge at provincial  court March 19.  Page C-2 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday. March 27,1974  i*a~*^*^amma.^m.^mm^.^mm^m^���^m^0^amammamamm*amammamamaaaa*m^maaaaaamaaaaaaaaaaaaiaaaaaama*  Couple face  he.oL count  SiECHELT���A younff Powell River couple  appeared * at  provincial court March  20 charged with possession of heroin for  the purpose of trafficking.  David Edgar .Forslund, 22 and 'his  wife, Norma May,' 19, entered no plea  and were released on bail. The case was  remanded to April 3.  In other court news, Robert John Van-  dale, 42, of Gibsons was fined $300 when  he admitted driving with a blood-alcohol  level above .08. His licence was suspended  for one month.  Samuel Casey, 42, of Sechelt, was  fined $300'and banned, from driving for  one month after pleading guilty to driving  wifh  a  blood  alcohol  level  above  .08.  Phillip Joe, 35, of Sechelt pleaded  guilty to assaulting Dean Johnstone on  the Indian reserve Jan. 3. He was fined  $50.  Selma Park house  destroyed by lire  SELMA   PARK���A  house   belonging  to  Hrs.   Margaret  Doig   burned   to   the  ground about 4:30 p.m. Friday. No one  was home at the time.  The house was razed and most furnishings destroyed, said fife chief Tom  Robilliard. He said that they could not  determine the cause of the fire.  M  4/10 mil�� tmy&tii SM^/Hrtk \%m4>   " *   %  '   ': ' - 'm Sacfoo.t 'ftilftt, Ho����!77-; <  " \'   ':  *>' '��� " -    -  ���:���, 'Vp7?7 ? -    . i   - ,.   ���^���;;  of-Perd  the lollowlna  f/urderu  ^tock:  it 5 ROSES ��� our selection  ��� 7  $10.00  & 10 ROSES ��� our selection   $19.00  & SINGLE ROSES ��� your selection ~  $2.25 ea.  No. 1  roses are difficult to obtain, we offer the above while  stock lasts ��� WE CARRY THE MOST POPULAR VARIETIES.  # A good range of young EVERGREENS -  7r FRUIT TREES, good selection, while stock lasts.  -ft CAMELLIAS (many now in bloom) from $6.00 up  7r No. 1 RHODODENDRONS, good selection $3.00 ea.  -A- FRENCH HYBRID LILACS, full range of colors; also  Common Lilacs.  If we haven'ftr0otwhatiye^!0wiit,'~rM��$ttM to get  Soldier to bookstore>,clerk: "Do you  have anything on tho psychological  treatment of civilians by returned service  men?"  V ,        ��� '.',���'������"  i-j.' *  ivter:ym  I7f,  ��i,ii.i:  tarn  s  "�������"��� *  ASK ABOUT FREE SOIL ANALYSIS  (Fertilizer Prices on Request)  i&i_,  inns  gila  &��m,i  ,',7M-  British Columbia is mote than just yourProvince.  Itbyourhome.  ^rfowe *^ounu eUjiAlribuh  OF&  L  Box 694  Gibsons  Phono  886-2766  A land wliere wayes pound down  on long beaches. 7 ���    '     '    .!  A land of dqepgreen forests filled with (Isiv*  and game, And silence,  A land of mountains that disappear  Into the sea.  A land of clean cities and clear air,,  A land of valleys full of friendly faces     ,   ,  and warm handshakes, A land where  fresh fruit ripens In wann summer sun.  *A land of highways .,  and backroads tljat beckon.         "  Aland where history still lives with''���  today's way of life, i      '  A land that offers to those fortunate enough  to live here, the qualities of life that.  tourists travel miles lo experience.'  In^;woridihat's.bcing.clvlllzed.out.Qf..it,B.-��n..,  senses, come back lo yours this summer,  Take the time Jo look around you.  At a land lo love, To be part of,  To be proud of,  Your land .'.. British Columbia,  See it this Summer  Vox more travel Information, visit any British Columbia Information Centra, or wrlto.  Btlllsli Columbia Department ol Travel Industry, 1019 Whftil Street, Victoria, 110,  ) Wednesday. March 27, 1974       The Peninsula Times  Page C-3  -t  4*'  The mpney that is paid into Autoplan  by you remains your money. After all,  Autoplan is your insurance programme, and all of  the benefits remain right herewith British Columbians.  The Autoplan funds will be used to pay clajms, administration,  and will work to keep premiums down, (this year, and next year and  the year after... Autoplan--insurance at the lowest possible cost.  That's the whole idea.  INSURANCE CORPORATION II OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  your insurance company Page C-4 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, March 27, 1974  Langdale unit plans  Snoopy work shop^  PORT MELLON���Port Mellon Auxiliary  to St. Mary's Hospital will hold its  next monthly meeting April 10 at 9:30  a.m. at the Langdale home of Mrs. M.  Smith. New members are welcome. ,  President' of the auxiliary, Mrs. Rita  Hincks, presided at the group's 'March  meeting which was held at the home of  Mrs. J. Swan in Langdale.  Thrift shop conveners are Mrs.  G.  Booth and Mrs. M.''Gill.  Mrs. I. Neilsen.and Mrs. G. Davies are  in charge of the Gift Shop. A work party  will be held at the ' Langdale home of  Mrs. B. McKies to make Snoopies for the  mini bus.  (���laiiaiaiiiiiiiiaiamiaiaiiiiaifiaiiaiaiaaiaiaiiaiainiaiiiaimaiai  1 MISS BEE'S  1   CARD & GIF! SHOP  s :  : Wharf Road . Sechelt ��� 885-9066  | P.O. BOX 213  : Hallmark-Couth card* and wrappings.  E Fine English china cupa and saucers.  �� Boutique items, local artists paintings.  'jiaiiiiiaaiiaiaaaiiaiaiaiaaiiiiiiamaiiimaiiaianiiiiiiiiianiKii  Or face $250 line  MORE LANDMARKS on the Sechelt  skyline fell Sunday when crews cut  down two giant cedars growing at  the former side of Jacques Antiques  ' THE INSURANCE Corporation of British  Columbia   last   week   began   mailing  ;;diiver's insurance certificates to the 1.35  '  million drivers of the province.  It is expected that all drivers will have  received their certificates in the mail by  mid-April. Included with the certificate  '   mailing the corporation has provided each  ,.. driver with an explanatory brochure, and  > ra complete guide to Autoplan insurance.  7 V' .Norman Bortnick, vice-president  and  ^.-.general manager of ICBC said the main  ..purpose of the driver certificate system  . is to assure'that both vehicle owners and  ;  drivers share appropriately in the costs  ;of insurance. Both Manitoba and Saskatchewan have similar drivers' certificate  .systems.  Bortnick emphasized that while the  drivers insurance certificates will be re-  , quired to validate the current driver's  on Cowrie Street. The house has been?;, licence, they are separate and distinct,  removed and the trees have gone t0> , ��� "Drivers licences are renewable every  make way for a marina. - five years, while the insurance certificate  is valid only for a year at a time, expiring  on the holder's birthday."  For the interim period from March  1, 1974, drivers will be assessed anywhere  from four months premium to 15 months,  depending on their birthday. After that,  the certificates will be issued for one-  year periods.  Once received by the driver, the certificates need only to be signed and mailed,  along with a cheque, in the postage-paid  envelope provided. Driving without a  valid driver certificate after July 1, 1974  will be an offence under the Motor Vehicle Act, carrying a manimum penalty  of $250 upon conviction.  , It is estimated that it will take about  four weeks for the certificates to be processed after they have been returned to  the Motor Vehicle Branch. Those drivers  who have not mailed back their certificates by June 1 will be able to have them  validated in person at any MVB office.  As well, any driver who has not received  a form in the mail by mid-April, will be  able   to   apply   in   person   at   the   MVB  offices.  "While the great majority of B.C.'s  drivers will pay only the basic $10 annual  driver's certificate rate," Bortnick said,  "it i^ estimated that about six per cent of  - the drivers���those people with six or  more points on their current driving record���will pay anywhere from $46 to  $110   for  a   12-month  period,   depending  '��n the number of points."  He said studies have clearly shown  that drivers with records ,of driving infractions are more likely to have accidents  and thus are greater insurance risks.  10  Bloke C. Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building Sechelt  Phone 885-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays  i.m. - 5:15 p.m.        10 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.  lannmniMiiniaaiiiaiBaiiiiaiiiiiiaiiiiaaiiiaiiniiaaaaiiiiaiiiiiaiiiiiiiHiaiaiiiiiiaiiiiiaiiaMiiiiiaiiiiiiiaiHaiaaiaaaiiaiiaiiiaiiiiiaii iniiiiiaiiaiiu uaaaiaaaaaiiaia iniaiaaiiiiiaaiiiaaiaiaaiaiaaaiiiaaaaiaaiaaiaaaiaiaaiaiaa ������ iinaiiiiaaaaaiaaaaaaataaaa.  ��KaiatmanaataaiiaaaaiaiaaiaiaMiiaiaiaaiaiaaaaiaaaiaaaaaaaaaiaaaiaaiiiaaanananiaananai  J *  Put your message into more  jj than    3,744    homes    (15,000  E readers)   in   these   economical             ���_  E spots. Your ad is always there            ���__jfcii  s for   quick   reference   ....  s ,.��� anytime!  i:<iiMiiii'"'l',,'a','f'''*l',',,,,>>",'m  aaiiaaiiaiaimiiii.nl MiiimiiiiiiiauiiiiBiiiiiiaiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiaiaiiaiaiai laiamaan iiniiiiiiiaiim laiiiiiiiaiaiaiiiiiiaiiaiiiiiaiiuai?  * Here's on economical way to  reach 3,744 homes (15,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference  ....   anytime!  ACCOUNTANTS  .      W. Philip Gordon  ' CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phona: Bus: 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons,  B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  * Office * Residential  * Woke-up Calls    .  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  We Repair:  ��� small kitchen & household appliances  ��� vacuum cleaners - power tools - electric  motors - almost anything small enough to  carry in.  JOHN BUNYAN'S VARIETY  & ENTERPRISES  Cowriee  Street, Sechelt 885-9343  ARCHITECTURAL-PLANNING  SUNSHINE DESIGN  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Architectural  Builders  and Development Planners  Gibsons: Box 735' ��� 886-9679  Vancouver: 731-3448  A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service  ART SUPPLIES  -    Telephone 886-2069  ROSS & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grandview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  AUTOMOTIVE  SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakos  and Drum Brakes  ., - Valvo and Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsuh Specialists  Gibsons- Phono 886-7919      ;  ���_naa_M_��_Hda_aaHaaB-iMBa___aw��_>_i_aa.  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ������' Phone 685-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ~- Phono 883-2711  Box  153; Madeira Pork  ���''"' '( ���' .HOURS; '.,"'' "." ","'  Jechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p,m.  frl. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat, 10 a.m, to 3 p,m,  Gibsons 6Y Pender: Monday-Thursday  10 a,m,,  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a,mi to 6 p.m,'  ��������� BLASTING ~  CONTROLLED BLASTING  '*""*"*"""","**"i*'"lAII'" Work"' I nlii racl "���"p"-���*  ��� Fro�� EitlmatM  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 003-2403  or 003-9972  BUILDING  SUPPLIES   A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  Hwy.  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  (the Plywood People)  ALL FLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Panelling - Doors' - Mouldings  Glues - Insulation  101    ���    Gibsons    ���7   886-9221  CARPET CLEANING  CARPET & CHESTERFIELD  CLEANERS  WE CLEAN WITH  ARGOSHEEN  (Free Estimates)  TOM SINCLAIR:  885-9327  phone 12-1 p.m. or after 5 p.m.  CONTRACTORS  BOUTIN BULLDOZING  CLEARING, LANDSCAPING AND  BACKHOE WORK.  TELEPHONE 886-9824  R.R. 2, Gibsons  TED'S BLASTINO  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED      UtiMtnenli - Driveways - SUptls Tanks  Stumps�� Pltth Lines  Coll for a free estimate any time  THO DONLEY Pender Harbour M.3.A73.4  BUILDERS  T  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD,  A.II Work Guaranteed  Phone 8852622  Box 73, Socholt, B.C,  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89,  Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING - SAND  GRAVEL -  FILL  Phone 886-7109  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Ponder Harbour area  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc.  We now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1   Madeira Park  ' Phono 883-9911   J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  7  886-9031' '  Dump Truck - Backhoo - Cat  Water, Sewer/ Drainage Installation  Lqnd Clearing, ���   ���'���' ���,  "FREE ESTIMATES        .  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  , i7  , Sand and Gravel - Packhoe  .Ditching ��� Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAP  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  P,'V. Service* Ud.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to;  Dispatcher o�� 883-2733, ovos. 886-9244  Office Hour* 8:30 a,m, to 4;30 p,m,  '~    MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs      7  Walks - Driveways  Free  Eitlmarei phone-885-9413  -___,~_,_�������������� .������-������ ...-������....���.. ;i. i  i���   Uancl Clearing - Road Bulldlrig  tree topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2/117  R,R. 1, Madoira Park, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Pulldlng  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel ��� Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 085*9550  '^sSAL''DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Pitching '  Excavating -���< Land Clearing  ���   Road Building. ��� Gravel ^ Fill  ~~" ' ~ 806-2830 ' ~~ "  CONTRACTORS  (cont.)  PenConPump  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT 'MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  DISPOSAL SERVICES   SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  . When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  DIVING  SCUBA WEST  Commercial Salvage - Wet Suits  Clean Air: $ 1.75 for 72 cu. ft.  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  ELECTRICIANS   BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering   ,  Residential  and  Commercial  Wiring  Free  Estimates  Phone 886-7816  MACHINE SHOPS  D. W. LAMQNT  Electrical  Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone  883-2749     .  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  'WIRING OF Af-L TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work'guaranteed''- Free estimates  Jee McCenit, Box 157, Madeira Perk  Phono 883.9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR   ^  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial 7 Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or Evenings   885-2062  pMNattNM__M-M_MM_^^  FUEL  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Aceryline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      fees. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  N       (ot ��� Standard .Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  ���       - Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE  SERVICES  L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden  Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINES. INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Conoes  ��� Runaboutt  ��� Used Boat Soles  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOBILE  HOME  SERVICE  Sea Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div.   of   Sea   Coast   Sheet. Metal-  Ltd,)  0   Complete Maintenance  ��   Do-lt-Yourself Trailer Skirting  24-Hr  Box 920, Sechelt     seryjCe     Tel. 885-2712  MOVING  &  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing,, Storage  , Packing Materials for sale  '7  member of Allied van lines  Canada's No. 1 Movers ,  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1  Gibsone  HEATING & PLUMBING cont.  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating -  Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Sea Coast  SHEET METAL LTD.  Heating  ���  Ventilation  ��� Air  Conditioning  Domestic,  Commercial  and  Industrial  Free Estimates ��� 24 hour service  Box 920, Sechelt Tel. 885-2712  SECHELT HEATING and  INSTALLATION  ��� FREE ESTIMATES ���  Wayne Brackett * 885-2466  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Servico ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  .   Ray Coatoa 886-9533 or 886-7872  refrigeratTon service  John  Harrison  REFRIGERATION   &  APPLIANCE  SERVICE  ���Used appliances for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  ROOFING   (Cont.)  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES ��� SHINGLES ��� DUROID  order .your shakes early - check our prices first  ��   Custom shakes split to order  ��   Roof  repairs  ��   Eaves and trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt Phone 885-2553  SEWING  MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales and Service to all  makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SIGN  PAINTING  AL'S SIGN'TIFIC SIGNS  Show Cards -.Banners - Truck Lettering  Boats -  Plywood  Signs - Windows,  etc.  Mason  Road, West Sechelt  Phone 885-2606  Dune   Roberts,   1653   Marine   Drive  P.O.   Box   747,  Gibsons,  B.C.  ROBERTS SIGNS  "SIGNS OF ALL KINDS"  Phone 886-2862  SURVEYORS  RENTALS  NURSERY  El  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Oujld  to suit;   I lomo��,  Commnrclol  Buildings,  Vacation Homes, All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any kind of Remodelling,  PHONR YIRN, 003-3325 or 006.234-4  (( ������!��������� ��  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Driveways  Dasomonts - Light 'Clearing   fRfl; ESTIMATES  Phono 006-2237 doy�� or ��ve��.,  Hex  13, Gibsons, D.C,  Use thcjso spaces to  reach nearly  12,000 people  *vory week I  RNIE WIOMAN  for all your  .SSO PRODUCTS  Phono 883-2663  Madoira  Park, B.C. ,  FLOORING - CABINETS  �������������������� ���'-*��� "���" iHmaaaammaMmiaaaaajil   m ial,    ��� ima���iai Haai I ��� a���a-a-a���aiii i I .-ail ���.!-_! il ���aiia.ia. mm  Cabinets - Carpofs - Linoleums  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 694, Gibsons, B.C,     >  Blair Konnotr, solos manager  Phono 886-2765  HAIRDRESSERS   SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dionno Al Ion, Proprietor       Export Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phono  Secholt 085-2818  HOTELS    Mack's Nursery 7 Roberto Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertiliser  . ,; Berry Plant- - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  ',   Fully Licensed pesticide Spraying for   \  Landscoplng and Trees \  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  PENDER HARBdUR HOTEL  Madeira Pork    ,       ....'.: 7 Phona 083-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  .���Full Hotel Facilities������  FRANK  E. DECKER  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons-Wednesdays  886-2248  Secholt - Mondays - 885-9712  P Al NTINQ 8t PECO RATI NG  " r '��� ��� ���'��� ��� ��� '  CALVIN'S PAINTING *  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  [ Phono 885-2107  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All typos of Paintjng  Private & Commercial ' ;  General Delivery  Madeira Park, B.C.  883-2678 !  PLUMBING &  HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  """** ~i>jrwRKn^E^^    Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  V Mouiq Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  'G & E Plumbing <_. Heating Ltd.  . Plumbing: Repair* and Installation*  - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED rLUMDr.R - Ed Chorlel.ol.  Free E��tlmntei 006-7630  Box 165, Qlbioni  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  'RENTALS and SALES  Easy Strip Concrete  Forming Systems - Compressors' - Rototillors - Generators -  Pumps -  Earth' Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road ���  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  (  Why Buy When You Can  ���;��� '������'���������::- "���;'KENTITat''":" :"':"  COAST RENTALS  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  frorti Rug Shampooers,to Lighting  Plants.   ;  .    '  R.R.  1, Davis Bay; 885-2848  cpNCRETE FORM RENTALS  ' FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY  ERECTION AND  STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS'  885-2612/885-2848/885-2359 ayes.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  .....p^'Wo, Rent- or* Sell��Almost- Everything"**"���  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers "Cement Mixers . Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools ;  i   PHONE 606.2048 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber  Building  Wharf Street,  Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office  885-2625      Home  885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  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 p evening by appointment, only  TOWING  ScoNvt - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  ���     ���       . .' LTD. ';. '���  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L, HIGGS  Phone  003-9423  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  ��� Complete Tree Service  ��� Prompt, guaranteed, insured work  ��� Prices you can trust  Phono 885-2109  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, .B.C,  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  , Phono 885-9713  ROOFING  ./:  BI LL" B LAC k ROOF! NG  8, INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES,- TAR fi, GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Dox 201, Gibsons  _������,������������,,,���.���.,,..,.. 886,7320 ���" '���������  ROOFING T RE-ROOFING  # Repairs  H��  Roasonahlo  Phono 885-9091  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  > claan-up your wooded areas  ��� remove lower limbs for vlow  - top Ial| troos adjacent to buildings  Mary Volcn 886-9597  paamaWmmmWmaaamt**MW*Tm*amm MMM�� ammaWaammmaam$ajmmmaWmmamaaaama\ WM^  T.V. nnd RADIO  J&C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES & SERVICE  ~���wo service all brands���>  Q05.25oQ  nrixt to Coast Cable Vision  >t' ,     \      SECHELT   ,  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Saint and Service  '���Authorlted-Doaler and Repalf Depot-for  ,    QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Sechelt���-,Phone 005-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V; SALES  ���ac-SERVICE-LTD. ,  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ���-Dork Von Heoi  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Dox 7??, Sechelt ��� ,'hane 005-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS w*$?*_��  _____> *<pjj*1" **��� -*��� ���  MTV'  ' -   i*    ���jrtfal  ._                   "!M__J_Giinr��_fr4_fll^ '"*"   S* * I PfF-Ub-K* fliTiii-  N7<3  S~^s �� "-��' ���,;;-���   -  1 -                                                     ��      _  ,   *V-a><*  ,>>/ /  ���*  ^  "*ti'  From the pulpit  __-by Pastor Gerry Foster/  1 Gibsons Pentecostal Church    " _.   WHAT shall it'profit a'man if he shall  gain the; whole world, and lose his  own soul (or himself)? Oh what shall a  man 'give in exchange for "his soul?  This statement from the Bible indicates the value of a soul. It tells us that  everything on this planet put together is  not worth your soul. This is more than  can be measured in billions of dollars.  If someone said to you, "You now own  Canada, you now possess this nation and  'everything in it", I doubt if your mind-  ' could grasp it; to have such possessions  '���and riches.would be astounding.'But yet  , your soul is worth more than owning  ..every country in the world, not justCan-  ��� ada.   -  ,7 My friend, this is no small thought.  % Jesus made this statement about the value  of a soul. He knows its worth because He  suffered, and died to purchase your soul.  * Why go on day after day, year after year  labouring for things that will all perish,  while neglecting rwhat really counts. The  soul is yourself, the' real you. Why be so  careless and risk losing it? Remember the  loss will be eternal, and once lost you  The Peninsula times Page C-5  Wednesday, March 27, 1974  cannot buy it back.  ^  -I urge you to take seriouscaution right  now regarding the saving of your soul by  coming to Jesus - for salvation.    ''  _'iiiiiiiiiiiaauiaiaaiiaiaaiaiaiiaiiiaiiaiaaHiiiiaiiiiiiiaaaiiaiiai^  |       The United Church       I  i ,  of Canada ��  s SERVICES: 5  �� St. John's United Church - Davie Boy     |  �� Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m. s  E Roberts Creek United Church 5  5 Sunday Services ��� 2:30 p.m. _  s ' Gibsons United Church _  s Sunday Services-11:15 a.m. 5  5 MINISTRY: E  = Rev. Jim Willamson, Gibsons, 886-2333     S  TaiiiaiiaiMiiiHiiliiiiaiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiaii:  We believe  By Elder and. Sister Warren L. Jones  Church  of  Jesus   Christ  of  Latter-day  Saints. _.  THIS month we will celebrate the 132nd'  anniversary of Relief Society. This is  the women's organization of the Church  of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. All  Mormon women, young and old, and many  of their friends are enrolled. We are  300,000 strong and world-wide. Our motto is: Charity never faileth.  How did we get started? On- Mardi  17, 1842 18 women met with the presiding  elders of the church in a second-storey  room of a store owned by the Prophet  Joseph Smith in Nauvoo, Illinois. A president, two counsellors and a secretary  were chosen and approved.  At this meeting the women were counselled to look after the needs of the poor,  to correct the morals and strengthen the  virtues of the community, to treat their  husbands with mildness and affection,  and to be examples of righteous living.  What do we do today? On Thursday  morning of every week, we meet in Selma  Park Hall near Sechelt to discuss a lesson  on one of these general subjects: Spiritual  living, homemaking, mother training,  social relations and cultural refinement.  Members who are best qualified are assigned to teach these subjects once each  month. The lessons are geared to a woman's special needs and are on a university level.  Spiritual'living, as the name implies,  is a study of the scriptures as they apply  to our everyday life. On this lesson day  we also discuss the visiting teachers'  message.  Since earliest times, the Relief Society  sisters, two by two have visited the homes  of church members monthly, carrying a  short message of inspiration.' It is their  duty to observe if ^ed, sickness or sorrow is present in the home. If so, they  report this to the proper church authority  and help is given. This visit lasts ten  minutes.  On the second Thursday of the month,  we have the homemaking lesson. The  subject will be health, nutrition, hospitality, budgeting or other topic pertinent  to the home and family. Demonstrations  in cooking, sewing, arts and crafts are  the order of the day. Quilting is an art  in which' Relief Society women every- ���  where are skilled,  On the third Thursday of the month,  1   there is a choice of mother education or  social  relations  for  discussion.  Mothers  , have the responsibility to teach correct/  principles by' precept and example. Ways  to  meet  the influence    of  undesirable  friends, motivate children to"work, han-  p die  teenage  emotions,  combat worldly/  p. moral values and understand one's role  in life are taught in the mother education  ,   lessons,,.     ,.-,   '."'; ;_ ,,,..,.,  . Jn the social relations lesson we learn  how tp build good relationships with out  husbands, our children and our friends  so that our interaction wl^h other people  may bo pleasant and satisfying, Compnsr  sionate service to others is stressed, 7  The last lesson of the month is cultural  , refinement, Our general objective Js to  become acquainted with the women in  various..'countries by studying their lands ,  and customs, nnd to develop an apprecla- .  tion for their art, literature and music,  This study satisfies ,our hunger for knowledge and beauty,   V  Besides tho courses mentioned, wo  enjoy many socials nnd projects, Wo preserve vegetables and fruits; we sow many  articles to contribute to our groat welfare plan.'Wc sing in ch6lrs, deliver hampers, stage fashion shows, Wcassist others  '* "*" in limeslot 'ne^rsiclcnesrand'4ea'ili,''  In an ngo of mnny frustrations, relief'  society Is a source of guidance nnd inspiration to women,  Christian Science  CAN our prayerful thought help our  community? In Us truest sense a community is a fellowship of individuals  with unity of purpose, Is It possible for a  largo number of,people to llvo ond .work  with oneness of mind?  .  ,  Wo have a common Father���>the Intelligence which continually supplies the  Ideas upon which our life depends, It  should not scorn Insurmountable to con-  ALMOST 50 senior citizens from Gibsons and Welcome Beach competed  for .the Bushfield carpet bowling  trophy March 14. After close competition, the Welcome Beach team  won the tourney by three games to  one. Kneeling on left of trophy i_  Welcome Beach captain Keith Comyn. On right is Irene Bushfield, co-  donor of the trophy. See-Mary Tin-  kley's column.  Sechelt News Notes  CAN PRAYER HELP  YOUR COMMUNITY ?  A simple trust in God, leading to spiritual understanding, is the basis of prayerful, peaceful change in every neighborhood.  Broadcast this Sunday over more than  a thousand stations including CJVB,  1470 Kcs ot 9:30 a.m.  rhefl^Um  .  ihctHCflLS  A Christian Science Radio Series.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  RESIDENTS of the Halfmoon Bay area  have heard with deep regret of the  sudden death of Gordon L. Brooke at his  home in Welcome Beach on^March 20.  Mr. Brooke had recently returned  from a three-week stay in St. Mary's  Hospital following a heart attack. When  death struck so suddenly, he was planning a round of golf with hia neighbor  Jack Morgan and playing off final games'  in the shuffleboard tournament at the  Welcome Beach Hall.  , Tremendously proud of his Canadian  heritage, he was a keen naturalist who  always- tried to preserve nature as he  found it He lived in harmony with nature and with his fellow man. A memorial service, conducted by the Rev. W.  N. Erickson, was held on March 22 at  Harvey's Funeral Home.  ���by Mary Tinkley  Boise, Idaho, where they attended the  wedding of their son, Steven. This was  the second marriage in the family within three months because their only otb  er son, Richard, was married in December at the Muffley home at Secret Cove  by the Rev. Jim Williamsbn.  SCUBA CLASS  Ross Lind, who with his wife Ann arid  son Jay, is renting the Boyle cottage at  Redrooffs, is organizing a course of instruction in scuba diving, under the auspices of the National Association of Underwater Instruction, a U.S. based organization whose theme is "safety through  education". The seven-day course includes five days' lectures and pool sessions at Lord Jim's followed by two days  of ocean dives and exams. Those "completing the course and passing the exams  receive certificates from the NAUI accrediting them as scuba divers. The $90.  fee includes the use of wet suit and tank  from Mr. Lind's fully equipped store for  the duration of the course.   ���  The sunny weather has brought many  visitors to the Bay. The Jack Temples are  spending a week's vacation at their cottage, are celebrating the 90th birthday of  Mrs. Temple's father, Ed CampbelL From  Squamish to join the celebration have  come Mr. Campbell's other daughter, Es-'  ther Anderson, with husband Doug,  At the Bob Trousdell home are Bob's  parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Trousdell of  Mill Bay. Alice Toth of Kelowna, with  her two sons Jimmy and Stevie, are visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Harp-  nick and her sister Janet.  PROTEST NOW  A reminder that there is no time to  lose in getting away your letter of protest regarding, the proposed, re-routing of  the buses, which-will leave the Redrooffe  Road without any public transportation  on April 15. Thiis is surely the most retrogressive step in the history of the area, and, strangely enough, it comes at a  time when there is a population explosion along Redrooffs Road. Many of these  recent settlers have bought lots and  built homes because of the bus service  and some older' pnes have given up their  cars because they too thought they could  rely on this service. During the summer,  residents and visitors alike have used the  buses to travel back and forth to Vancouver rather than be involved in long  waits for the ferries. If we actually lose  this bus service, this is surely going to   '  �� 1, , ,,       j  cause all the greater congestion on the    ,/^HGT.IlCclHS  ^   CUlBIlti.  So do get that letter off right away!  There is no time to lose if we are' going  to get action by April 15. You can address  your letter to SMT Coach Lines Ltd.,  8665 Barnard Street, Vancouver 14 and  be sure to send a copy to Don Lockstead,  MLA, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, For  those who find letter-writing a chore,  Area B Ratepayers' Association has mimeographed a protest letter to the Public  Utilities Commission which requires only your address and signature. Copies of  this letter can be obtained from Alex  Ellis, Mary Tinkley, Rita Rett, Bill Fraser and John Grognet.  United Church rites  ROBERTS CREEK���On Sunday, March  31, members of St, Aidan's Anglican  Church, as an ecumenical gesture, will  attend Roberts Creek United Church  services at 2:30 p.m. The Rev. Jim Williamson will conduct services. ,  Beginning April 7, St, Aidan's will  start services at 9:30 a.m. every Sunday  throughout the summer.  .SPRING has sprung, the grass has riz,  and no need to ask where the flowers  is.  Abundance of bloom all over the place  ...first batch of bantam chicks looking  for their first bug... kids hollering to go  swimming... surprising what the sunshine brings out.  Celebrating their birthdays on Irishman's day were Mrs. McHeffey, and Mrs.  Lou Pierce. Hostesses for the day were  Gibsons Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital.  Miss Peters had the appropriate green  decorations in the extended care lounge.  Entertainment was by dancers Sabrina  and. Shelly Robinson of Selma Park, who  danced up a good Irish jig; singers were  Mrs. Alice Horseman, Mrs. Marg Morgan'  Mrs. Elita Gilker," delightfully accompanied by Mr. Walton, on the piano. Singing  familiar Irish songs excellently was Walter James.  The  ladies   in  red   were  Mrs.  Elsie  Willis, Ivy Richards, Jean Longley and.  Marion Waldie.  The curling foursome were invited  back to Hope for a mixed bonspiel. They ���  must have made a good impression on  their last visit. This time half of their  group were in the prizes: Henry Hall,  Doris Ashton, Joe Fisher and Betty Dixon.  They rubbed it in to their corresponding  counterparts, Lydia, Dave, Melinda and  Gordon.  Tim and Jane Newcombe were rightly  concerned over a poor dog on Porpoise  Bay wharf. Someone had backed over it  then instead of helping the animal they  kicked it into the water. The dog managed  to swim to shore. Tim rushed him to the  animal shelter where it was found to  have no broken bones, possible internal  injuries. Last word they were trying to  find the owner of this grey, part police  dog and shaking their heads over the  cruelty of some humans.  The Science Fair held at Sechelt Elementary School gym on March 14 with  science projrets by elementary pupils  from schools throughout the District 46,  ��� was an interesting evening of displays.  The polite eagerness of participating stu-  1 dents to display how their projects worked showed the pride they had in their  achievements adding much to the success  of the fair, The displays by Canfor, St,  Mary's Hospital, B.C. Tel, department  of lands and forests, museum pieces,  model of B.C. Ferry wharf at Horseshoe  Bay, were like a miniature PNE. Would  be good display- for Timber Days, certainly of interest to all the public'  The Margaret Lamb Unit of St, John's  United Church Women will hold their  ���by Peggy Connor  spring tea and bake sale Saturday, April  6, 2 p.m. to 4 at the Wilson- Creek Hall  at Davis Bay. High calibre of baking from  good cooks in this area, at the tea and  for sale. ,  Give so more will live. Support your  B.C. Heart Fund.  iiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiimaiaiiiiiiaaiaiaimiiimimiiiin  Gibsons Pentecostal [  5                HIGHWAY & MARTIN s  s s  :          Sunday School 9:45 a.m. jj  1  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. ��  I                     PHONE 886-7107 |  ��                    Pastor: Gerry Foster |  "fiiiiltiiililiMiiillfiiiilfiiilililiiiiiaiiiiliaiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiS  aiaMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiHiiiiiiiaiaaiaaiiaiiiaiiaiaiaaiiiiaaiaiiaij  j    BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES    j  i    Calvary Baptist Church    i  a Park Road, Gibsons    . 5  �� Office: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 ;  s Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.' ��  I Sunday School 10:45 a.m. ��  S Evening Worship    7:00 p.m. 5  �� Prayer & Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m. ��  �� Weekly Youth Programs 5  aa ^ aa  |    Bethel Baptist Church     |  5 Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt :  : Office: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 :  _ Sunday School 10:00 a.m. ��  5 Morning Worship 11:15 a.m. ��  = Prayer & Bible Study Wednesdays 7:30 p.m. :  �� Weekly Youth Programs =  | REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor I  TaiimlliaalaaiallllamlalaiaaiaaaaaaaaaaiaiaauiaaaaiaaillBIIHIIIi:  pM'iiiMaiJ.jlJ;,^^  (Sole Ends Saturday, April 6th)  POLYPROPYLENE, taken on cone    MOHAIR, regular 99c oz    CRUSHED VELVET, regular 55c ox  =.  ANGORA, regular $1.39 ball  ���_   MOLANA, regular $1.20 ball    ITALYARN, tegular 99c ball   ANTRON, regular 45c oz.  SKEINED WOOL, regular 25c oz.  PATTERN WHEEL for knitting sweaters from size 6 months  to Men's 48   15c oz.  79c oz.  45c oz.  ...... 99c   99c  2 for 99c  ... 39c oz.  ..��� 19c oz.  Vz PRICE  % PRICE  Vz PRICE  LARGE SELECTION OF KNITS:  (String Art, Batik, Crewel, Needle Point, etc.)  59c box  885-9305  p__a__��s___B  .������r.-*,.. ^, r.TrJ.]1^^sy?Yr.a^.__. *_^w --n^y^^pj,,^ r-.i-fij i^^ir"^i__pjrjff r"Liia-'r:"irgiVjTa" uf"'rr* r-l--TT>���~l*x aJr-S"^-'" ^-j.ia.-.-^.-U^  OPEN HOUSE  The children of Halfmoon Bay School  who have been studying the sky, held  open house last Friday to tell their parents and friends what they had been  learning. The schoolroom' had been  transformed into a miniature planetarium, with the celling lined with blackboard and d.otted with stars. Many, of the  constellations were shown and there  were studies of the sky at different times  of the year.   ,,���-.,-7. '777.; ,���..:i,���������,./������*������ ���  Suspended from the ceiling were models of the sun and the satellites of- tho  solar system. Tho children read articles  which thoy lind researched and written  on, astrology, astronomy, the sun, moon,  planots, asteroids, meteors and comets.  ArtlQjos wore submitted by Sonja Jor-  genson,' Donlso Baker, Tina Hanson, Al-  eda Pascal!, Helena Edmonds* Bobby  Wl'son,* Margaret* Connor;��DulcIe Mathtoa  Joe, Grog Francis, TJoanno Tom, Mark  Zuidcma, JEddio Tom, David Wilson,  Wesley Francis, Jimmy Peters, Krlata.  Bnkor, Michelle Grognet and Elsie Harry.  Two of the children ohowod a fjilm  of the solar Byfl'tom, with Eddie Tom organising the rondlnga and Billy Trous-  doll as projectionist. Mra, M, Davie and  student i teacher .Ann Jones are��to be  congratulated on organizing a most interesting afternoon, Mrs. Mary Kingston,  school custodian, served refreshments.  Tho audience nt Jant Thursday'/) film  show at the Wolcomo BoaCh Hall enjoyed cruises on three of P&Q'a most famous liners, where tho food and service  are out of this world and llfo Js one day  after   another   packed   with   fun   and  '��ldor-nnd4nitibtrlh'-our>own:tblnklngrthAi^SaniQa��for..youn8~ond..old.  our community of individuals reflects that  kindly Intelligence which ,wes the, furtherance t>f Rood for all. In this desire we  aro all united,  On tlio Christian Science radio series,  The films followed the Arcadia on a  cruise to Alaska and the Orlana on a  dronm cruise through tho Panama Canal to the Islands of the Caribbean. Tlio  Spirit of London, a ship as swinging as  The Truth that" Heals, advertiBed* else-^nrnnmeflnTcert<��o*~vl��w��nr'T>'n~n mnsic  where in The Times today, people tell  of tholr successes In helping their community through proycr,  For further Information or free literature concornliiR Christian Science, plcnso  . contact the assistant committee on publication for tho Sunshine Coast, flfl5-P77fl.  cruise to tha Mexican porta of Acapulco,  Mazatlan and Puerto Vallarta, Next film  show on April 4 will bo tho last show  of the season,  Wayland and Mnrlta Muffley, tho now  owners of tho l��cn Van Egmond houso  at Secret Coyo, recently returned from  SECHELT  * Report on Ottawa hearings  evasion  ^__��-WB?.  EDITOR'S note: Maryanne West, of Gibsons, is a member of, the B.C. committee on the CBC4 and the group presented a kief at the recent public hearings held by Canadian Radio and Television Commission (CRTC) in Ottawa. Mrs.  West prepared some comments on the  hearings for Times readers).  By MARYANNE WEST  By the time you read this I imagine  those of you who are interested in the  problems inherent in broadcasting in a  country as vast and complex as Canada  are feeling a little overwhelmed by the  reporting from the CRTC Hearings on  the CBC which took place in Ottawa,  You ���will be aware too, of some quite  natural scepticism as to the value of such  a marathon exercise. I heard it described  as "the misguided giving direction to the  blind" and I must admit to setting out  in much that frame of mind.  .Pierre Juneau,- obviously aware of the  danger of such public theatre being exploited to promote confrontation rather  than worthwhile discussion, made it cliSar  in his opening remarks as chairman that  no such irresponsibility would be tolerated, the CBC was not in any sense "on  trial" and the hearings would be conducted in a serene and relaxed atmo-  ^Sp_!  m^smmma  885-2205  MITES 885-2084  m^m^m^  ���ttSSSSStStbeft  wmmiummmmmmmmM/itM  sphere. He's an excellent chairman and"  his wishes were,adhered .to.  The moment of truth arrived for the  B.C. committee on the CBC and we found  ourselves sitting'at the tables left of centre and Mr. Juneau went out of his way  to make us feel welcome and at ease.  DOCUMENTARY  We made bur presentation in the form  of a documentary for five voices using  quotations from many of the 350 letters  we had received from all over British  Columbia, the Yukon, Northwest Territories and into Alberta, to illustrate and-  support our recommendations. We ended  with a short filmed interview with 91-  year-old Charles Bowman of Nanaimo  who served on the royal commission  which was instrumental in setting up the,  CBC because in the-1920s Canadians were  already" concerned about being overwhelmed by U.S. culture.  ��� Rehearsals in hotel rooms and corridors paid off, the whole piece ran smoothly with no missed'cues or closed mikes,  and was very well received not only by  the commissioners with public commendation but we were overwhelmed, even  embarrassed by congratulations from'  everyone.  Undoubtedly this was in part because  of the different and interesting format '  of our presentation but I think mainly  because we represented the concern of  ~ ordinary Canadians with no vested interest in the  corporation.  A number of groups shared our concern (some prepared to compromise). I  was most impressed by the stand of  ACTRA, (the actors and performers  union) whose members earned over $4  million last year from commercials but  who were willing to put the country's  interests before their own and made a  strong-well-documented, and logical plea  for a public broadcasting system.  REVENUES   VALUED  Will any such recommendations be attached to the CBC's licence? I don't think .  so. The CBC administration values the  advertising revenue, having somewhere  along the way espoused the commercial  criteria which equates success with ratings���and there are complex and difficult  problems for subsidiary stations which  depend upon selling advertising for their  existence. Mr. Picard stated unequivocally that even if the government came up  with"the $80 million extra he'd put it into  programming not get out of advertising.  In discussion with us Mr. Juneau made  it clear those $80 million would only be  forthcoming from the government as a  result of a surge of public opinion���which  of course, is how things are changed in a  democratic system,  immmamammimmmmHiatA  of those who would write off the hearings  as an exercise in futility and a waste of  time. It was an opportunity for; Canadians  to talk publicly to the CBC and the government about the sort of broadcasting-'  system we want. Of course there wefe   -  conflicting views and many people are  >  still thinking only in terms of using thej  CBC for their own interests but it was  surely a beginning, a forum for the expression of the diverse needs of Canadians  in today's complex and changing society.  We have to go on from here to find ways  and means to develop this national network, to realize its potential to serve us,  flexible enough to respond to regional  and  community   needs  and  yet  strong  enough to withstand manipulation by any  group for its own interest. It's a continu-.  ing process, not a one-shot confrontation.  I do not accept M. Picard's statement  as necessarily final and definitive ��� it  serves to allay the panic of the subsidiary stations who undoubtedly thought  they were in danger of being sold down  the river.  PUBLIC OPINION SOUGHT  If we really want a public broadcasting system for Canada, one which is not  programmed to sell toothpaste and deo- -  dorants, but is ours to use to talk to  each other, to listen to each other and  to express our Canadian way of life in  all its many facets, then we take up  Mr. Juneau's challenge to create that  surge of public opinion. Like everything  else in life, it depends upon whether you  and I care enough to make our feelings  known.    ,  We did also achieve some concrete results. The ads to come off CBC radio  and money |from the government to extend CBC to areas not yet properly  served. Whether this will include the  Sunshine Coast, in particular the Pender.  Harbour area, is not yet clear but Mrs. .  Julia Gower, one of B.C.'s commissioners  on the CRTC and a very livewire, will  visit the area in the summer and.next  month two of the CBC administrators  plan to come to the Sunshine Coast, Bill  Armstrong, .vice-president, public relations and Peter Meggs, director, network  radio programming. Dates are not yet  confirmed. ''  - Returning via Toronto I was entrusted,  by CBC radio to bring greetings to all  listeners on the Sunshine Coast and to  "say how much your comments, whether  in the form of serious letters or short  notes (even flippant remarks!) are" appreciated from Peter G-owski and the  "This Country in the Morning" team,  Barbara Frum and Harry Brown of "As  It Happens"; Warren Davis, Diane Filer  and Elizabeth Barrie of "Concern" and  Bill McNeill.  :*.  Wm ^_& (w  5^l��*wi  ���M4 SHMtUIM�� M��%MkMl(fl  *-*��,���  <:  >*f  > -,  /,  Page C-6 T.W Peninsula Times  Wednesday, Match 27, 1974  Pender Credit  Union active  PENDER   HARBOUR���Pender   Harbour  Credit Union increased its assets by  82 per cent last year and loans, mostly  for real estate, are up 59 per cent, members were told at the recent annual meeting.  And savings have almost doubled.  This growth was attributed to high  rates pf interest being paid on ��� savings  and new additional services being offered to members.  Members enjoy free chequing services  ,and money orders and American Express  travellers cheques are offered for sale.  With interest rates expected to remain high at least for the first half of  1974 and with the increasing demand for  housing funds, indications for the continued growth in 1974 are very encouraging, the report stated.  JIM WARDSTROM of Gibsons examines completed hull of 36-foot fer-  ro-cement boat he is building in  back yard of his Hillcrest Avenue  home. With the aid of Kelly Knudson,  he hopes soon to turn over hull, remove wood supports and transport it  to launching area. Wardstrom had  f ibreglas cabin custom-made for  boat. Major outfitting will be completed in Vancouver, where full facilities are available. Wardstrom  hopes to be living in boat this summer.  However, I do nqt share the opinion  "What's the meaning of those three  balls in front of a pawnshop?"  "It means three to one you don't get  it back,"  Highway 101-Madeira Park O 883-2377  L^abi  *  arei evev^  *u Weekend  Fri. 9 pm-2 am % Sat. 9 pm-1 am 0 Adm. $1.25  Creature values dt  urin  ant  one uear parts  an  a oL.idti  out* warranty at  a oLooh  d lab  uour  aLJaud ��� __3��*  C^lectron  ow prices  ome  ���$*  Hk*  *-. -������ -r ."    :*,  ��� *iV-*.L  "\  -P/  'A  km  mmBBmMMMmm  V  wi  lit  a  \HK< %\  m  7:77^j'-^f7:V'i  I  ecwonome  ^JractoPM.  COWRIE STREET   G SECHELT  ervice  <^LJepi  D   PHONE 885-9816  I!  �����.*  \ - "**-���  frVft-  ___*��> cS���*"1   "^","      ��� " 7" i* ���''     1  -" "���'- ""'' - &**��-**������'-*��� -. '*"*-'   I  ,   , # _ -r-r,   ��� .���     , ,**'-    \  �����  . * ' "***���" * * -      ��  ������������      r '     .        "i**1".        \  ���"  :\rr_ ..:'������ *       1  ���* ����_ * *- ��� ���  crsn^sisr* 4    ��� ���- _. ___ -  Saratoga 26" Color  COElSOle "Solid State Chassis  $869.95  - Completely  Automatic Functions -  Console Stereo  - 8 Track fapo Player  !   - Solid State AM/FM  l.!.���(=���D��S,R,���Changor���,_;w 7^  : ��� $449.95  ���najR.  "���"ap'JS".   i__. i    ' vVT5 ���    .���*,    rt      if!"  .V-i-^'vV-"  <l  *      -������J"      ' .   ����������    l*.�����.��p  ��*  y vSst ^ 1 __ t. aijitfP- * *  4  Bedford 20"  Color Portable  - Eloctrobrito Picture Tubo  - Automatic Functions  $569.95  p j*    V .  ./ *.  %���  ir  :> >  'ifi*  Also a good variety  ot Black8< White TV's  , and,quality. . ..  STEREO  COMPONENTS  7  ��* -.  :-.*r*e��; s  '*�����.^I  f  1  * I   ��  1�� I"  ���  *HamVm*am*ti*mallmiim  it\Km*a\aa*mtmiLaV*

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