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The Peninsula Times Sep 18, 1974

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 *��� ,y7-vy 4r \y i7irnf7^i>?w,;^?tHV<  ; ^f >^^k7yiiA#>��M^$^Kk^^\ak  COwdJNWEALTH MICROFILM LIBR  204 West 6th Ave.      ��  VANCOUVER, B.C.  V5Y IKS ���  -Cornp.  2nd Class Moh  Registration No, 1142  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including' Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing/Gibsons, RobeitsCreek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park; Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, "Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Union Wsg*"*.   Lobe'  *  This lssue��_@��Pages ��� 15c  Vol. 11, No. 43 . ���-       Wednesday, September 18,1974  ajai.        . �����_���"��� ' ���       ��.*��� I !  {-V IX v    r  -*    ��� ���   -Vtf'  Management skills held lacking ...  Local school board trustees have come     teachers for a return to corporal punishment  but in support of a brief prepared by Quesnel    in schools.  In opposing a return to corporal punishment, the brief maintained; "Young and  insecure teachers, on their own for the first  time, should have a vast backlog of coping  skills to choose from in dealing with  mischievous or unruly classes of individuals.  "Li fact, only a few graduates seem to  have mastered the art of being firm, polite,  demanding,    competent,     mature     and  school  district  with  charges   that  B.C.  universities are failing to produce good  teachers.  District Supt. Roland Hanna told the  v board's Sept. 12 meeting that he supported  '. the brief "pretty well 100 per cent."  The brief conceded that present day  ., teaching graduates are better educated  '������'' academically than their predecessors, but:  j, "The glaring deficiency among all graduates,   professional. Many become guilt-ridden by  ��� is their lack of training in the art of teaching,    their own incompetency. Their ideals begin  ��� in classroom management, in' grouping for to crumble. They lose their sense of humor."  { learning, in individualizing instruction, in The brief put forward four recom-  l contracting, io excercising discipline, in mendations aimed at upgrading the standard  5. inspiring effort, jun classroom housekeeping, of teaching graduates:  ; in the orderly use of supplies." " ��� Means must be found to convey  \ In fact, the brief suggested, "A serious management skills, both in theory and in  % deficiency exists in areas where the old    practice, to all teachers in training. Some of  H r normal school graduates were competent    the means might include instruction by  \ and strong." ~ ��� practising teachers to students on campus.  Quesnel school board said that this lack of        " ��� A great thrust must be demanded of  .������,  ,r.T���-���.T��.T��    c .-._,,.    ,in,       . . T 4. ��i.   j   1    ���     ���-' management skills had produced very poor    the department of education to assist every  AFTER OPENING of new regional    Don Lockstead MLA, centre, and James reception   area.   At   desk   is   Ruth ^ ^^^ and pressure from parents and    school district to upgrade its teachers under  district  offices  in Sechelt Sept.   9,    Lorimer, minister of municipal affairs Emerson. (More pictures inside). ' ���  secretary-treasurer Eric Willmott, left,   tour   premises.   Here,   they   inspect - CoJlMXl ehfino" on white paper-  Municipal affairs minister ...  university leadership. _  " ��� Research, university directed and  financed, perhaps through Educational  Research Institute of B.C., should be undertaken immediately.  " ��� Publication of a handbook of  suggestions for teaching strategies should be  undertaken by each faculty of education.  If the province's universities failed to act  on these .recommendations,, the brief  predicted that: " ... pressure will mount for  the training of teachers to be removed from  their authority and vested in some other type -  of institution, one willing and anxious tp  produce professional teachers..."  Trustee Celia Fisher said: "I tend to  agree with the report." She felt it would have"  a constructive effect, "provided the training  facilities-take notice of it." ,  Trustee John MacLeod said he would like  to see a reply to the brief from the universities.  On a motion, the board agreed to support  the comments made in the brief.  SECHELT-rTames Lorimer, provincial  minister of municipal affairs, officially  opened the new Sunshine Coast Regional  District offices on Wharf Road Sept. 9.  Accompanying the minister from Victoria  were his executive assistant Don Jantzen and  ^associate deputy minister of municipal a��-  lair's Rofiert Prittie. /-\  "'"   After   the   ribbon-cutting   ceremony\  Lorimer's party and dignitaries from'SOchelt  and Gibsons toured the new premises.  Highlight of an informal .meeting held  after the opening was the announcement by  Don Lockstead MLA that the department of  highways had agreed to include Redrooffs  Trail in a MacMillan and Bloedel subdivision  plan.  Local residents had been concerned that  the trail would legally cease to exist unless it  was designated on the plan.  "The trail will be designated and remain  under the auspices of the department of highways," said1 Lockstead.  The MLA pinpointed the Chapman Creek  watershed study as an example of the cooperation that existed between himself and  the regional district.  ��� "I was instrumental, with the regional  district, in getting the Chapman Creek study  going," he told dignitaries, noting that the  study would 'be used as a master plan to  govern the use of Watersheds In B.C..'"for  . generations to come." 7  t\ Lockstead congratulated the district on  the opening of its,new premises.     , 7  Lorimer said local residents should be  proud of the work carried on by the regional  district, "but people don't realize the work  Involved and the majority don't seem too  interested in the things that greatly affect  them."  He said that recent amendments to the  election act were and attempt to encourage  voters to identify with their regional  districts.       ������   <-.       x-  . "The things you do affect them much  more than anything done in the provincial  field," the minister said.  Regional board chairman Frank West  questioned Lorimer on exessive delays at the  provincial level in the approval of local  bylaws.  The minister said bylaws had to go for  consideration to various government  departments and,"they sit on their desks. It  takes too long."  He predicted delays would be minimized  by a new policy allowing the different  departments only a certain time to review  bylaws.  Questioned by Sechelt mayor Harold  Nelson, Lorimer assured the meeting that  changes would be implemented in the  taxation formula to conform to recent  changes in the assessment structure.  Prittie, who is the inspector of  municipalities In addition to associate deputy  minister of municipal affairs, said he was  impressed with the district's new facilities.  He said the district obviously realized the  growth of the area and employed the  necessary staff to cope with it.  "You realize you have to do something to  make this a good place to live and you are  doing it.'Vhe said/  After" the opening, Lockstead and  Lorimer's party visited Sechelt municipal  hall, the ice arena and met briefly with tlie  local Indian band.  The official party later attended a dinner  hosted by the regional district at Lord Jim's  Lodge.  '  Attending, the function were Lorimer,  Prittie,  Jantzen,  Lockstead,  Judge  J.S..  Johnston, his wife, Ruth, and the: following-,'  local dignitaries:  Sechelt village���Mayor Harold Nelson,  aldermen Norm Watson and Ted Osborne  and clerk Neil Sutherland.  Gibsons village-Mayor Larry Labonte,  aldermen Bill Laing, Winston Robinson, Kurt  Hoehne and clerk Jack Copland.  School Board-Chairman Agnes Labonte.  Sechelt Indian band-Chief Henry Paull.  Regional district-Chairman Frank West,  directors Rita Relf and Charles Gooding,  alternate director Don Penson and  secretary-treasurer Eric Willmott.  GIBSONS���Village council has authorized  expenditure of $2,000 to improve drainage in  Brothers; Park. 7 7  The project is the first phase of. a $75,000 to  $100,000 recreation development slated for  the park in coming years, Eventually, the  site will feature a rugby-soccer field,  baseball diamonds and other recreational,  facilities, according to plans presented.to  council Sept. 10 by Mayor Larry Labonte.';  Tho $2,000 drainage project will bo  financed with funds donated for park Im*  provemerit by the local Lions Club.   ,  According to municipal clerk .Jack  Copland,_, tho project will provide better  drainage In the existing sports field area, 1  PROVINCIAL MINISTER of, municipal Coast Roflionnl District offices in  affairs .James Lwimcr, left, cuts ribbon Secholt, Holding ribbon , Is rcRlonnl  Sept, 9 to officially open new Sunshine   bonrd chairman Frank West.  GroSONS~Tho wI6c6rKi8^wrciub^KSflr  established a perpetual trophy for tho group"  or organization best represented pt blood  donor clinics in tho vlllago,  Tlio award has been dubbed Tho Bost  Bloody Bunch of Guys in Glbsona Trophy,  All local groups nro eligible to try for tho  title, Including service clufis, sports teams  and the flro department.  Tho trophy will bo presented for Uio first  tlmo after tho blood donor clinic slated Sept,'  27.in tho health unit from 2:30 p.m. to 5 p.m.  and ivom fl;30 p.m, to 8:30 p.m. i  Tho Canadian Red Cross Society explained that most people between Uio'ngcs of  10 nnd 05 may glvo blood up to four times n  year,  ���   SUghllylcs  Irom donors. * ' "'""' *'"*'" ""'"   ��� Tho fluid portion of this blood la replaced  With 24 hours nnd tho red colls within three to  four weeks,  y  After blood Is taken from a donor, It la  "checked for groin) nnd typo nnd then tested  for certain diseases.  Fresh blood can bokeptundor, refrigeration  for nt lenst 21 dnys. Fro7.cn blood can bo kept  for sovornl years, but tho freezing process ia  expensive nnd frcc7,lng Is usually restricted  to very rare blood groups.  Administration of the educational system  must remain with locally elected school  boards, Sechelt school board maintained in a  brief presented Sept. 6 to the select standing  committee of the legislature on health,  education and human resources.  "Policy making power of any kind must  remain in the control of the publicly elected  school boards," the brief said, "and their  decisions should reflect local and community  feelings."  The brief, which was submitted to the  corfkmittee^ in Vancouver by'trustee John  MacLeod, was prepared' in response to a  recent government" white paper. on  education.  "The white paper, under the heading  Major' Criteria of an Effective System,  stresses the needs of tlie Individual and the  community," said the brief. "This statement  and others in the paper suggest time and  time again that authority, responsibility and  administration are most effective at the level  of students, parents and teachers.'  "Just as individual educational decisions  are best handled at the level of child,  teacher, parent, so are corporate community  and societal decisions made best at the level  of the local elected board, which can bring  maximum knowledge,' sensitivity and  response to both the aspirations of the local  community and to the administrative  structure necessary for the day to day  operation."  The local board's brief accepted the  central role of the teacher in th& educational  system, ���   ���  "The teacher must have tlie power to  develop the efflcent functioning of the  teacher-student-parent relationships." ,  But, the board stressed 7 ultimate policy  making power must remain at board level.  The brief also challenged suggestions in  the white paper that the educational system  would operate more economically and effectively If the present 74 school districts  were realigned Into a smaller number,  "Factors of geography must have a..,  bearing on any school district rc-aligriment,"  said the brief. "Our school district Is one  largo peninsula, serviced by ferries at the  south and north ends."  Trustees felt Uiat this geographical  Isolation made It essential for tlio peninsula  to bo considered as one unit, rather than as  part of a larger ono,  m J'Wo oro,served by. the Coast Garibaldi  'ffic'aitlf" unit" wltli Ircndquartcirs in Powell  River,''  Uio , brief said,  "and to meet  regularly with this unit requires generally an  overnight' stay (In Powell River).  "We have had visits from officials of the  BCSTA (B.C. School Trustees Association),  the BCTF (B.C. Teacher's Federation) and  department of education who have had to  curtail their stay here in order to catch the  last ferry."  Also, a team of experts from UBC which  visits the district to help establish a learning  assistance program spends, "too much of  their time ... in travel.  "Bearing in mind the foregoing observations, ' it is hard- to see how ' incorporation of our sequestered district into a  larger unit could achieve anything positive."  Secretary-treasurer Roy Mills reported to  the board Sept. 12 that the brief had been  well-received by the standing committee and  the audience of educators.  Meeting being arranged ...  v !*���* _, "   �� Vf ��y * ��*rv ���  A meeting between members of the  Sunshine Coast Community Resource  Society and Norman Levi, minister of human  resources is being planned.  Topic will be the mini-bus, said John  Lewis, chairman of the society's transportation committee.  Lewis said that Don Lockstead, MLA  Mackenzie, is arranging a meeting between  Levi and society members. The meeting will  be either on the' Sunshine Coast or a  delegation will fly to Victoria to discuss the  master.  Lewis gald that his committee met  recently and prepared a brief to the minister.  Elements of the brief include: estimated  annual budget (driver's salaries, gasoline,  maintenance and the like.)  Other brief items include proposed initial  schedules; quotations,oh costs of several  types of vehicles; terms of reference  (eligibility,     priorities,     requirements);  The Weather  Sept, 7  Sept. 8  Sopt, 9  Sopt, 10  j5opt.ll  Sept. 12  Sept. 13  Rainfall, first tills month ,07 Inches,  summary of questionnaire replies and letters'  of support.  F.L. English, accountant, reported that  , the audit of the books is complete and that  the fund-raising drive grossed $13,000.  "The ideal vehicle for our purpose costs  $18,000 or $5,000 more than was raised,''  Lewis told The Times. "This 24-passenger  < bus is complete with all safety factors and  ��� ���seo   page A-7  .���������������������iiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiixiiiiiu  I TIDES FOR THE WEEK I  I   September 18 to September 24   |  J ./^     ���'/���� Point Atkinion       '  .. _.,.,_., ,.^��� ^ ^ bo uiwdJoil'''navlo<>Hoii'"'���--���''  IGH  LOW  PREC,  68  54  nil  01  57  .71  04  52  ,   .07  60  50  nil  65  50  nil  68  40 '  nil  08  52  nil  18  0137  2.9  21  0352  2.4  W.  0800  13.2  Sa.  1110  12.7  ������  0147  ,  5.8  0427  8,8  ,-  0740  13,7  1125  11.9  19  0222  2.4  22  0442  2,9  Th  0900  13.1  Su.  1230  12.6  0232  7.0  0547  9.3  0015  13.3  1015  11.2  20  .0307  '   m*m  23  0537  3.5  Fr.  1005  12.9  M,  0135  12,6  0327  8.0  0727  9 3  0845  12.7  1112  10,5  B  M  C  3  0  24  Tu,  0642      4.1  0240  0847  12.6  8,8  MERCURY OUTftOARD  SALES ft SCIIVICE  IRCORYLAN  SECHELT 805-9626  lUMaaaiMiamiiiiniiiiiiiiiHiiaialiaiHMriiaiiaii.iMaiaiiiiii^  �����**(������;  WELL IT APPEARS that although there  doesn't seem to bo n killer whalo population  explosion, tlie recent census shows Uint they  are not dying out, either. ,.  , Mlchnol Bigg, biologist with tho fcd<wnl  fisheries brnnch in Nnnnimo said tho coaius.  counted 05 killer whales which wan termed  "n pretty good count but wo could not soo nny  now pods,"  "flow do you go about counting killer  whales?" I~iisked.~After all,; don't all killer  whales look alike.  "Wo Identify thom by scars and marks on  their fins and bodies" snld Mlchnol.  HE EXPIJVINED Uint while telcphoto'  criiiriScrns wcro used a greafdonl, crews just  pulled up alongside Uio whales and Identified  Uicm. Michael snld that at no time wcro tho  census takers molested or bothered by the  animals,  A pod, ho explained, Is a family unit nnd  might contain nny whero ' from 18 to 30  whales, Individual whales romnln together Jn  their pods7  Ho snld that this Is tlio first concrete  census his department hns tnken, Previous  counts wore estimates from vnrioua sources.  However, ho added, "wo (ionld not hnvo  mndo this count without the holp of tho  public. '  "Wo would llko to continue tho counting  throughout tho winter to seo If Uio killers  como through the winter������W(jH;����-��y~�����--������  If anyone sees ti killer whalo, thoy nro  naked to call 760-04.12, collect, Nanaimo, no  soon ns possible, so that the animal tan' bo  Identified nnd counted.  "^^STTMHY'OiawrrAirirwdrn^n  blood donor clinic on pept. 23 and Carl  Motzer, 21, of Sechelt, Is a living testimonial  of what blood transfusions can do for you.  Carl was in a car crash recently, and  needed blood transfusions which fit, Mary's  was nblq to supply him, so Carl has como up  by PICK  PROCTOR  with a now slogan 7 "Glvo your blood to a  clinic, don't spill it on tho highway," '' ���  That m'nKcs a lot of sense, Carl,  Incidentally, tho clinic Is sponsored by  auxiliaries to St. Mary's Hospital on behalf of  tho Red Cross.    The tlmo, on Sept, 23, In 4:30 p,m, to 0:30  p,m,  If you can't mako that clinic, there's  another nt Glbsona at tho health centre,  Friday; Septr27,; 2:3Q p.rnrto I) and (1:30 to  0i3()p.m,  It you attend this ono In a group or In your  club, you may bo Ablo to win tho Kinsmen's  now trophy for tho Bloodiest Bunch of Guys  ,,, or presumably gals, ��-��-*������������-��  , Another clinic will be held at Madeira  Park School, Thursday, Sept. 20, 0 to 0 p,m\  WORKMAN'S COMPENSATION Board,  in keeping with equal status, lias changed ���>7.  nanio to W.orkor's Compensation Bonid, 1  -~soo  page  A-7  On g����SES5g3E3aSgl^^  s.t -| i t.l.tW .!��� t J rf : L--I'ad r      ; �� J  *   : VJijiter; ;  '' i Cilw&y ���  M  .J        !  liwH.nAfcni.MH(_nWiwi��iliib*.  WWHWHa^ aittjiilwga m a a��fr.l wny _..����  i  I     K"     It   "-11 ��� ��� : ��� ���'���*: - ' ���-��� ������������"���"���������"�� i ' '-���   ������������'"���'��� ���-'���- �����  if 1.'    ' '���'  JULJUf ���������  tr.r  v,L��<ti.a*.*_ta.    <h    a,r  nmmr m in      i iii>MiTwiwMw7iiwiii>nYi i  iiiinmiiii   i    I:.   .}  Four injured in head-on Page a-2  smash at Roberts Creek f�� ����� ��=�� ���  Two late model cars collided head-on |  Sept. 9 near the Roberts Creek camp site on g  .Highway, 101. , 1  The drivers, Sidney Roberts of Madeira !!  Park and Carl Motzer of Sechelt "were B  hospitalized, along with one passenger from I  each vehicle. |  All four are reported in satisfactory n  condition. , ��  Sept. 10 a car driven by Tony Petula of ���  West Sechelt collided with the rear of a I  school bus in West Sechelt. RCMP said no 0  charges will belaid.  _An unattended car rolled backwards, on �����  Redrooffs Road Sept. 13 and pinned its owner y  against tree roots, breaking her legs.  Injured was Marion Castillu of Sechelt. i  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 18,1974  vl*%  is pleased to announce that  o  i  g  i  i  ��  i  is joining us for the practice of dentistry  ���"^. * a****  '**���**'-.  \  ARCHITECT'S SKETCH of Gibsons Winter Club.   This view shows  one  proposal There is another the directors '  are considering.  Gibsons curling ...  ���^.^������������������������������������.���������aaaa  By Harry Turner  If you did not rush out and buy your  debenture in the Gibsons's Winter Club after  last week's item, then perhaps you will after  this week's item.  This week we are presenting a proposed  fee structure and curling schedule for you to  look over. Something you ought to be made  aware of, club curling is not strictly for  Arena News  ���by Helen Phillips  There is an awful lot more to building an  arena than painting and carpentry work.  Mind you, it would become, a very boring  column if I started listing all the office work  that was done each week.  Ted has had a couple pf secretaries in this  past week, his wife and his daughter,'  depending on who he can talk into doing his  typing for him.  We are a bit more civilized out there now.  We have power. You can turn a light switch  on and it works: that is, in most cases.  -The electricians are still working away -���  and there are still some fixtures that aren't  installed, these being in four out of seven of  the washrooms. \  Our ' work party last weekend- accomplished a fair amount of painting. There  were only three of us' Saturday but we put  first coats of paint on the door frames around  the music room and auxiliary bar, so the  second coat could go on Sunday. Did you  know there are at least 10 sides to each door  frame? I didn't until I started painting them.  In the bar area the upholstery is all in,  leaving strips of redwood to go around the  outer edge, and the woodgraln and marble  formica is on. Once the rim is down and a bit  more ceiling up over the bar area it wiU look  complete except for some varnish.  The formica is all done in the coffee bar  downstairs and the vanities are being built in  the washrooms off the skater's lounge.  Much thanks goes out for the donation of  the stretcher and crutches. These I hope we  don't have to use, but they're necessary,  The only other donations so far include  things for the office like a rug, chair, table,  blackboard, and hopefully a, desk, but these  donations have been made strictly by the  ^itzgeralds and Phillips as you have Just got  to outfit an off Ice before It is usable, so If you  can donate anything usable, wo would ap-a  predate it, :    *  We havo hired an ice maker as of the last  board meeting, His name is Bruce Couch and  I will have a resume about him In tho next  column, '  Participation forms are duo in, pleasel,  , Wo need to know what your intended participation in curling Is so we can sot up rinks.  There aro only a few forms back and one of  these days tho arena Is going to open and no  one will have skating passes ond people will  bo asking what night is mixed curling and  ,,���;what nightIsn't and .5yoiwlH,hpyo.]nQjnwcr8_,  for you,  , Pooplo liavo told mo how much Uiey enjoy  reading tho arena noyvs and then ask In Uio  noxt breath, "When Is it going to open?" ,  As I mentioned earlier, the grand opening  is sot for Oct, 20, Tho board Is making plans  as. to what thla will consist of, but wo  naturally hope to be open a week or two  before tills for open skating. Open skating ls  , called free skating, but Uils does not moan  you get in to sknto for free, kids. Skating for  free Will bo on opening day, Saturday and I  bollovo Sunday as woll, but In tho meantime,  you may contact Ted Flt7.gcrald If you wish  to apply for a skating papa ahead of paying  each tlmo you go skating,  Tlio   arena   telephone   number   waa  ���.^promlRcdw.to,.gQ,.in.u.thQ.wphonQ^bookw.but.  somehow B,C, Tol slipped up, so tho number  Is 885-2055. If you have any Inquiries please  phono Ted.  Don't forgot, sightsccra nro most  welcome, You will find tho building most  Improsslvoi Please don't count on being able  , to look around ihsido on weekends"onceTwo  start having evening work pnrtlcs Instead,  but dQ.eomo around nnd look, Wo have been  told "It couldn't bo dono" but It fa a reality,  nnd It Is sitting out thoro in west Porpolso  Bay for all the world to see.  debenture holders. Anyone who pays the  prescribed annual premium is eligible. The  fees are set for one year's (season's) curling.  We would like you to take note of the low fee  structure and the services which could be  provided to the community. The low fees  result from eliminating skilled personnel to  run the facility. Caretaking.icemaking and  scheduling will be done by volunteer club  labor wherever possible. Groups would be  expected to supervise their own use of the  premises.  We are planning a blitz to sell debentures  in the area. We will let you know more about  that in the future. Please listen to the  volunteer who comes to your door. Givejiim  or her a fair hearing.  Remember the cost to build the facility is  reasonable, only $150,000 and the government is contributing $50,000 toward that cost.  A debenture costs $200 and the yearly fees  are reduced if you have one. Besides,- if  enough people buy a debenture we will have  a new recreation facility for the .area. If  enough people become members soon, we  could have the facility before .this winter Js ,  over,. %,     ... .j*.       , ,      , j.  , If !you have.questions about .the club,  phone Gary McDevitt, 886-7447 or Harry  Turner, 886-2184. We will be more than glad  to answer,any questions you may have.  Following is a proposed breakdown of  curling schedules.  Monday: 9-11 a.m. open; 1 p.m.-3 p.m.,  senior citizens; 3:30-5:30 school club; 7-11:30,  club curling.  Tuesday: women's league; 1-3, school  pe program; 3:30 5:30, open; 7-11:30, club  curling.  Wednesday: 9-11:30���school pe; 1-3 p.m.  senior citizens; 3:3;-5:30, school club; 7-  11:30, club curling.  Minor hocskfy Meeting  set tonight mt arena  A minor hockey meeting will be held  tonight at 7:30 at the new Sechelt arena  meeting room.  The meeting has been caUed.by Jim Gray  and Ted Joe and an election of an executive Is  proposed. ,  , Gray said that no past experience Is  needed nor is knowledge of hockey a  necessity. ��� ���  Referees, coaches and other interested  persons have been asked to turn out to the  meeting, bald Gray.  Further information may be obtained by  calling Gray at 885-9308 or 085-2114 In the  evening; or Joe at 885-2273 or 885-9950;  Thursday: 9-11; 30���women's league; 1-3,  school pe program; 3:30-5:30���open; 7-11:30,  club curling.  Friday:9-ll: 30, school pe program; 1-3���  senior citizens; 3:30-5:30, open;' 7-11:30,  club curling.  Saturday: 9-11:30, commercial league; 1-  5:30, open; 7-11:30, mixed social league.  Sunday: 0-11:30���commercial league; 1-3  men's league (club curling); 3:30 through  11:30 open curling.  Club curling is available to anyone paying  the annual premium and using the facilities  on a regular basis." It is not confined to  debenture holders.  Noon hours and dinner times can be  scheduled if a demand arises.  Open and commercial designations could  be utilitzed by the following and others  wishing to book times: Canadian Forest  Products���mill shift workers; B.C. Ferries-  shift workers, teachers, fireman, policemen,  service clubs, senior citizens and anyone else  wishing to curl.  The following fee schedule is proposed:  Debenture holders: one night per week,���  _ $45 per season; two nights, $85 per season. ^,  ,, Non-debenture holders: one night/$65;'.'  two nights, $100.  Ice rental during open times: $16 per  sheet for two hours.  Pensioners curling: $8 per sheet for two  hours.  Women's daytime curling: debenture  holder: one day per week, $30 per season;  two days per week, $60 per season.  Non-debenture holders: one day $45; two  days, $75.  School physical education program: free.  School club curling: $10 per person per  season (after school hours.)  We have one large counter of children's clothes reduced to much less than our  cost. No refunds, Uo layaways. If you are not early, don't be cross at us when your  neighbour shows you what a good' buy she got.  , *nmnm*nmnKK*mmMmmmmammnnww*mmmnn*Mnmmmnnm*m*mMmmm*mm*mmmmm��*MmnnMnmnnn*nKM*0m*mammMmnm  'tiiinction  t6 FIT  EVERY BUDGET FROM  jrlo  loorcouennaA  LTD.      0  Glbtoni    O    086-7112  Carpets ft Tlloa  ^ft^Unole'ilmtnft^DitaifieM  i,.-1;,,,;:_ !:;-,i.a.,:i..;i;.,iii,ji,l,:ji;il::,i,;'...,'i..lr::;va_a:;r:ivr5;f;aga  9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuos. - Sat.  CLOSED MONDAYS  H OPEN FRIDAY NIGHTTILt 9  Decorative vinyl   ���    Colorful  carefree, lacelike elegance. Reg.  ��� $1.09 yd.  CLEARANCE ���83c yd.  Heavy duty water flow hose reel ���  One only, Reg. $10.99.  CLEARANCE $7.00  Box Springs 54" ��� 3 only, Reg.  $79.95.                /  CLEARANCE ..! $39.95  Monofilament fishing line ��� Eight  to    10    lb.    test.    200   yards.,  CLEARANCE    -...��� 60c  Braided nylon casting line -^ 15  and 25 lb. test.  CLEARANCE 100 yds $1.25  Mens Slacks ��� Asst. styles including , boys GWG brand dress  casual values up to $23 pa. First  Oilmaster Hosemaster ��� Cover      Women's one-piece bathing suit.  area up to 80', one only. Reg.      Size 32. Reg. $18.  $12.95.  CLEARANCE $8.00  i1  s-w-c  NO LAYAWAYS- NO REFUNDS  ON THIS SALE MERCHANDISE   $6.00  Men's ties ��� Wide assortment of  designs and colors. Reg. $3.00.  s-w-c $1.50  LeCouturier, 1 fl. oz. perfume by     Littie toys shirts. Sizes 3-6x - Asst.  L'Augene,   ideal   for  Christmas      styles and colors.  stocking fillers - buy early! Reg.  $1.50.  s-w-c  Assorted Prices  Women's long-sleeved tops - great  88c     for doing-your housework in. S.M.  Reg. $2.99.  s-w-c $lpair  i  Non-slip plastic matting - trims  quickly to uny size 6' Reg. $1.98.  s-w-c $1.55     Women's long sun dresses. Size 14  Automatiq donut maker ��� quick  and easy way to make donuts for  school lunches. Reg. $2.69.  s-w-C. ���.";;....,.......,,... .$2.00ea.  i  come Jrst served no exchanges or     Men's shirts,  asst.  colors arid  refunds.  CLEARANCE .7...... 7.,. 7.. $5 pr.  Wo NOW HAVE A NEVJ/ SHOWROOM IN SECHELT  located In tho now off leas of Trail Bay Design  at tho traffic light # Phono BOB-2713  I  I  i  I  a  I  a^iu_MMMW��MUUMMW��ia����wa^al��WUI��  20" Color T.V. ��� Quadrl matlc  mbdcl 7510 M fully guaranteed.  .One only, Reg, $549.95f,.���,���-l���,.������..i������_���g���l,  CLEARANCE ��� ���  o,. f395 ,  Solqray 4 gal, Humidifier ��� Great  for tho closed-in houso this winter.  Ono only, Reg, $27.99.  CLEARANCE.:,,,.,,,,,,, 7... $20,  MOST ALL PRICES  LOWER THAN OUR COST  Ladies summer sandals, prices to  $6.95.  CLEARANCE $2 pair  Indies handbags���Summer colors  and styles and othor old lines, Just  a foyif, values to $8.  ,.CLEARAWCE^,.,,v,t,;,.,i,'.,.:.,.,,,.?2cach  Men's pullover sweater with pock  and collar, Gold and green short  sleeve great bowling sweater -  Dupont nylon. Reg. $6.99.  CLEARANCE $3.50  Ladies Queen size panty hose,  beige ond spice. Reg, 99c.  SPECIAL................ 7....60c  styles as marked.  s-w-c Htprice  Women's slip-on boots, smoke  color plastic. Sizes 5 to 10 for fall  wet     weather.      Reg.      $3.99  S-W-C a .,. a a  a a a , a a $2.98 P^  Little girls slack sets���Asst. styles  'Vsfefti^:-.-  and^ colors. Sizes 4-0x. Reg. $2.99. ..�����  '   '   S-W-C   a a '..'. ...,,..... . . .$1.50 "   "  Babe's two piece outfits. Sizes, 8-24  'mos. Reg. $3.99.  Baby boy's two ���, piece outfits,  -sizes 9 to 18 mos, Reg. .$3,99.  87WC ...... I ..........,..... .$2.25  little girls dresses. Sizes 3 to 3x.  Reg. $3,49.  Women's two piece bathing suit.  Size 34. Reg. $15.95.  S-w-c $5.00  Sizes 32-34. Reg. $24.  s-w-c,..,,. $8.00 ea,  Sizes 32. Reg. $11.95.  ��U Up*-!* M-Mi ��p) itf-ffljBiist (.tew*; M^teM^^-mS^'Hli-M* MW?*#s*nl."Wipa* ,f��iiJ*i t, iJ syJ. s*��,i i  Young ladles skirt and sweater  coordinates.  Long-sleeved sweaters.  Reg. $9.99. S-W*c  $4.75  Short sleeved sweaters.  Reg. $8.99. s-w-c $4.50  Sweater vests.  Reg..$7;99.s-w-c ........... ..$4.00  Skirts.  ��  I  s-w-c... 7 ,..,...,.$4.50      Reg.$0.99,s-w-c ,..$3.50  YOUR,,' 'I^C3i^fffll^K��i^L?l    DEM.ER  SlTlEiailWIA  w t   i.^i *     ,\ i t ' j\*j\m   '* i*j '_#���___ >-  7"/!.'    ��y 7 v,'      7,7  1lilVti^-.i*L   ii  tpaJtiafSHilfilAaWW   >��*''**��* ' �� ��* �� *W*,) if -^    *4H" tf VI1 aU , (# *���  f  "Tf^AllrfATiCfpt&C .Nfi-SlCHItT-^'aWONS ��$$-23��$��� - ���  USE YOUR GAMBllES,<;cHAR(5iEX;Ofl MASTER CHARGE CARD  ���.,..���,. .J ';';., v.,AND.JUST.;SAY. ^'CHARGE,IT!'!���,,;,'������ ��� ��� .,', ..  '       I   .       ,       ' '       '" '   )!, ��� l"a(>     '     ���,!      '.       "i* ', " ' *'' '   1     '  7    " aitmoon Day auxiliary  HALFMOON BAY - Halfmoon Bay  hospital auxiliary held its first meeting of the  fall season on Sept. 9 at the Welcome Beach  Hall, when President Sue Beaven welcomed  several new members.  Jean Laird gave a report on the thrift shop  and said that a new heater.had been pur-  ichased. She advised that its installation  would result in some changes in the layout of  the shop. She paid tribute to the members  who had continued to keep the thrift shop  staffed throughout the summer months so  cheerfully and willingly.  Mrs.'Beavan reported on the meeting of  the co-ordinating council and requested  samples of each of the articles made for the  gift shop for the coming convention. She  announced that volunteers would in future be  required to wear hospital smocks which  should not be worn outside the hospital. They  were particularly requested not to use their  own smocks.  "    , -  Members were advised of a need for  volunteer hairdressers for Tuesday and  Thursday mornings at the hospital. Volunteers, who need not be professional hairdressers, should contact Ronnie Dunn at 885-  9355. Olive Comyn advised that she had  Regal catalogues available and anybody who  would like to see them can telephone her at i  885-2378. It was agreed to continue using the  Welcome Beach Hall for meetings until  Christmas on a trial basis. Next thrift shop  duty for the auxiliary will be on Saturday  September 28 and the next regular meeting  on October 7.  As the business meeting closed, there was  an air of excitement in the hall as more and  more ladies kept arriving until there were  more than 40 present. Everybody knew there  was going to be a surprise party, but the two  people who thought'they knew exactly what  was going to happen were the most surprised  of all.  Mrs. Beavan sat confidently in the chair  at the head of the group, quite sure that the  next part of the program would take the form  of a farewell presentation to vice-president  Frances Cook, who was planning to move to.  Chase. After all, she had helped organize the  party and had evert ordered the cake to be  decorated with the' words Good Luck  Frances".     ,  ,     ,  Mrs. Cook, equally corifident,"sat quietly  among the members, equally sure that the  next part of the program, which she had  helped to organize, was to be a baby shower  for the president.  By means of a cleverly contrived  program, the two ladies soon discovered they  were both guests of honor and the members  and friends had a hilarious tube as the plot  unfolded and Mrs., Cook Was Tcept busy  reading poems and hunting for gifts behind  the piano and .shuffleboard.  The outcome of it all was a shower of  lovely gifts for Baby Beavan and the  presentation to Mrs. Cook of a framed, oil  painting by Gladys Bentham with' good  wishes for her happiness in her new home.  Tribute was paid to Mrs. Cook, who has  been an untiring worker for the auxiliary for  several years, serving on the co-ordinating  council,.working in the gift shop, the thrift  shop, as a hospital volunteer and-knitting  hundreds of articles for the gift shop.  The evening finished up with refreshments, including a cake most ingeniously  designed to honour both ladies, which was  another surprise for president Sue. The cake  was injthe form of an open book, with one  page decorated with the message Good Luck  Frances and the other page welcoming Baby  Beaven. It was altogether one of the happiest  , and most successful parties the auxiliary had  ever organized and it was a credit to the coordinator whose clever and diplomatic  scheming surprised almost everyone. We  suspect it was none other than Grace  Rutherford.  Wednesday, September 18,1974  The Peninsula Times.  Page A-3  one  Roberts Creek auxiliary, to St. Mary's  Hospital reconvened for the fall session Sept.  9 with an excellent turnout of members.  President Gladys Ironside was in the chair.  Summer activity reports for the thrift and  gift shops, catering and the co-ordinating  council were presented by Clara Nixon,  Louise Dorey, Wilma Rodgers and Gladys  Ironside.  During the auxiliary's summer break,  ��� many members worked hard on projects and  items for the group's annual Christmas sale',  set for Nov. 30, it was reported.  For the upcoming October convention in.  Penticton, vice-president Madeline Gross  and secretary Edith Fraser agreed to attend  as local delegates.  Attention was called during the meeting  to the Red Cross blood donor clinic at St.  Mary's Hospital Sept. 23 from 4:30 p.m. to  8:30 p.m.  The group's after-meeting social hour was  hostessed by Neva Newman.  Next meeting of the auxiliary will be Oct.  7 in St. Aidan's church hall, Hall Road,  -Roberts Creek, at 7:30 p:ni^  ��  ���'W\  The number of employers registered with  the Workmen's Compensation board grew to'  52,907  in  1973.  The   assessable  payroll  increased to an estimated $5.4 billion, an  increase of $634 million over 1972.  SEVENTEEN-YEAR-OLD Rosemary  Malcolm has been accepted at an  equestrian school in Oliver studying for  her B.C. instructor's ticket. The nine-  week course is sponsored by Okanagan  College. Rosemary, the daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. William Malcolm of Madeira  Park, is a grade 12" honor student at  Pender Harbour Secondary School. She  is one of the youngest persons selected  to attend the Oliver school. Rosemary,,  proficient in both English and Western  riding is shown at last year's PNE  where she won high honors.  Summertime is a.wind moving through  the grass, sifting out into long ripples like the  swaying of the sea.  KEEP THIS SCHEDULE SCORE SHEET NEAR YOUR  PHILCO TV  GAME 1,  TutI tkp., IT  MQuatwc  CTV  0OQ p (ll, EOT  GAME >.  Thur. Sapl, 11  ���I Toronto  CDC  BDOpm CDT  GAME 3  Sat Sopt 21  ���I Winnipeg  CTV  8 00pm |DT  GAME 4,  Mon Siapt, 23  pt Vnncouvef  CBC  11 00 pm EDT  GAMES  Tuei Oot 1  at Moacov/  CDC  12 30 pm EDT  (replay loniie  Irnio TRA)  GAME a.  Thur Oct a  nt Moscow  CTV  12 30 pm CDT  deploy lonllt  lime THAI  GAME r.  Sat Oct, rj      '  at Moacow  CTV   ,  11 00��m EDT  GAME S,  Sun Oct a  ���1 Moscow  CDC  11 00 ��(n, LOT  Goaltay  ���MHIim.  T.an.  Goal by  indtimi,.  Ttam  Goal by  nnd time  Ttom  Goil by  and tlmo  l����m  Goal by  Hflltliraw  .Team  Goal by  and timo  Team  Ooalby  nnd limn  Team  Ooalby  end 1|me  Team  ,   p.  i  1  i  '  '  t  ���  CANADAO  RUSSIA b  CANADA D  RUSSIA D  CANADAO  nusaiA O  ' CANADA O  RUSSIA 0  CANADA 0  RUSSIA O  CANADAO      p  RU88IAa  OANAOAO,,  RUSSIA O   '  CANADAO           ,  RUD8IAa  *. r-i  ^"fcti'V:'._ si  v   t     ��j    ���  ����� a  >*r"    ,  iy  w  Si1  ft  Persons who are not registered may make application to the Clerk's Office. The clerk  will present your application to the Court of Revision. Applications must be received  prior to the sitting of the Court of Revision on Tuesday, October 1,1974. Persons not  on the list of electors are urged to make application immediately.  1 i  In the forthcoming civic or municipal elections, all residents who are qualified vote  in the area in which they reside. Persons enumerated.for the civic or municipal voters,  list earlier this year or who have subsequently made application are now registered.  The preliminary list of electors will be posted at the city or municipal hall on or before  Friday, Sept. 20. PROPERTY OWNERS ARE NO LONGER AUTOMATICALLY  ON THE VOTERS LIST. Being on Provincial or Federal voters' lists does not entitle  you to vote iw a civic or municipal Election.  Persons who have not been enumerated can make application for registratipn at the  Clerk's Of fice'in their city or municipal hall, or by sending in the form'below. Ma  resident of a Regional District outside a municipality, please contact the Administrator of your Regional District. ' - ''77    'V    ,'.'tl'  Ploaso mall lo Clork'o O'flico, City or Municipal Hall In tho area whoro you rosldo    ' ' '  l>:  APPLICATION FOR REGISTRATION AS AN ELECTOR,  i i     .        ' i . i '  Dated nt , D.C ,  ������������','        '     ,       "���   .!p     ���'. '    ' ''������'' '' '. ,..':  ; ^ ,7 .7 .,7...- .'...; _.iJ:L..........-....'  7 Munlolpniny or poglonni DiBiriot olootomi inr<in  .......:..... 7... ,107-4. .'.'  I horoby certify that f nm a Canadian oltizoni or a British  8iib)oot by birth (or by naturalization aa detailed bolow),  that I api of tho full ago of nlnotoon yoaro, that I havo  resided In British Columbia for tho post six months and  In Canada for tho past twolvo months, and that tho  address bolow Is my prosont residence,  Signature of applicant1, In InN, 7  Slgnaturo of wltnooo, In Ink.  Address of wltnooo  ..wltnosn  1 "  ��� "��������� ���-���  Mr./Mro./Mlss/Ma,  t  1  >  :  '  ���\'  ���  t  .���'  Sumomo of applicant,Ip  bloc  *,!���  i��r8.  ._,������  _...���.,**�����  ..���,���,  rtoii__w ^  ,���J  31,/onnar  nosj  rum  .(no  !nlt|��  l|8)   i ,,,  ���,���,.���,  ���,.,.,_  Stroat address or doocriptlon of location If rosldonoa la in rural aroa   Postal Coda  Postal address If dlfforont from nbovo  Occupation  City, town, vlllago or district   \�� _���_  idnv k.  Dotnlln of nntiirflllzntlon, If applicable  Soolnl Innurnnco number OR birthday  J$hy)'al,,,.,,,..{month) ...^yonr^ ,  A facolmllo or reasonable copy of this form may bo uood for additional qualified voters to maKo application  "��� In ntm a* JMftlw m  ii wmhliHw I W ^jMMH�� I  m aW. admtf awwfcfchw.l A  0 0��  For Fast Act-Bribf S��rvic��  PHONE 885-3231  COMING EVENTS  SPIRITUAL development group  and healings. Phone 886-7540.  p       ' 129445.  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . . . oro pleased to apoiuor this  Birth Announcement, space, and  txtmdt Best Wishes to tho happy  potfcsits*  ENTERTAINMENT  GIBSON LANES  Open bowling Fri. & Sat.  7 p.m. - 9 p.m.   ,  Sun. from 2 p.m. - 11 p.m.  8936-tfn  TWILIGHT THEATRE  Gibsons       Phone 886-2827  THE WHITE DAWN  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  Sept. 19,20,21  -    MATURE  Warning: Some scenes of Eskimo  p life and some nudity - R. W.  McDonald, B.C. Dir.  SNOW WHITE  .MATINEE, Saturday. 2 pm.    <  General  ELIZABETH TAYLOR  ASH WEDNESDAY    .  Sunday, Monday, Tuesday  Sept. 22,23,24  Mature warning: Open surgical  wounds - R. W. McDonald, B.C.  Dir.    ^  969443  OBITUARY  SHERMAN���Passedaiway '  .. September 11, 1974. Lloyd  Cleaves Sherman, late- of  Veterens Road, Gibsons, in his  23rd year. Survived by his loving  wife Debbie, daughter Vannetta  Jean, parents Mr. and Mrs.  Edgar C. Sherman of Maui,  Hawaii, 2 brothers, Edgar Seattle  and. David ..^ennewich,  Washington, 1 sister Gerta Anne  Molson St. Catherines, Ontario.  Funeral- service was held  Monday, September * 16, at  Harvey Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev. G. R. Martin officiated.  Cremation followed. 138843  DUNCAN���Passed away September 14, 1974, Isabella I.  Duncan, late of 1662 School Road,  survived by her loving husband  Andrew, 4 daughters Mrs. Joyce  Abbott-Brown, Mrs. Sandra  Neild, Mrs, Ann Pearsall and  Miss Darlene Duncan; 5 grand  children, 2* sisters 'and' one*  brother. Memorial Service was  > held Tuesday, September 17 in St.  Bartholomews. Anglican Church.  Rev. David Brown officiated.  Cremation. In lieu of flowers,  donations to the B.C. Cancer  Foundation appreciated. Harvey  . Funeral Home Directors. 139843  HANSON���Passed away September 13, 1974, Axel Ragnar  Hanson, late of 1604 Sargent  Road, Gixsons at the age of 75  years. Suryivcd byrone son Bill,  his father Axel Hanson Senior, 5  sisters and 1 brother, Funeral  service was held Tuesday,  September 17 from Harvey  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev.  Davids. Brown officiated  Cremation. In lieu of flowers,  donations to St. Mary's Hospital  appreciated. 139943  WILSON���Passed away Sep-,  tember 9th, 1974, Jeannie Mv  Wilson latoyof Gibsons; B.C.  Survived by her loving husband  Arthur, daughter Patricia, 2 sons  Robert and Bruce, 7 grandchildren. No service by MrS.  Wilsons request. Harvey Funeral  Home entrusted with cremation  .   arrangements. 134143  Woddlng Announcomonts  MRS. "Marge Macfarlane ��� of  Gibsons would like to announco  the marriage of her daughter,  Suzanne Macfarlane, to Mr. Rick  Eyerley. Tlie wedding will take  place September 28,1974. 140843  PERSONAL       7  BAiIIA'IS' believe'In an auxl-  Ilary unlvorsaVltoguago Midi,  an International parliament of  man. Phono 880-2070 and 885-  PDRSONAL (Confr.)     -  CORRESPONDENCE-High ''  School - Acctg.-Bus. Mgt. -  Secretarial. Free brochure.  Canada's leading, school.  National College 444 Robson ���  , Street, Vancouver. 6884913. 1293-  tfa ~  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 . p.m. Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Phone 885-9409; 885-  2896; 885-2896. In Madeira  Park, meetings Wednesdays at  8:30 p.m. in the Community  Hall, phone 883-2401.      709:tfn '  COMMISSION an original ink  drawing, water* color of  your' boat, cottage or house.  Reasonable rates. Call Andrew  Krumins, 885-2601.      , 345-tfn  HELP WANTED  SALAL   pickers.   Top   prices.  Buyer   for   Western   Evergreens.  Phone  Marg  Donley,  883-2403. 888-tfn  FLEETWOOD Logging, Co.  Loggers seeking employment please contact Mr. Walter Bradshaw at 886-9188 between 7 p.m. and 9 p.'m.  943-*fn -  AVON  1 have open territories in Gibsons, Sechelt and Granthams.  One, can be yours. As an Avon  Representative you'll earn  good money, choose your own  hours. Sound interesting? Call  885-2183 or 339-2617    collect.  9566-tfn  LOGGERS seeking employment, openings available at  Andreeff Bros camp "L" Salmon inlet. Live in camp or  commnute to Sechelt daily.  Wanted immediately tank drill  operator for a new Gardner  Denver -tank drill. Phone 885-  3311. _ 120443  2 CHAMBERMAIDS, top wages,  to start immediately.  Transportation a necessity. Phone 885-  9998. - 133744  Page A-4 ��� Peninsula Times,      Wednesday, Sept 18,1974  CLASSIFIED -ADVERTISING  RATES  Phone 885-3231      ���'.."'  ��� > i  Published Wednesdays by.  Powell   River   News  Town  "Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt B.C.  Established 1963  Box Numbers  50c extra  WORK WANTED  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 $1.20  Three Insertions $2,40  Extra lines (4 words) ���" 35c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  50c Book-keeping charge sis added  for Ad-Briefs not, paid by   '  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising  40c  '������_.,   " per count line. v  > Deaths, Card" of Thanks, In Mem-  ���oriam, Marriage ond 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 $8.00 yr.  U.S.A. : :...$! 0.00 yr.  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc  PARTS   for   '63..Chevy .885-'  9311-or 885-2608.l     1258-tfn  '63 Pontiac without' motor" of-'  7   fers.   885-9311   or   885-2608  283 , motor for above  car. in  different car. \ 1259-tfn  CONVERTED bus, trade or sell,  $3500. Phone 885-9314.'    127744,  AUtOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)   AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  6 CYLINDER motor plus 3 spd.  standard transmission for 1959  Chevy. Offers. Phone 885-9311 or'  885-2608.      . , ' 129644  1965 , MUSTANG; 4-speed  transmission, vinyl roof, 2 new  tires, body - in A-l condition,  engine needs work.' Phone 886-  9865. .    139343  1964 CHEV pick-up, 6 cyl.; 230  Egn, short W.B. Stepside; 4  speed stick shift, non slip rear  end. Original owner. $650. Phone  885-9347. 134543,  1959 FORD 6 cyl., $120 and 1964  Pontiac convert., $250^885-  2991. 139143  BOATS & ENGINES   FORCED To Sell���Have 2 boats,  . now the "boss" says sell one of  them. 20 ft. Spencer with 110 H.P.  Volvo 1.0. A good buy at $2500.  Phone 885-3496. 131644  18 FT. Grew,  165 OMC I.O.,  bucket seats, 2 tops, beautiful  condition, nearest offer to $4100.  885-3419. ��� 136045  Overseas  Senior Citizens,  Local Area ���  Single .Copies   .$11.00yr.   $6.00   15c  "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 at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the conditiqn that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additionaj 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.  JJPPflBBPII^PWpWWg!  ^nimrw'^Pi'-TTrp^TiiPtfm ijfj_jif__s_!_^  lil'iWMI^It^^  sss_  sass.  UftUMtBBHMMnMW  jgrarom  WORK WANTED (Cont.)      LIVESTOCK (Cont.)  AVON���I have an open4erritory,,  in Madeira Park, Granthams  and Gibsons. It can be yours. As  an Avon Representative you'll  earn good money, choose your  own hours. Sound interesting?  Call 885-2183 or (112)333-2617  collect. 1339-tm  WAITRESS, ^ome   experience  preferred. Full or part .time.  Lord Jim's Lodge. 885-2232. 1302-  43.  -.-,    - ���._.,._   y.., .  !t HMKSTYUST/fUU'or part time.  Phone-8852910/-'" 141143  cars and trucks  1970- TOYpTA Crown statioh  . wagon, auto., Excellent condition, $1900 firm. Phone 885-2863.  141043  1962 CHEVY H, 60,000 miles,  food tires, radio and heater, 6  . ..gas saver; $225.885-2659.1410-  43  DlfMP man, handyman, to  operate lift and lower dump,  maintain power plant and similar  camp and shop duties. Live in  camp or travel to Sechelt daily.  Contact Andreeff Brothers, 885-  3314. 134243  RELIABLE trustworthy careful  house cleaner required to do  floors etc. for teacher in West  Sechelt.��� Own transportation.  Fridays only, 8 a.m. -1 p.m., $3  hour. Write Box 1349, c-o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt. 134945  LIGHT moving . and hauling.  House and garden maintenance. Rubbish removal. Tree  cutting,^ etc. Free estimates  Gibsons to Sechelt. Also fireplace wood for sale, $15 per-  load delivered. Phone Norm,  886-9503. 9983-tfn  WILL butcher,  dress " or  cut  - your  meat  or  game,  your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  3044-tfn  PEERLESS Tree Services:  Benefit from experience.  Tree work guaranteed; and insured. Call J. Risbey 885-2109.   ^ 330-tfn  GENERAL    Handyman.    Car-'  pentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  FEMALE university graduate  seeking interesting job with  . challenge. Have one year-  business experience - any  general clerical work acceptable.  Call 886-2578.   - 136243  LOST  top (green) on  la.'  PART of.boat,._  ^   Porpoise Bay Ref. between Bill  May's and Municipal Launching  Ramp. Reward. 885-2007.  136443  FOUND.  2   HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  Cunningham's.   Phone   885-  9927. ' 3340-tfn  CERTIFIED farrier, Hans Ber-  ger is coming to Coast." Contact Sunshine Farm 885-3450.  994~tfn  New & Used Tack  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  All Buckerfield Feeds  Hardware - Fencing  Fertilizer _; Purina- Products  " Alfalfa -"Hay - Straw  ' MAXICROP  Liquid Seaweed Fertilizer  We are on Pratt Road, 1 mile  south from Highway  - . PHONE  886-7527   , - 9561-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chic  ken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfr  LARGE bay mare, rides English,  Western   and7is.. broken  to  harness" and she's gentle, $100  firm. 886-7074 or 885-3450.  137143  TWO horse trailers for rent.  Seaside Rentals Ltd. 885-2048.  .     .      1222-43  BOX H)0, MADEIRA PARK, B.C.  PHONE:     PENDER HARBOUR 883-2233 TOLL FREE FROM VANCOUVER 689-7623  Member of Multiple Listing. Service  HARD TO FIND SMALL ACREAGE  Approx. 20 acres secluded property near Kleiodale, easy access  via Menacher Rd.  from  Hwy.   101,- approx.   10  acres cleared,-  ~    balance well treed with good garden area. Plenty of good trees  for a log house. $35,000.  GARDEN BAY  3 BR home, brick fireplace, sundeck, carport, full basement. On  a level comer, leased lot - fully landscaped, fruit trees. $45,000.  KENT ROAD -' BARGAIN HARBOUR  Approx. 1 acre, nicely treed and secluded. 35x10' one BR mobile  home, hooked up to water and hydro. Immediate posession. Ideal  for fisherman. $35,000.  WATERFRONT -. GUNBOAT BAY  Approx. 170' waterfront, sheltered moorage, on approx. 4 acres  land on highway 101 close to Madeira Park, $57,000.  VIEW. HOME,- MADEIRA PARK  Approx., 1,008 sq. ft. home, built 1966. One bedroom, den, large  living room (wall-to-wall carpet), basement, carport, covered sundecks front and back, cedar siding. Located on Lagoon Road, close  to school _and shopping centre. $35,000.  WATERFRONT HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Furnished one bedroom home on 527 waterfront lot close to  Madeira Marina. Room for two bedrooms in basement area. Access  from, Johnstone Road. $45,000.  GOLD necklace and cross. Apply  at   Peninsula   Times   office.  136643  ASSORTED    ��� Wheel     covers,  owners may have same by  identifying same. Phone 885-9074.  .   .        138543  LIVESTOCK  WIENER, feeder, butcher hogs  for sale. Phone 883-9172. 139445  PETS  EIGHT small, beautiful kittens  need good homes. No triflers  please. 885-9042 Sechelt or 1577  School Road, Gibsons.      132844  NEW PHONES   KEEt* up wOh The Times. Ont  new number 885-3231. Get la  little   action   with   Times  Ad  Briefs. 1361-tfn  HOME WITH POOL - HOTEL LAKE  Attractive 2 BR home with w/w carpet - acorn fireplace1, Vi basement with pool tpble and storage. Boat shop, approx. 20'x54'.  Situated  on  large' treed  view  lot,   beautifully   landscaped   with  patios, fish pools, fruit trees and a 22' swimming pool. $59,500.  FURNISHED  VIEW  HOME -  Garden. Bay  Estates  Fully'furnished modern 2 BR home with partial basement, double  carport, large covered sundeck, shaq carpet and stone fireplace,  plus washer, dryer, range and fridge. Located on choice comer  . view lot with beautiful vegetable and flower gardens. Convenient  location. $71,000.  QUALITY HOME - GARDEN BAY ESTATES  Quality built 3 BR, full basement home, built 1974 - w/w carpet,  double carport, very large sundeck, stone fireplace. Livingroom  and dining room have open beam ceilings, master BR has full  ensuite plumbing Situated on semi-waterfront view lot. Southern  exposure.' $69,500.    7  SAKINAW & RUBY LAKES  CHOICE LAKEFRONT - SAKINAW LAKE  Approx. 625' choice low bank lakefront on approx. 12 treed acres.  Westerly exposure. $50,000. - _  RUGGLES BAY - SAKINAW LAKE  3 BR partly furnished cottage, acorn fireplace, on two leased lots  with approx. 330' choice lakefront, 2.98 acres. Situated in a small  private cove with dock. $23,000. >  LADY will shampoo and clean  rugs in your homo, Phone 805-  9632. 131344  FURNACE   Installations   and  burner   service,   Free ,estl-  jUAtcs.   Ph,   886-71U.  ;  30-tfn,  BACKHOE   available,   septic  tanks sold and installed. Ph.,  800-7071. 1000-1.fn  NEED "a carpenter. Call Bob  ,   Crichton, 003-2312,       1305-tfn  ODD .lobs ��� H��*vo tools, truck  and experience; wont small or  largo repairs to now houses or old  ��� Answering Sorvlco 0 a.m. to 8'  " p.m. - Call 08&-2S840, -"J.327-441  ENGLISH LTD7  REAL ESTATE7AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  Abba,Road7 spectacular vlow lot located In quality homo orea,  $16,500.00 Terms.  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Bok 238, Glb-ions, B.C.  HOPKINS ��� Vlow lot, 50'x54l', closo to forry terminal with 18'  1 trallor, fully equipped. F,P. $13,000,  GIDSONS RURAL--;Lot 210'x7O'    Nlco 2 bdrm. homo With  oxtra largo playroom, Full prlco $32,500 with $15,000 down.  RQRERTS CREEK ���- 7W ocros Inqulot aroa, with nlcoly doslonocl  home, unfurnished  Full price, $37,500 with half down,  -Ha,.*,,,.!.!,,..   ���   U     lMl�����| ,,,..1.1. ,l<l.   IIIIIP,^  , Also  5,5 ocros  In secluded area,  only  $29,000,  Easy  forms,  ���,,__.    WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY, Manager  886-2248  Evening*: 005-3339  ,  Hll|cros|. Vlow lot - all sorvlcos, including sowor, $13,800.00.  p, .    ��� /  Watorfront vlow lots at Gowor Point. Wator and powor avallablo.  ,        /      $22,000,00, with half down/  Guilders dollghti Homo located on vlow lot   Sowor available,, this  houso could bo a money makor for tho right buyor, $23,000,00,  ''     Sam financing avallablo.  only for lho sorlous buyor. $125,000.00.  Ro|d Rd, Granthamfi Landing: 2 bdrm   houso located on 2 lots  With spectacular vlow. Good financing on $22,500,00,.  Trood lot,with sorvlcos - Hondqrson Rd��� Roberts Creek, This largo  lot Is avallablo on easy terms, $12,500,00,  Mason' Rd, - Socholt! 20 acres cleared land with spring. Small  cabin wllh sorvlcos, Fruit troos and partly fencod. Spectacular  ��� -    buy or $63,000,00.  12 trood acros In upper Roberts Crook. 2 cabins, 2 streams and  accoss road, Could bo subdivided Into 2 six aero pieces, pach with  ,  ..   crook, Asking $52,000,00,  Buy for lho future   100x130 ft, lot. Only $4,000,00 down on  $9,50/0,00 asking. Selma Park sorvlcos,  CARPENTER'S SPECIAL ��� MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 560 sq   ft. home with one BR, electric heat, stove, fireplace. Needs new floors throughout. On level lot close to'..stores,  school ond wharfage. $ 17,400.   i   -,     ,*'-}i,   -  ���>���  ���WATERFRONT HOME  GERRANS BAY ��� FRANCIS PENINSULA  133 ft. choice, deep., sheltered waterfront with 2 BR home,  1%  . baths, brick fireplace, full basement with rumpus room and pool  table carport and sundeck, ramp and float. Washer, dryer, freezer,  range, fridge and dishwasher included. $77,000.  READY-MIX CONCRETE BUSINESS & EQUIPMENT  Operating in the Pender Harbour area with two ready-mix trucks,  1 dump truck, 1 loader, gravel crushing and screening plant,  gravel lease. $118,000.  FISHING CHARTER BUSINESS ;  Chinook Charters Ltd. at Madeira Park. 3 fiberglass boats, 37',  28'/ 14'; all completely equipped. Present owner, willing to operate  business for. purchaser for balance of this season. $121,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  ( ;  Approx, 37 acres, partially developed with approx. 3,900* of prim-'  ary road constructed. Possible 56 lot subdivision. $150,000.  WATERFRONT HOME ��� GARDEN1 BAY ESTATES  117 ft. choice waterfront with 3 BR home built In 1971. 3 bathrooms, elec! heat, fireplace, sundeck with sweeping view of  harbour. Partial basement with rec room and carport, Partially  ..,.;,17:.,i���|i;,.,,>ndscaped:l,$89,5p0.,;,..7,,_, 'y :','i7,.,.7 ,..,.,,.,,..,  COMMERCIAL' PROPERTY WITH REVENUE  Large commercial building, 3,303 sq. ft., plus 3 BR homo on  2.954 acres. Asking $185,000.,  Adlolnlng lot, 1.467 acres with 2 PR homo also available, Asking  $40,000, To be sold together with dboyo property,, All buildings  presently leasod. Open to offers, phono Jack Noble, res. 8,83-2701.  WARNOCK ROAD - FRANCIS PENINSULA ''  , Level acreage with over 600' road frontago (approx, 400' blacktop), 208' deop. Possible 7 lot subdivision. 2 BR Panabodo home,  full ^basement. $70,000. Open to offers. Phono Jack Noblo, re*.  883-2701. ������'��� i     ',  ,  ACREAGE - SAKINAW LAKE  Approx.   1,400  ft. of choice  low bank waterfront on approx;.  35 treed acres, creek through property. Sheltered bay, southerly  exposure, numerous building sites, public road to boundary of  * property. Ar^ excellent opportunity for a group to obtain choice  '.*   hafd^to-firid  Sakina'w  Lake1 property.  $170,000.  SAKINAW LAKE COTTAGE  Goo'd 3 BR cottage, cedar construction, built 1965, running water,  fireplace, propane range, fridge and lights, log float. On approx.  4Mk acres of leased land with about 30Q feet gently sloping lake-  front. Choice location in Turtle Bay. $20,000.  TOP SOIL BUSINESS AND EQUIPMENT -  RUBY LAKE  10 year argeement, to remove top soil, Cat 955 track loader,  Linding soil shredder, ,10-10 Lawrence drag line and equipment,  Dodge single axle dump truck. $25,000.  RUBY LAKE - SANDY BEACH  60'  lakefront lot with sandy beach, trees. Water access only.  $25,000.  SAKINAW LAKE  Approx.  500' low bank  lakefront on  about 7%  acres,  nicely  treed. $50,000.  FURNISHED SUAAMER HOME & GUEST COTTAGE  On 116' deep, sheltered lakefront with float. 3 BR summer home  - 1,197, sq. ft. with,3 piece bathroqm, fireplace, large sundock  on 2 sides. Guest cottage - 396 sq; ft,, 4 boats, boat house, floats,  diesel light plant. Westerly exposure, Water access only. $50(000.  EGMONT  SUNSHINE INN ��� GARDEN BAY '     .  Fishing lodge on 1 aero of cholco seml-watorfront proporty, within ,'Q' few ft, of marinas, Gov't wharf, stores, post offlco. Main  building contains 14 sleeping rooms, DR, licenced cabaret, kitchen  and annex; has 2 PR apartment for manager, 6 sleeping rooms  and rec; room, could possibly be usod.for a Senior Citizen Homo,  All offors and Inqulrlos wolcomo, $260,000,  GUNBOAT BAY FISHING RESORT  Small resort on approx, 5 acros with about 170' watorfront In  ��� Pondor Harbour-accossfrom Highway 101,-Throo cottages-wlth-  housokooplng facilities, owner's 3 PR,homo, 4 rental boats, 3  motors,, log and styrofoam floats, $125,000. ,  Lockyer Rd,; 5'acros gently slqplnp corner pleco In growing rural  aroa,  ly sloping corner p  j. $25,00,00 only,  ���M��MMIM  Wo havo a number of homos avallablo In tho Gibsons aroa, Inquire  and too If wo can fill your nocd&.  Exparldlng grocery ond confectionery business, Vlllago of Socholt  Excollont location. High 20's. Good statement, Call for full details,  WRITE OR. DROP IN FOR OUR FREE  PROPERTY 0ROCHURE.  LISTINGS   WANTED  K, A. Crosby' 086-2090 7 j7W. Vlwor 005-3300  Don Sulhorlond 805-9362  7 HARBOUR MOTORS  Sholl sorvlco station on Gordon Day Road'with 4-bay garage, store,  juto body repairs and now, largo palpt shop, Prlco Includes land,  buildings, owner's 3 BR residence, somo shop equipment ond 3  ton tow ��ruck Doing a good business, but could easily bo,Increased, $85,000 plus cash for stock In trado.  APPROX, 600' WATERFRONT  Approx. 17  acros  with approx,   600',' watorfront adjoining  tho  Egmont  Marina.   Pavod   Maple   Road   runs   through   property,  ���      $100,000.  WATERFRONT LOTS  Two ad|olnlng lots, each with appro*. 64' Watorfront. Closo to  school, post offlco, store and gov't wharf, $15,000 and $18,000. ,  EGMONT,MARINA - FISHING RESORT  Appro*, 4,5 acres, app(-ox.6o0' waterfront, 11 mo'toluriHs, o\vn-  ;ors  throo bodroom  homo,,, restaurant and  store  (leased  out),,  Standard  Marino" station,   bait  sales,   floats,   launching   romp,  8 rental boats and 7 motors, camper1 space, room for expansion.  ��� $250,000.     .       ���  '    WATERFRONT HOME ��� EGMONT  Very largo 4 BR home, opprox, ,24,4' watorfront on 3 separat*  lots. Float. Excollont for a group purchase. $105,000,  LARGE CORNER LOT  ��^jj^~^l ^������^^���-���^j; ^^|op^/ypro^or-(^r-,-,^j;|t|1i'**'|--i -j >*JYiofttdoa��r^rira'Ed::;M*  mont Road and 637' frontage on Maplo Road, two oldor houses  on property.; Possible subdivision slto. $47,500,  WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Approx, 375' deep, sheltered waterfront on approx. 10 acres of  trood land. Accoss by trail or wator, $35,000.  r  LOTS  I, SINCLAIR BAY ROAD . 2 lots with vlow of Pondor Harbour,  $9700 and $14,400,  2* ^RRPWS R0AD " <W' building.lots noar Madeira Park,  $9,000 to 11.000.    ,  3. GARDEN PAY ESTATES ��serviced lots, somo with vlow, $6,900  4, MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION - 2 serviced lots, $9,800 apd  $10,000. , ���  SrNA'RROWS ROAD7"oppr^    $29,500.  6. MADEIRA PARK - 2 lots suitable for mobllo home, $7,500  and $22,000, ,  7, MADEIRA PARK ROAD - building lot, close to school, stores,  oov't wharf and pa��it office, $9,500i.  0, MADEIRA PARK, 2 commercial lots - $16,000 and $20,000.   ,  9, GARDEN PAY - serviced vlow lot on Gordon Day Road In Gar-  don Pay, DHvoway In ond lovol building slto cleared, $11,000,  JACK NOBLE OLLI or  Ros. 883-2701 Res.  LARGE ACREAGE -.$1,000. PER ACRE  D.L," 2392, approx. 160 acros, situated approx, \Y* miles above  Hwy, 101 noar Halfmoon Pay, Accoss by old logging road, Trails  6V roads throughout tho property, nlcoly treed usoaulo land, Outside  land froojte area �� possible subdivision ��lto,i$ 160,000,  SECHELT  JSECHELIJ&L&JD,^  6,60 wooded acros with sobthorn slopo exposure, Good timber,  359 ft, blacktop road frontaoo, $28,000, Phono Jack Noblo,  ros. 883-2701,  ACREAGE - LOTS F & G, Blk, A, D.L. 903  Two ad|olnlng 9 aero blocks, approx, 2,Q00' from Hwy.  101.  Nlcoly tr����ed, gentle slope, southern exposure, $45,000 each,  JEAN SLADEY  883-2233  DAN WILEY  Res. 883-9149 BOATS AND ENG. (Cont./       BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.)   FOR RENT (Continued)  MOBILE HOMES  16 FT. fibregjass K&C with fitted  convertible ���. top,   sleeperette '  seats, 1973 40 H.P. Johnson, elec.  start. Used only 10 hrs. $20.0.  Phone 886-2580 after 3. ,   1373-43 .  "SUNDANCER"���23   ft.   Sport '  fisherman 200 H.P. Chrysler  Super , Bee , Volvo-Leg; depth  finder, anchor winch, 8 track  tape, compass, full camper top,  sleeper;seats, cruises 27 m.p.h.  top speed 35. $7000 ��� firm. ���  Ezeloader .trailer available with  boat for $8000. Would accept good  building lot in Sechelt- Phone 885-  2842. '. -      .      1405-43  17 FT. boat, % cabin, built 1973,9  H.P., B.S. - LB. with Rockford  clutch    and    generator.    Self  starter, complete with all the  gear. $1000 cash. Phone 883-  2351. 135443  1963 40 H.P. Evinrude, elec. start,  good condition, $300. Phone 885-  9602. 135543  12 FOOT fibreglass, brand new  ,    paint, 25 np Evinrude,* newly  rebuilt with new -controls for'  $975. 883-9617; Roger Clement.  ��� ���        - " 748-tf  19 FT. Lapstrake boat complete  with 60 H.P. Johnson elec, start  and generator. Good condition,  excellent open boat for fishing,  $1200   O.N.O.   Phone   883-2749.  137043  FOR RENT  , SMALL,, three-bedroom house,  - West Sechelt, $200 per month.  Phone 885-2145 only after 6 p.m.  '-     .' 139543-  AVAILABLE early October; 3  bedroom up1 plus 1 down. W-W  carpet in LR, lovely rock  fireplace, 2 carports, beautiful  sea view. $290 perJ month.  886-9547. 140243  CENTRAL    Gibsons,    former .  . school   board   offices   above,  Kruse Drug Store. 885-9366. 7  .      746-tfn^  5 UNITS.'at Shiloomb, Resort,  Madeira  Park." B.'._ C. 1���2"  " B/R furnished $200 month 3���1 .-  B/R   furnished   $140    month .  1���1 B/R furnished $110 month.   Phone' 883-2407.   121042  , HALL'for rent. Wilson Creek  Community    HalL    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.  3246-tfn  1 BEDROOM waterfront cottage  on Ruby Lake. $200 month.  Year    round    rental.,, Phone  (112)738-3022 days - (112)980-2035,  evenings. ,     127343  HOUSE for rent, $120 on Garden  Bay Rd., next property after  Shell Gas Station, Madeira Park.  Open house Sept. 19 and 20.  Phone (112)922-1788. .      137843  EXCELLENT condition, 1972  C.S.A.' 'approved 3 bedroom  Cambridge . Coach with TV,  washer and dryer, shag carpet,  play yard. No:. 14 at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Court. Phone 886-  7682; . , '     128144  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  VOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  K.  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE     .'   ,  PENDER HARBOUR - EGMONT - EARL COVE  HOLIDAY HOME ��� On level lot in Oyster Lagoon, 3 BR,, LR,  ivith F.P. Back to back with a Marina for easy access to water.  Only $30,000 F.P.  New Premier Deluxe 56'xl2'  Shag Carpet L.R.. 2 dr. F.F.  Frig., Electric range, deluxe  bifold tub enclosure, deluxe  Colonial decor and furniture. Set  up and ready to move in at  Sundance Mobile Home Court in  Sechelt. $11,900 F.P. incl. 5 per  cent tax.     i  * COAST HOMES '  "Coast Living at it's Best"  Div. of  Copping's Car Town Sales Ltd.  Box 966, Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  885-2204-24 Hrs.'  .   R.W. (BiU) Copping D.L. 5520    , 969243  2 BEDROOM-furnished house on AYERS   Mobile  Home   Park,  1% acres, lovely view, float. we havg trailer space avail-  Garden   Bay.   Phone   883-2341. , abie. Phone 885-2375.  9968-tfn  138145      ,   HOMESITE ��� ,17V4 acres with good cabin, creek and waterfall.  Some good soil. Wooded lot and heavily treed area; on water and  power. A good buy ot $45,000.  ONE ACRE ��� of view property with excellent house - 2 bedrooms on moin"floor-2 extra in basement for guests (or kids).  Fully  serviced-Asking   $33,900.00.  TAXI BUSINESS ��� This 3 car operation shows an excellent return  - Ideal for partnership. Just $40,000 F.P. with terms.  PANABODE. ��� Lovely retirement (or weekend) cottage with  magnificent view of Harbour. Part basement with extra bedroom.  Just $34,900 full price.  ACREAGE ��� 22 acres, power and water available, some lake  frontage. Full price $60,000.  WATERFRONT ��� About lOO-foot frontage in Bargain Boy,  approx. 1/13 acre lot. Level top, on road, power and water. F.P.  $29,500.  MODERN HOME ��� 2 bedroom, full basement home on lease lot,  in-law suite; excellent view. Just $32,500 with terms.  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� 3 acres with about 170' of beach-  deep, safe moorage - water and power - a good buy at $35,000.  PHONE 883-2794  John Breen       Archie Brayton      Jock Hermon  883-9978  883-9926  883-2745  4.BEDROOM unfurnished house"  Garden    Bay.    (112)936-0048  even, only (112)883-2360 daytime.  138745  WANTED TO RENT  RESPONSIBLE professinal man  requires two-bedroom home or  cottage. Phone 885-2333 or write:  6225-216th Street, Langley,  B,C., 134443  NURSE wants small house or  cottage, one or two bedrooms,  near Sechelt. Contact Jolene at  885-9934. 134343  RESPONSIBLE couple wish to  rent 2 or 3 bedroom cottage or  house in Sechelt area for Oct. 1st.  Phone collect (112)872-2197 or  885-9023 evens. 136944  RESPONSIBLE married couple  wish to rent cottage or small  house. Winter months, furn. or  unfurn. Sechelt area. Phone 885-  9064. 137943  HIGH   school   student   wishes  room and board. Reasonable.  Call Sherry 885-9544  evenings. 139743  RESPONSIBLE couple - would  like to rent small house or  suite in Gibsons ��� Langdale  area. Excellent references. 885-  2458 after 6 p.m.       ��� 1206-43  DOUBLE WIDES  Delivered and set up on your  property, guaranteed to be__ac-  cspted by municipality. "Non-  basement and full- basement  foundation plans supplied. Also large selection of twelve  wides. For "further information  Call Collect 525-3688  May be viewed at 6694 Kings-  way, Burnaby  Member  of the Western Mobile Home Assoc.  M.D.L. 25012  8917-tfn-  REAL ESTATE  M&M8ER Of  MULTIPLE LISTING  SSWICE   ..  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  WATERFRONT  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA  YOUR WATERFRONT HOME  Beautiful   home   located just  west of Sechelt. Quality  built by  owner. Fully landscaped and well kept for privacy and seclusion.  Private beach with good access,  Home would convert easily to"  duplex  as basement   is above  ground   and   fully  finished.   For  appointment to view call Dave Roberts,  RECREATIONAL LOT  125'x2O0' nicely treed and level. Zoned' R2. Trailers permitted.  Good access roads. F.P. $8,000. Call Ed Baker.  SARGEANT BAY WATERFRONT ,  The perfect retreat! Tall evergreens and arbutus trees ensure  privacy. 120' of pebble beach lies! between you and unobstructed,  view clear to Vancouver Island, i A bonus Is sortie of the best  fishing on,-the Sunshine Coast. Full price $22,500. Call Doug.  "..'''>   Joyce, i '" ���+ ' 7 '.        " ������' '' '7 7 '  REDROOFFS ESTATES  Largo treed properties, approx. % acre. Zoned R2, trailers allowed. Paved roads, close to Sargeant Boy. Hot fishing spot. Priced  from $7,050. Call Stan'/Anderson*  YACHTSMAN'S RETREAT - SECRET COVE  840' deep water moorage,' approx, 8 acres.  Idepl for group or  commercial development, $150,000; good terms and good interest rate, Suzanne or Len Van Egmond.  r     7 HALFMOON BAY  7 7 17 VIEW ACRES  Mlddlepp|nt location, 100 percent privacy, Roads throughout the  property. Subdivision potential and power make this acreage a  good buy, F,P. $39,000, Call Stan Anderson.  . 21. ACRES  Approximately  1  mile highway frontage. Treed,  Zoned 5 acre  holdings. F.P. $52,000. Call Stan Anderson  ' WATERFRCNT LOTS AND VIEW LOTS  at'Sunshine Bay Estates,  Fully serviced/good beach,  privacy,  arbutus trees, Sqnny exposure, Prlcod from $12,000., Full Information from Len or Suzanne'Van Egmond.  PENDER HARBOUR  75' x 900' protected moorage, Heavily treed, good access to  water. Full prlco $38,000, Call Stan Anderson,,  TUWANEK  50'x12O'  serviced  lot, easy walking �����  swimming, Lot Is treed, Calf Doug Joyco,  y walking distance to Marina  and  SECHELT INLET  COMMERCIAL BLOCK  Located on two lots by tho waterfront in Davis Bay. 2 stores, 2  suites, could bo 4 suites. Presently regional district office.  100  percent occupancy at present. A revenue producer, F.P. $150,000  with terms. Call Stan Anderson.   '  ���       ,      7 WATERFRONT  ,70'x220' lot In Sandy Hook, Arbutus and fir trees, good accoss  to boQch. Good building slto, and'rtioorogo, Fish off tho shore.  ,   F.P. $20,900. Call Stan Andorson.       ���  7      %        , II...MI..I.I....III...I...   r-iw      '  SELMA PARK 'WATERFRONT  Excollont 2 bedroom homo on good boach. Garden area, half  basomont with bodroom ond bath, Easy accoss to water. No maintenance  on   thl9  Immaculate  homo.' FP   $53^800,  Call   Stan  Andorson, < p  PANORAMIC VIEW  overlooking Strait of Georgia and Trail Islands; These largo lots  aro serviced and ready to build on, all now homos In aroa. Priced  at only $14,900, Call Len or Suxanno Van Egmond.  DAVIS DAY- VIEW  Laurol Road. Immaculate 3 bodroom homo, llko new; 'situated on  60' y|ow lot, 2 flroplacos, double plumbing, double gqrago, sundock, Basomont has large roc. room and finished bedroom, Could  easily convert to attractive suite. Prlcod In 50's, Call Ed Bakor,  '   7AfAJERFRONX2 OR 3' BEDROOM COTTAGE  area ot Sunshine Coast, Lovol to safo boach, Comfortable oldor  typo summor honio. FP of $31,500 Includes most of tho furnishings, Small assumoblo agreement at 8, percent avallablo. Call  Dqvo   Roberts, ,  This Davis Dqy lot has 169' frontage, Just a super vlow and Is close  to tho beach, Owner says soil It, now, prlco reduced to $13,500,  Call Doug Joyco.  SECHELT ANP AREA  SECHELT VILLAGE  Largo lot, 100' frontago, Cleared and lovol, Ready to build on.  Fully serviced  F,P, $12,500, Call Ed Bakor,  CREEK LOT  90'x205' on Wokoflold Road, Fully sorvlcod, year round creek,  zonod R-2, Good soil, woll trood, FP $12,000, Call Stan Andorson  70x122' cleared vlow lot In Davla Bay, Trees,havo boon loft on  tho lot botweon road and building slto, One block to public beach.  Full prlco $12,500, Coll Stan Anderson,  ROBERTS CREEK AND AREA  4.6 ACRE HOBBY FARM  With vlow, Nlco gothic arch horrm at tho end of Crowe Road In  Roberts, Crook. Only $32,300, See Lon Van Egmond, 005-9603,  Lovol  lot, nlr.oly trood, Handy location In West Secholt, Near  school, trailed parmlttod, R2 atoned, F,P, $8,900.00. Call Un  1 or Su/anno Von Egmond,  NEW  at So  3 now homoi. In lho Village of Socheit, Walk to all conveniences,-  Movo In Immediately,, Woll to woll throughout, double plumbing,  all windows double gla/od, full basement, oil heat, carport, large  sundock, < Located an Ocean Ave,, watch for signs. Also 2 now  vlow homos |ust post now lco arena, Prlcod from $30,100 and up,  Coll Ed Baker,  BETTER THAN NEW   ,  Just outslda Gibsons, 12x55' mobllo homo on 95x157' lot, Tall  ovorgroom, layyn and garden oro tho sotting for this beautifully  maintained homo. Financing Is no problem aa our owner will  ���������.,,������.��,,.�����,carryrFuu pr|C0 ��j5,000,- Call Doug Joyc*. r-*"~��� l  ACREAGE  Approx, 5 acros, 290' highway frontago, Naturally trood,)' gontlo  south ��lopo, F.P, $25,900, Call Stan Anderson,  /  Davo Roberts Leii or Suzanno Van Egmond Ed Baker  Eves, Phono 005-2973   Eves, Phono 005-9603    Evos, Phono 805-2641  Stan Anderson  Eves, Phono 085-2305  Doug Joyce  Eves. Ph. 805-2761  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU-5;5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM THE SECHaT BUS DEPOT  ROBERTS CREEK  Waterside of Lower Road, between Joe and Bayview Rds.  Lots serviced with water and  paved roads. Easy beach access. Ideal summer cottage or  residential site. Sign on.  CALL OWNER 886-7316  or write Box 9503, c-o Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt.  8875-tfn  SELMA Park���Cleared view lot  75x125', $13,5000.  Phone  885-  9951 or write Box 547  Sechelt. -   1376-43  SECHELT���Medusa   Street,   4  building lots 63x120'. Full price  $12,500 each. Phone 885-9951 or  write Box 547, Sechelt.      1375-43  All Types of Insurance  ��� %      Gibsons, B.C.' .  Phone 886-2000 or 886-9121  Selma Park���Small cottage with  view. Close to transportation.  $13,500. . '   '      "y  Roberts Creek-T-Undeveloped  " acre -125' frontage on Blk. top  road. Some nice trees. $14,500.  Gibsons Rural���10 ac. block,  some view, can be subdivided -  attractive 4 bdrm., home.  Spacious living room, has stone  fireplace and1 W-W carpet.  Family size kitchen and dining  . area. Partial basement, double  garage. Terms on $80,000.  Gibsons���Well constructed 4  room retirement home, 2 nice  bedrooms, attractive , living  .room, ��� convenient kitchen and  dining rm., half basement, A-oil.  Pricedto sell at only $37,500.  LISTINGS   WANTED!  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  ���SERVICE    *  Norm Peterson 886-2607  9693-43  240 acre ranch near Gilbert  " Plains Manitoba. Good 'big  game' area. Will trade for  liveable home on the Peninsula. For full particulars write  Box 990 c/o Peninsula Times,  Box 310 Sechelt. 990-44  SELMA PARK Panoramic  view. Only commercial building in area. 3 B/R living qu-  -arters with sundeck below store. Potential in-law suite above. 129 ft. blacktop frontage on  highway. Easy access to good  ���beach with safe moorage,  Storeequipped for grocery and  butcher shop. Equipment optional. Call 885-2532 for further  information.. 1104-tfn  GRANTHAM'S HEIGHTS 5  secluded acres on Boyle Road,  turn from North Road on  to Chamberlain Road, then Mt  on tto Blridgeman " Rd., and  thence ���" to Boyle Rd. Zoned  R.R.' 2. - Power at corner.  $25,000 cash. Phone (112) 522-  9286. -    1215-tfn  BY owner, 2 or 3 B/R home.  Lot   size   50x268'.   Hillcrest  Road Gibsons. 886-73S2 1235-43  REDROOFFS Road. Large cor-  nerA lot   100x263,   near  sea  $11,500 885-9355.       '   .1248-43  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  WATERFRONT-West- Porpoise  ,  Bay.-Lot C. Phone 885-9349  or write,Box 215, Sechelt.  '.   v ' ,       ,      a 767-tfn  . 1 ACRE lots Sechelt Village (end  of Medusa St.) $8000 - $11,000.  Phone Robert White, .National  Trust. Co.,   West   Vancouver  (112)922-6681. 1291-tfn  LARGE  treed  lot  100x250  in  Sechelt village. Phone 885-      s  2087. 1324-44  GOWER Point -by owner. Nicely  treed view lot, approx. Vz acre  94x219 ft. Close to beach, water  and power at property.1 $13500 or  nearest offer. Phone 886-  9249. ',   , 7 1329-44  GIBSONS ��� Overl acre commercial property, School Rd.  and Coast Highway. Ph." owner  ���886-7009.     ' ,        1079-tfn  BUILD a better home with a -  National package. Mortgage  money ' available.   Call   Dave  Whidden, 885-2746 or write  Box 830, Sechelt._ 88-tfn  TWO bedroom house. Gibsons,  view. Asking $31,500. 886-7440.-  1386-45  3 BEDROOM home on large lot,  ,w-w carpets throughout, patio,  double carport. Suite in  basement, rented. Cash to  mortgage at 9V_ per cent. 885-  2451. 1401-43  2 BEDROOM cottage on one-  third acre lot. Cash to mortgage. 885-2451. .���    ,1396-43  ROBERTS CREEK-4 room  furnished cottage can be easily  removed by barge or dismantled  and re-built on new site. $1000.  Phone 886-7634 week ends or  (112)922-4601 week days.   1363-45  WANTED���Small acreage with'  water and .liveable buildings,  reasonable price  cash.   Phone  (112)299-5494 or write 3580 Turner  St., Vancouver. 1346-45  2 VIEW lots. Gibsons Bluff, No.  30 and 36, $9000 each. Terms-  available. Phone 886-9259 or write  Box 151, Port Mellon. Private.  1352-45  Wednesday, September 18,1974 Ttie Peninsula Times PageA-5  FOR SALE (cont.)  1 SQUARE D 70 amp.'' panel  , & circuit breakers weekends  883-9973. \ ; , 1203-43  SECOND handpiario,,$375. Phone  ,886-7417. 1335-44  * COLLIER' encyclopedias   'and'  stand in good condition. Ph.'  886-7505.   ���     '     ' 1264-43  DOMESTIC  water  pump  and  tank,   $100.   Phone   885-2038  ..,. 1348-43  COMPLETE set of 14 inch tires  incl.   studded   winter   tires.  Offers. Phone 885-9602.      135643  HUNTER  utility  trailer, ��� $70.  .   Phone 885-3450. 135843  NORESCO turn table AM-FM  receiver,   amp,   2  speakers,  $300. Call 885-9624 or 885-  2713.��� ��� 1367-43  _2' SHASTA trailer, $800; five-  foot   bed-settee,   gold   wool  upholstery and drapes to match,  $100.885-9671. 1368-43  ALDER  -  4  ft.x8  ft. -cut  to  length, $25 delivered. Sechelt  area. Phone 885-2325.    ,995-tfn.  TYPEWRITER,   adding  machine, drapes, fish tank,  mech. tools complete with tool  box, bird cage, misc. Phone 885-  2252.   ��� 1321-44  10   ACRE   farm,   barn   etc.  Fruit trees, huge veg. garden,  , good  4  bedroom -house   near  beach.        Phone        885-3450.  1359-tfn  FOR SALE  1 AIR FLO white enamel oil"  range, $110; Duo Therm oil  heater, $115; both in good clean  condition; 2 oil barrels and stand,  $25. Phone 885-2038. 1347-43  CRAFTSMAN 10 inch medium  duty radial arm saw, $220;  elec. IBM. "typewriter $9P  floor polisher, $15; 20 inch by 14-  iy_ R.H. propellor, $35; girls'  bike, $20; boys bike, $20.886-  7295. '    -      1374-43  SPOTLESS    rug    and    pad,  mushroom,   9x8^   ft.,   $35.  Phone 885-9401 after 5.      1382-43  2 PROPANE tanks and stove (4  burner). 885-2194. 138443  HIGH    backed    brown    bed  chesterfield,   excellent   condition, $50. Phone 885-9520.1389-43  TAPPAN Guerney range, 30 inch  oven, good working condition.  885-2065. 1390-43  24 INCH elec. stove $20, mini  washer   $20,   good   working  order. Phone 086-9358.       1383-43  NORMANDIE   piano,   cabinet  grand,  good condition,  $500.  Phone (112)879-2886 after 6  p.m. 139243  DOUBLE bed complete $25, 1  hospital   bed   $10,   wringer  washer machine $10. Phone 886-  9547. 140343  TOR SALE (Continued)  1 ���v ��� ��� -  _ _ ���... - -          -. -   . ,'  4 ROOM bungalow with oil furnace and 300 gl. tank to be  dismantled.. Best offers. Phone  .883-2462..  y 128643  , LUMBER "for sale. Direct from  millrLow prices. Phone 885-  3450. 955-tfn  30 GAL. H.W. tank with attached  , side arm Heater and thermostat $18. Ball trailer hitch for  V.W. $10; small oil space heater  $10. Phone 886-2344. 140743  4 BURNER comb. elec. wood  ��� stove $100; step stools$5; indoor  outdoor runner $12, and gas lawn  mower $35. Phone 885-9545. 1409-  .43  1  WANTED TO BUY  CHILD'S small 2 wheel bike.  Ph.  885-9845.     ��� 1103-43  CLUTCH with reverse to fit 9  H.P. Briggs and Stratton inboard. Phone 883-2351.      135343  2ND hand French door. Phone  885-3458. 137743  DECK   type .kitchen   faucets,  eight-inch centres. Phone 885-  2362. 1400^43  MORTGAGES  NEED MONEY?  Mortgages  Arranged  Bought  Sold  - First - Second - Third -  y      SUMMER COTTAGE  AND  BUILDING  LOANS  READILY AVAILABLE  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine Drive  West Van. 926-3256  8909-tfn  MORTGAGE FUNDS  AVAILABLE  We specialize in 1st, 2nd, and 3rd.  Call Mr. Greenbank  8794166  .   Galaxy Investment Corp.  Ltd.  9690-tfn  ���������----��������-���--...���--���������.���,-.,-.   ���   _.   ���-,������--���-,-  EARN  14-24 percent  Contact Provident International  Investment Corp.  Mrs. Phillips at 682-6861  9691-tfn  \    a"1 J1       .\ "   I     -  ���       17,/V    '  <\        '  i"<''/    ,   M��     a   y >  7 ,7 7,^    J '/'.  Reduced ratio ...  Class sizes will be smaller in moat B.C.  school districts becaitae of provincial  government policy of reducing tho 'pupil-,  teacher ratio, said Eileen Dailly, education  minister.  ... " ,       ...7  At a recent press conference In Victoria,  Mrs, Dailly said, "as a result of tlio government Increasing grants to school districts,  thoro will be moro professional teachers than  over before lrv Uio classrooms of tho  province,"  "Smaller classes mean .students will,  benefit by more Individualized Instruction  nnd teachers wlU have tho opportunity to be  more flexible in their teaching styles," she  said, '���    \ y '  Mrs, Dailly expressed concern about tho  escalating costs of now classroom construction and renovation caused by Inflation, ���  , In the current year, she said, Uio  department of education has approved  almost $00 million of now construction,  Mrs. Dailly blamed thoso high costs on the  former Social Credit government for Its  classroom construction frcczo'apd its1 refusal  to approve scjioql slto acquisitions, "If tho  former government had approved Uio.se sites  .when,the hoardsasHed fonlhem, the citizens.,  of British Columbia would not bo faced wltl^  having to foot what Is going to bo an extremely largo bill for school construction,"  sho said.  At tho same tlmo she announced thnt a  "confoTeftW"^ tho  B.C. School Trustees Association and the  B.C, Teachers' Federation to discuss ways of  utilizing school facilities. Mrs. Dailly nlso  announced sho Is asking all B.C. school  superintendents to, liold discussions between  principals and teachers In four areas;    ~-  Qassroom 7 management   with    special  reference to student discipline.  ���Racial discrimination In the school  pystcm, sex role stereotyping, and  discriminatory factors affecting boys and  girls. .i! , ���   .''���' :  ���Communication between schools and  parents,  ���Evaluation   of   learning   nnd   per-,,  .|formanco,___fcw^  .7 7, y .'  ;���. y ' y, i '77  SECHELTtook a step back in time Sept.  14 as members of two Vancouver classic  car clubs yisited the village during a  spin up the coasL Represented were the  Canadian XK Jaguar Register and the  Canadian Classic MG Club. Pictured,  from left, are Dale Baston, who rod his  Honda while his E-type Jaguar was  being restored; Steve Heatbn and  Joanne Lee with their MG ?A; Diane  Copp and Bob Karsgaard, 1957 MG TD;  Sheila and David Hpwes, 1957 MG TD;  Sue and Jerry Parknill, 1957 Jaguar XK  MOMC; Rosslo and Harold Lunner, 1955  MG W. This was tho first time tho  group visited the Sunshine Coast. Thoy  say they'll return. ���' 7, ;' " '. '7 y ���.  bmemakers available  A homomnkor service for the Sunshine  Const has been formed nnd Is coordinated by  Mrs, D. Robson of DavlS Pay,  Tlio service Is sponsored by the Suashlno  Coust Coinniuhlty Resource Society..  Homemakers ls an organized community  service provided Uirough a voluntary or nonprofit organization and Is given by qualified  persons undor professional supervision.  Homemnkcrs are assigned to care for  children when the mother is In hospital, 111,  overburdened at homo, to help the  chronically ill or convalescent ntlultsf to (jlvo  lialstanco " to"nfgcT"'disabled' jf^i'soria slilF  capable of some self management and  operation and helps to protect and restore ,  individuals nnd family functioning; It servos  to prevent the placement of children nnd  adults" away from their own homes. *      '  Mrs. Robson told The Times that this  definition makes clear that "tho homemaker  Is not, as Is too often assumed, purely and  simply a "housekeeper or home-help (In tho  sense of a domestic),"    ,  Homemakers should bo between 19-05,   ts  male or female arid bo able to read and wrlto  English, Thoy should hayo the capacity, to  work with many different pcoplo In different  situations.  "Their relationships require compassion,  commonsonso, self-discipline, optimism, n  basic knowledge of human behavior and tho  ability to respect tho confidence of the family  served," she stressed.  Mrs. Robson said that persons needing the  services of a homemaker should contact her  at 005-2870 between 8;130 n,m, and 12:30 p.m,  Persons ..wishing to volunteer ns  ��� homomnkors nro Invited to contact her ns  well,  pa/mapacmn  Tlio Cnnwllnn movomiml lot pfirfionnl lilnn����,  r-  T I 7  /'  ,,/  . I  By Victoria ..,  .,_ __.   ^  ?   i  11  t   ^    '.  GIBSONS���Themotor vehicle branch has  come  out against council proposals  to  transfer the driver's licence and auto in-,  surance function from'the municipal hall to  K. Butler Realty Ltd.  "  Mayor Larry Labonte told aldermen Sept.  lOthat the MVB felt, "the village should hold  onto it."  . At present, driver's" licenses and ICBC  insurance are issued from the village hall.  But clerk-treasurer Jack Copland urged  council to give up the function because of the  additional workload it imposed on municipal  staff.,  % K. Butler Realty offered to take over the  function, but' the MVB nixed the proposal,  said Labonte.   y _  Aldermen agreed to transfer licence and  insurance issuance to Gibsons' new museum,  in line with a recent resolution passed by  Elphinstone    Pioneer    Museum    Society-  agreeing to provide .space for the function.  Council eyed the possibility of hiring a girl  to issue licences and insurance from a booth  at the museum. ,  "This' way, we would be providing two  services���the museum and licences," said  Aid. Kurt Hoehne. ,  * Labonte suggested the museum should be  open for the issuance of licences and in-  WATCHING. CRANE lower * giant ficial from Canadian Council of Logging booming companies. Results of the SJJJJgL *eekly lrom Saturday through  deadhead onto open pit burner at Industries. Burner is being tested to three-month tripl are encouraging so ��A'lot of-people work all week" said  Rivtow   Straits'   Avalon  log   sorting ��� assess feasibility of a permanent in-    far, said Norm MacDonald, manager at   Labonte, 7'andlhe only time they can get  " . ^^^ ^ ^ ^e^ j-^j^ j* on Saturday." '  He felt council could pay an employee a  percentage of-licence and insurance fees to  take on the function.  Council agreed to transfer the licence and  insurance function to the museum when the  new building is completed.  In other news, James Lorrimer,  provincial minister of municipal affairs,  informed council in a letter that Victor  Walker of Gibsons had been appointed to the  local zoning board of variance.  Labonte said council would appoint a  second member, who, along with Walker,  would select a third.  Building inspector Roy Taylor will be  asked to act as a local representative for  provincial rentalsman Barrie Clark,  aldermen agreed.  "This office is in the process of identifying  the means whereby all areas of the province  may obtain the rights and services provided  *    " Landlord and Tenant Act,"  letter.  from time to time, there  ~!   .will arise the need for on-site inspection to  "S^ej    determine the facts of the dispute. Rather  than establishing numerous local agencies  for this purpose, we are of the opinion that  such inspection would best be carried out by  local government employees."  The Landlord and Tenant Act will be  proclaimed into law Oct. 1, said the ran-  talsman. '  Page A-6 /   The Peninsula Times  -    Wednesday, September 18,1974  Sechelt man pleads guilty  to trafficking in cocaine  SECHELT-WiUiam Akeson ofL Sechelt  pleaded guilty at provincial court Sept.ll to  trafficking in cocaine.  His case was remanded to Oct. 17 for  sentencing.  In other court new, David ; Culver of  Madeira Park pleaded guilty to possession of  'marijuana. Judge J.S. Johnston imposed a  fine of $250.' \  f  COASTAL  APPLIANCES  & HOME FURNISHINGS  WASHERS - DRYERS - REFRIGERATORS etc.  FURNITURE - CARPETS & FURNISHINGS  NEW AND LIKE NEW  2143 Kingsway  879-4414  Vancouver, B.C.  V5N 2T4  ground  last  week  are  head  office   cineration  unit  to  burn   deadheads    Avalon sorting grounds,  representatives from Rivtow and of:   collected from Howe Sound by local log  HUM* Ifc ia.  -�������������*-** JU -U.  "   *������    - .-_-  "SP  "        -���^   '    "    /i'i--yfv''-���">??/"������:  ?-��� -^-.... ���   ^iPf'v ^-r��tfi.��   a  From Standard Steel  \      IDEAL FOR . . .  STORAGE �� MACHINE SHOP �� WORKSHOP  WIDTHS UP TO 70' ANY LENGTH  NO AWKWARD FRAMES OR CENTREPOST  100% USABLE SPACE  MAINTENANCE FREE  30 DAY DELIVERY AS low as $<  Call collect or mall coupon today lor colour brochure and details.  SQ. FT.  L  "Name    Address   Province   Date Planning to Build   Size of Building Planned-Width  ��� Telephone .  . Postal Code  Length     PENINSULA TIMES    SePt 74  )�����      ��� ^ --  ��--1m���      -*   -   r        -       -      *n"aar��-J"r~  ���!    i        "  "ii        "--    - n     I ������ .1 *"  I  Thrifty  by American Express  ElUCOp:  Ch��tlH��>  TpilrtyT  n��� Pouwri  I  WITH A BOOST by Ray Stockweii's D-S the new site to join a cabin that was  Cat, Bergliot-Solberg's house is pushed earlier taken up. The two houses were  off into Porpoise Bay to be rafted up to   hauled down to the bay from West  The law and you  By Cpl. Darrell Price  NCO i/c Gibsons RCMP detachment  There has been an increase in the number  of complaints received, at this detachment  regarding noisy motor vehicles and the  manner In which they are being.driven. This  week, I y/iah to point out two sections oi: the  motor vehicle act regulations dealing with  these types of complaint.  ' Sec. 7.0_ (a) "A motor vehicle propelled  by an Internal combustion engine shall be  equipped with an exhaust muffler consisting  pf a series of pipes or chambers which ensure  that the exhaust gases from the engine are  cooled ajid expelled without excessive  noise?' 7    .' ' 7       '    ;������;  ' ���'  This section simply states that all motor,  vehicles, Including motorcycles, must havo a  muffler, Any person driving a vehicle  without a muffler can receive a ticket and, If  that person Is the holder of a valid B.C.  licence, it moans that points are taken from  his driver's licence. If tho driver does not  hold a valid B.C. licence, the ticket moans ��  , flno, which most of us" cannot afford.  _���.���. Another.section that dpflls,jyltonptepjrpin_.  n motor vehicle ls Sec. 7A.01.7'No person ,  shall start,, drive, turn or stop any motor,  vehicle or accelerate the vehicle engine  while, the vehicle is stationary, In a manner  which causes any load and unnecessary  noise In or from tho englno, exhaust system  or tho braking system, or from the contact of  tho tires with the roadway,^  This section applies to those people who  squeal tiros, rnco tho engine Pr suddenly stop  tho vehicle while It Is being driven.  These noises nro very annoying to most  people nnd cost the driver points If ho hns a  valid B.C, licence and a flno If ho or she docs  not, Again, losing points costs money when  you buy your drlycr's licence insurance  certificate, I  <_^.RealdQnta.ln..thlfl.area,bro.n?kcd���to.holp.>.  tho local police by reporting drivers who  commit  the above  offences,  A licence  number of a motor vehicle la required, along  with a description of the car, Tlio police can  i jlay tho charge, but wo need witnesses to help  lis help you rid your community of those  typos of drivers,  Forpoise Bay Koad. Berguot can be,  seen standing on the raft.  'tiff, i  a-"-/ .J| -4  K" -'   .'*i:7 'a' F Wwmtfi'-  yf ���  !���//  M ' "  fa*'  a tm  \mt*H  UWtll��Ht\("tlla���',  ji��iOI*WK  fy��i����v '  OAm^tmf y&e& to- ma&e *w&m $w eamfdete, new  04t> t&eto tttfUj,, fat.  SALE STARTS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18th  THROUGH SATURDAY- FOUR DAYS ONLY  includes... hotel, 2 meals, tour director,  sightseeing, coach throughout and tips  TUBISTANO INTERNATKONALTBAV1EI.  Phono your local travel ngent at  88MM0 8854339 02JWK221  rienne fiend mc n free copy of th<j72-pt<Me "The liiiropc' Pooka"  A��U.cim_.  ���filiy ^_  Plume���  \  U  ��Amorjcari Expron Company 1974  E3 Kl @l ESI  0  0  PI  hbbbh   wClBuciPlo Coupon   @einnpiiRmn^  Clip this coupon ahtl SAVE $4.00 on your noxt  \IT WAVE & IIAIRCOLOniNG or i  on your no^t SHAMPOO & SET.  PEMWANENT WAVE & HAIRCOLOMNG or save $1*00 ;J  CONTINENTAL COIFFURES & BOUTIQUE  Trail Bay Mall, Secholt Phono 885-2339  '.  Boxed sots of six grass mats wlUi salad  servers and salt nnd popper shakers, very  suitable for shower gifts, Miss Bee's-  Socholt.  !  '���j v����  |p��hi   Mvyvyk  %**mn,wiir%jF\0   *n   %mp* a. p  in  IE)  I ������.... | ...      ,��� ... ,     ._  (Valid Mondays,.Tuesdays, Wednesdays In September 107*) B  ' @vI8"H^@w>0^Sh0|f'R'''I9 E 13 E3 E3 t_3 fej  A.B.C. CHRISTMAS CHARTERS TO EUROPE  Departures: Dee. 12,15,17,18,19,22  mom  For more Information and reservations  PHONE:   885-2910  32!  sm  m&mtun^m^&itU  h  COME EARLY  AVOID THE RU^SH!  DOORS OPEN FROM 10:00 A.M. ��� 5:00 P.M.  DALLIS STUDIOS    .  COWRIE ST., SECHELT PHONE 885-9817  ^>V gases  Wednesday, September 18,1974  The Peninsula Tinies  PageA-7  MORE ABOUT  "All successful newspapers are ceaselessly  querulous and bellicose."  H.L Mencken, 1880-1956  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."  Cut road deaths  Stricter enforcement of traffic' laws;   has. called  on   the   government   to  reduced highway, speeds; tougher laws   promote and undertake education and  Hospital facilities excellent, says reader  against drinking drivers; and mandatory seat belt usage and ah increase  in minimum age for young drivers. ,   ,  All these accident preventive  measures are under consideration in an  attempt to reduce the carnage on  British Columbia's highways.  Recent statistics released by, Robert  Strachan, - minister of transport and  communications, show that in the first  six months of these year there have .  been 34,831 accidents compared to 25,611  in the same six-month period just three  years ago.  The three-year comparison showed  that these accidents claimed 325 lives in  the first six months of this year where  three years ago a death toll of 244 was  registered in the same period*.  _ "We are killing and maiming ourselves at unprecedented rates and  nothing we have done to stem the flow of  blood has worked so far. There has to be  an answer, we must reverse this trend,"  said the minister.  To reverse the trend, we need look no  farther than the south of us where rigid  control of highway speeds has reduced  the accident and death tolls on U.S.  highways.  Forced into the action last winter  when gasoline shortages threatened, the  situation had an unexpected benefit-  fewer accidents and fewer deaths. Even  on the super, high-speed freeways  designed for 70 and higher speeds, 55  mph is the maximum allowed and that  is strictly enforced.  Dropping the speed limit is not the  only answer���the action must be backed  up with enforcement and it's difficult to  drive on U.S. roads without seeing many  state patrol vehicles.  It would appear that such action is  necessary in British Columbia. We must  have more and more vigilant highway  patrolling.  The Automobile Association of B.C.  rehabilitation programs to convince  drivers convicted of dfiving-while-  iritoxicated of the seriousness of their  actions.  "The present punitive system does  not work but a rehabilitation program  called Driving , While . Intoxicated  operating in more than 280 communities'  in the U.S. and Alberta is eliminating  the majority of repeat convictions."  said George Bradley, B.C.A.A.  president.  Although some DWI courses are  operating in B.C., the association surges  the government to initiate the program  on a province-wide basis. s  Bradley said the mandatory use of  seat belts, while objected to by some,  have proven a life saver.  "Within six months of enacting  mandatory seat belt requirements  Australia experienced 17.7 percent fewer  fatalities and 14.8 per cent fewer injuries than for a similar period during  the previous year. Three other countries, Czechoslovakia, France and New  Zealand have laws which require the  use of seat belts and similar laws are  under active consideration in, 11 other  countries." said Bradley.  Bradley added that the extension of  motor vehicle testing program to all  parts of the province would cut the road  toll by reducing the number of  unroadworthy vehicles operating in  B.C.  Such a law would be particularly  useful on the Sunshine Coast where  there are a large number of unroadworthy vehicles.  Whatever the situation, action will  have to be taken soon. The Sunshine  Coast Highway is being upgraded and  while that it applauded, improved highways encourage higher speeds with the  resultant high rate of accidents and  deaths.  Editor, The Times,  Sir���I .would like, through your column, to  commend- ttie services provided by. St.  Mary's Hospital.    '  Firstly, I confess to, having,been, very  opposed to the changeover in the system of  calling doctors after clinic hours.  _I felt Gibsons was being deprived of  medical   service   to   a   degree   an   in-l  convenienced by the long, and at,present,  rough haul to St. Mary's emergency.  I have since been ".in a, position to fully  observe and greatly -benefit by the  tremendous services available from the  medical staff at St. Mary's and to appreciate  the support the nurses now receive by having  a doctor at home base at all times the clinics  are closed.   -  Mary's and there could be times when one's  own doctor would have difficulty in beating  that time to one's bedside.  The, Sunshine Coast is very, very fortunate indeed in seemingly being able to  attract, even if in some cases for only short  periods, such evidently well-qualified, eager  doctors to bolster .those already established  and proven essential and, thank heaven, feel  at home enough here to remain. My hope is  that we can continue to be so attractive.  The intensive careunit is something to be  proud of and thankful for and I believe most  of the vital equipment used there has been  donated by various community minded  organizations.   ' ,  The physiotherapy, x-ray and laboratory  staff, the maids and kitchen crew, all seem to  take every opportunity to help, encourage  and cheer. '  I sincerely appreciate the upgrading of  the nursing staff, this includes RNs, practical and aides, over the past years and  might say it does gladden me to see so many  Vancouver General, St. Paul's, other  provinces, United Kingdom;  among  the  Curtain comes down on  the Raincoast Company  i  Tourism benefits all  Still wondering if tourism is a good,  attractive industry?  The B.C. department of travel industry has published a pamphlet extolling the virtues of tourism.  In 1973, visitors to the province spent  some $660 million���a' nice piece of  change���and that's a 15 per cent increase over the previous year and an  all-time record.  "This revenue," states the department in it's pamphlet, "confirms  tourism as our third-largest industry  and the biggest money-maker for  businessmen everywhere in the  province."  > Tourism provides lots of employment and outstrips, mining as a  major employer, providing more than  43,000 jobs.   7       -  In fact, it is estimated that total  employment in the industry both direct  and indirect, approaches 80,000 persons.  , Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce is the only organized tourist  promotion agency left on the Sunshine  Coast. Chambers in Pender Harbour  and Gibsons have folded.  Tourism, states the department, lends  stability, particularly to single-industry  communities, The Sechelt chamber  recognizes this and is striving to continue to attract tourism. But help is  needed and if chambers in Gibsons and  Pender Harbour cannot be revived, it is  hoped that at least a tourist promotion  agency can bo formed.  Still want proof of the value of  -tourism and why it should be promoted? *  A breakdown, of,the tourist dollar  shows that $20,4 million is spent on boat  rentals, laundromats, barbers,  beauticians, baby-sitters, telephones,  doctors, lawyers, churches, police,  insurance adjusters, first aid, fire  protection,  Entertainment; $39.0 million is spent in  theatres, night clubs visitor attractions,  THE Vmimi3hk%j40teb  IhibllKhixl Wcdncsdnys lit  ...^^^..^^^..onlVC'sSunslilncCtet..-.^���.,. .,���;  I\tv\*II Khytr News Town Crier  fkBhcllTanwiLld,  Pox .110-Sechelt, B.C7  ,���,,���..,.,,���.niiw��c88^3Z3l,���,,..,  Snhwrlptlon Rnton <ln <wtwnce)  Uxa\, $7 per yenr, Beyond 35 miles, $fl  U.S.A..S10, Oversow SI 1.  Sm'ing(lmmnfn>mPottMdl<mtQEf{nmt  [llfrnv Sound to Jcrdi Inlet]  wr����v<��vvM����vvva����fwvvvvMvwww.n��wiwo��>aa��va��vv'iaa>w��wo<a  Editor, The Times, <  Sir���And with a final flourish an a few new  songs, Raincoast Company disappeared. It's  been a great summer. Thank you agaui to all  the local people who first supported us. And  thanks to everyone who saw us, from Duncan  to Heriot Bay to Zeballos to Port Hardy.  Now comes the agonizing few weeks of  straightening out our financial records so j_ith?t_feeauty,  "that even the' OFY people can understand t  them and selling a bus to a world that suddenly seems to be overbused.  Raincoast Company, Raincoat Company,  the Raintree Players, the Rainmakers, the  Incoast Company is dead: The corpse is gone,  but a seven-fold spirit is still lurking.  From the ashes of Sunshine Kingdom and  Rurnplestiltskin rose one of many offspring  called Raincoast Company. And now, within  its ashes, something stirs.  Mike Willis  Gibsons.  many training schools represented on the  staff. 7 ; ; y. ^ . ,.. ���'.  ' % I also felt very encouraged by the multiracial representatives throughout and do so  hope we can continue to attract and welcome  such creditable professionals. ( .  ,77Never have I received such consistent,,  knowledgeable, kindly attention from persons so aware of the situation at hand and  so well-trained to deal with it. - ���-���  The Sunshine, Coast is very lucky indeed  to have such over-all excellence available.  May we appreciate and encourage this to  continue.  ��� Kay Moore  Box 562, Gibsons  Appreciation expressed  at first-Fall Faire  Editor, The Times:  SIR: On behalf of The Coast-Family  Society, I would like to thank everyone who  made possible the immensely successful Fall  Faire which was held on Sunday, Sept.'l on  the site of the'Sunshine Coast Recreation  Centre.  I would like particularly to thank the Fall  Faire committee headed by Randie Tame of  Crowe, Road without whose tireless hours of  work and planning, the Faire would not have  been possible.'  _ I would like also to thank the many and  diverse artists and craftsmen whose displays  offset the-natural beauty of the site.  My thanks go also the the Sunshine' Coast  Regional Board and the Sunshine Coast  Recreation Centre Committee for their  support in permitting us to use the site for  this event. _y  I was most gratified by the public  response to what we hope will become an  annual event in the community. Of various  estimates made for attendance, a crowd of,  over 2,000 people was common. Certainly  there were hundreds of people who had not  previously visited this beautiful area which  is set aside for community use. Public enthusiasm for the fine variety of arts and  crafts for sale was evidenced by the gross  takings which were over $3,000 for the 27 stall  holders.  I would finally like to thank the clean up  detail who ensured that the trails were clear  of litter and express the hope that those who  come to visit the site again will appreciate it  , for its beauty and do their part in preserving  ��J��.-*v   -H-V-*-    -/  fairs, exhibits, swimming pools, radio,  television, stables, billiard parlors, and  other agencies.  Shopping: $112.2 million in various  stores, art galleries, gunsmiths, handicrafts, post offices gift wrapping,  banks.  Lodging: $132 million in hotels,  motels, inns, resorts, trailer parks,  fishing-hunting camps.  Travel, $158.4 million in service  stations, auto dealers, air lines, buses,  ferries, taxis u-drives, steamships,  railways, oil companies.  Food: $191.4 million in restaurants,  cafes, grocery stores, drive-ins, dairies,  soft drinks, vending machines,  That shows just a sampling of who    membership in Sechelt auxiliary to St.  benefits from the tourist dollar and it's    Mary's Hospital.  .7,,,   - - ��� Yours sincerely,  T. B. Roberts, President,  The Coast Family Society.  Box 104 Gibsons.  Reader will find 'way  to hell' by himself  Editor, The Times,  ��� Sunshine Coasting��  7 T-from Pag�� A-l  guess Workpersons would sound a little silly. .  DON CRUICKSHANK of Gibsons, who  wrote a letter to The Times explaining he  wants to be left alone, didn't really get his  wish. He did get 15 letters trying to explain to  him the error of his ways. Don has another  letter on today's Reader's Right column. ���  a      ' ^ - a ,\        -7  "���'  YOU KNOW what they say r don't believe  ' everything you read in the paper. Last week,  we went out of our way to prove the saying  right.' ' ' '7 - '. -  ,- Under our photograph of the. tug Billy  Brandon, recently "purchased by Canadian  Forest Products'.Howe Sound division, we.  , said that Billy Brandon, himself, would attend the christening ceremony later this.  year. We find that this is most unlikely since  he died about two years ago when his tug  sank in heavy weather. Our caption should  have read that his widow is expected to attend the event.  You also probably read that Gibsons Bank  of Montreal manager Herb Clapham won  $1,000 in Gibsons Ltons 400 Club Labor Day  draw. Last week being what it was, of course,  he didn't. We're fairly certain that the real  winner was Harold Wray of- Gibsons.  Clapham drew the winning, ticket.  1 More by way of an addition than a  correction, professional Selma Park artist  Alice Murray would like us to point out that  many of her paintings were on display along  ' with those of her husband, CharlesJVIurray,  at the Sept. 1 Fall Faire in Roberts Creek.  If you find any errors or omissions in this  week's issue, we really don't want to know  about it.  A MAN who won't lie to a woman has very  little consideration for her feelings.  A CHICAGO newspaper editor has come  up with a unique suggestion with which I  partly agree. The other part I am 100 per cent  against.  Says Robert R. Schwarz, executive editor  of the Des Plaines Publishing Co., publisher  of seven weeklies in the Chicago area:  "The problem: the influence of mass *  communication requires the media to be  more ethical and proficient than ever before.  The solution: license reporters and fund  newspapers publicly to keep them from  falling prey to outside interests which may  compromise the editorial product."  The first part I go along with ��� reporters  and editors should be licensed through a  provincial authority just as doctors, lawyers,  dentists and other professionals are through  their medical or bar associations.  But, I sure can't go along with his  suggestion that newspapers be funded from  public money raised through referendum.  . His reasoning is that newspapers then  would become independent from financial  reliance on advertisers and the influence  Schwarz' solution is a'distinct case of  throwing the baby out with the bathwater.  A NEWSPAPER would then not be reliant  on advertisers but it would come under the  influence of the subtle pressures exerted by  governments which would be much more'  Times gone by  Sept. 19, 1974���Reconstruction of  Elphinstone high school is estimated at  $1.5 million by architects.  Ada  Dawe  was  awarded' a  life  practically everyone in the province.  Why should chambers of commerce  or tourist bureaus function?  Because it takes a concerted effort to  bring tourists to an area. A group can  pull it off better than individuals. The  government gives financial aid ,to the  promotional efforts of the eight  provincial tourist regions. Within the  limits of this unique plan���now increased to $350,000���each region may  receive a grant of $1,50 for every dollar  raised through local subscriptions. In  other word, $2,50 worth of promotion Is.  achieved for every dollar raised.  So, duo to the lack of chambers in two  of the major population centres of our  ��� community, interested persons should  ��� revive them or join, with Sechelt in  promoting tourism. .  Councils, boards  meeting timei  BOARDS and municipal councils  hold public meetings at tlio following  times and places, '  ��� Gibsons village council:municipal  hall, 2nd and 4th tucsdays, 7 p.m.  and 4th Thursdays. 7:30 (Lower floor,  Gibsons municipal hall),  '��� Sechelt vlllaRO council: municipal  , hall, 1st and 3rd Wednesdays, 7:30,  ��� Sunshine Coast Regional - board;  Sechelt, last -.Thursday of each month,  7:30 p.m.  Members of the public may attend  any of these meetings but generally  must obtain prior permission in order to  speak or represent a delegation.  Sechelt and 'District Chamber of  Commerce, in a resolution, urged that  the   B.C.   government   forbid   ferry.  workers to strike. # ',  Sept. 17, 19��9���Young Indians  returned to schools in the community to  help in integration of children into the  schools and supervising nursery  classes.      ,  School enrolment was 2,392, an increase pf 142 over thte previous year but  down 100 from estimates,  Success of the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce tourist booth in  the bus depot was hailed as a great  success by chamber tourism chairman,  Canon Minto Swan,  Five hundred feet of waterfront at  'Pender Harbour was listed for $22,000.-  $cpt. 10,1904���Tho now Co-op store  will open in Gibsons Sept. 19,     '  Norm Watson, chairman of Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce's breakwater  committee, met with Indian agent, J,C.  Letcher and Sechelt' Indian band council  to discuss the proposed breakwater at  Selma Park;  THIS FILL  A fireplace by  SKANNOR DEVELOPMENTS LTD  BOX 868, SECHELT 885-2692      885-2158  dangerous than that from public enterprise.  1 No, thanks, Mr. Schwarz, we'll keep it as  it is. Besides, there would then be only room  for one newspaper. Presumably under the  Chicagoan's plan, a competitor (for news  only, not the advertiser's dollar) would be at  the mercy of the masses for funding.   -  Another thing wrong with that proposal is  that advertising makes good reading in  newspapers.  I have to go along with the state attorney  general of Hawaii, who, in ruling against a  proposed Jplan to bring Honolulu's  newspapers under the control of the state  public utility commission, said it .would  subject the newspapers.to an "intricate and  extremely broad statutory'scheme of  regulation" in .violation of the first amendment of the U.S. constitution. ���  Sir���I wish to thank you for seeing fit to print  -my letter to you in your issue of Sept. 4 and  also to thank all those who wrote to me both  pro and con.  The latter were for the most part from  crack-pots who saw fit to send me traces, etc.  advising me on what I should do to redeem  myself. Seeing that 1 gave five of the best  years of my. life participating in a war to  ensure freedom of speech and thought in a  free (?) world I consider It an Impertinence <  on anyone's part to offer me suggestion on  what they think should be my attitude  towards life; If I am going to fellas many of  them predict, then I .will go there in my own  way and not need any assistance or directions as to How to get there.  T have removed the sign from my gate as  it appeared to be offensive to some of my few  friends and neighbors.  I retract nothing that I wrote except  perhaps In adding the medical profession on  my list of "undesirables" and I feel that I  owe an apology, not only to tho surgeon who  operated on me In 1957, but also to my; kind  and sympathetic local doctor who has  treated mo on numerpus occasions and to  whom I owo, possibly, tho fact that I am still  here to write as I feel,  In closing may I say I am proud to bo a  Canadian nnd Just as proud to havo In our  .community  a  newspaper  that  has  the  courage to print letters no matter how  controversial thoy may appear to others.  R.R.l, Glbsona  Wnltor Safety mya,  "Think, don't ��lnkl  Bo wator wlaol Loam  and practise wator  onfoty overy day."  MORE   ABOUT. .  ��Mini-bus brief  from pags A-l  hydraulic hoist. The bus has removable seats  so it can carry seven,wheelchairs and 10  passengers. Estimated cost of operation is  $16,000 for one year. Thedelegates are going  to request an operating grant of $20,000."  Mrs. Alice McSweeney, president of the  society, gave the committee a boost when she  announced that the council, was registered  under the Societies Act as of Aug. 28. The  official name is now The Sunshine Coast  Community Resource Society. Delegates  could not, she reported, proceed with the  presentation of their brief until the society  was registered.  Delegates appointed to present the brief  are: Mrs. McSweeney; Lewis; Joe Kampman, society finance chairman; George  Hopkins, transportation advisor and Hugh  Duff, president, Sechelt Senior Citizens  Association, branch 69.  A complete copj> of the brief has been sent  to Lockstead and an explanatory letter to  Levi. Copies of the brief were also sent to  other officials of the human resources  department.  "Mr. Lockstead has assured us of his  support and will arrange an appointment at  the earliest possible date," Lewis told The  Times.  y���_r_gr:^aK*p*^^  !  GOOD USED CARS  AND TRUCKS,  TRAILERS, etc. _  PHONE: 885-2151  OR 886-2848  Is  I  S^^^Aa^^^^^  Use Times' AdBriefs to Sell Buy, Rent, Swap, etc.  COURT  01  REVISION  [OTERSLlST  Notice Is hereby given that tho Court of Revision will sit at the Municipal  Hall, Sechelt, on the FIRST'day of OCTOBER, 1974 from the hour of 7J00  P.M. until the hour of 9:00 P.M. for the purpose of hearing and determining any application on the part of any resident of the municipality  to be added to the list of Voters, and to remove ariy names Incorrectly  placed thereon.  The List of Electors as revised and corrected by the Court of Revision  shall be used at the Annual Municipal Elections to be held In the month  of November, 1974.  ���7   ' '"'���.���'-. "       ���        7'7    '  ,   , Municipal Clerk  llllllllUIUEUlllltUlUIIIUUIUUIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII^  IMKMOTAN^  ADVERTISERS AND CORRESPONDENTS, plcaso note the following  deadline* for all material submitted for publication to Tho Times:  DISPLAY ADVERTISING: _ ...  12 NOON on tho Saturday boforo publication  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING:  5 P;M. on tha Saturday boforo publication  EDITORIAL MATERIAL:     _ .,���.���,. ___* 7..���,._:���,���.���.���.i������,;,���.  S P.M. on tho Saturday boforo publication PHONE 885-3231  3.,.  1.  3  MATERIAL SUBMITTED AFTER THESE DEADLINES WILL BE HELD   |  , OVER TO THE FOLLOWING WEEK,  E^PX ���Wl||>'��^a aW^^flWt ^P^"1   . . WP ,  JlM all all ll Ik!) U, JLaJ^\  .niiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiH. f ^���  PageA-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 18,1974  gmawiBta  crcf"  17  ^  7V/-j  /i\\K\'r- t-v//*X- teftA-  ii.* * '>��� a  > " a? a��-v'jaW       ���'#   *V  "J *#*���}'  5  wi  af:  \-  #��  r* ltr7- *'  it'^a-Ma^^^  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)-  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  - /  i  !  o     BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C  (E. & O.E.)  CORNER OF TRAIL AND COWRIE  ���   i tf4 ���  -V* ���*.  SELMA PARK ��� VIEW LOT . #3-271  Large view lot on quiet street. Located about 3 streets off Highway 101 on Nestman ��� Road. Gentle slope, nicely treed and in an  area  of new construction.  Lovely view over Trail   Islands;  FP  $15,000   Lee Brown, 885-2437 eves. ���  GOWER POINT . ��� #3-223  Semi waterfront view lot. Choice of trees on 100'xl38' site. .Serviced with community water. Jack Warn, 886-2681 eves.   .  DIGNITARIES attending official  opening of new Sunshine Coast Regional  District offices Sept. 9 listen to remarks  frpm James Lorimer, minister of  municipal affairs. Front row, from left,  school board chairman Agnes Labonte,  Sechelt Indian Band chief Henry Paull;  centre row, from left, Gibsons Mayor  Larry Labonte, Sechelt Mayor Harold  Nelson, Sechelt Aid. Ted Osborne,  Sechelt, Aid. Ernie Booth; back row,  from left, associate deputy of municipal  ���-  . -" ....  -  :_I___f  affairs, Robert Prittie, regional board  director Charles Gooding, Gibsons Aid.  Kurt Hoehne, director Rita Relf, and  Lorimer's executive assistant, Don  Jantzen.  ENGLISH TUDOR $ VIEW TOO!,  Nearly 3 acres of country estate .with  #3-280  269' of sea frontage, a  breath taking  view!   Fantastic!   3  bedroom   English  tudor style  home. Pretty as a pictured!  A" ri'ovel tudor style A-frame work  ���shop and 2nd storey guest space self-contained. Lovely grounds.  FP. $89,000 some terms   Robt. Kent, 885-9461 eves.  SUNSHINE HEIGHTS SUBDIVISION #19-3-274  ' Excellent corner lot 80'xl00' in new subdivision near arena;, only  a short walk to beach. Water and hydro available. F.P. $11,500.  C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785 eves  WEST SECHELT - NOR WEST BAY ROAD "  #19-3-275  Large lot-approx. Vz acree.-cleared and partially developed mobile  home site. Hydro & regional water available.-Only 1% miles from  Sechelt in a rapidly .developing residential area. Value priced at  $14,000. Roy Buckle, 885-9241 eves.  DUNHAM ROAD #0-3-262  A useful  lot, 70'xl50', cleared, water and hydro  in now (for  former mobile home), also septic tank. Handy A-frame shed too  Handy to Port Mellon, just the thing for a mobile home dwelling.  Only $7,500, Jack White. 886-2935 eves.  OPPOSITE  GOLF  COURSE #3"��32  Approximately 1 acre directly across frpm Sunshine Coast Golf &  Country Club. With gazetted 66' road allowance on one side, and  90' on Highway 101. 78' on south boundary line. Great Building  site with lots of trees still left on property. Bring'your golf clubs  and enjoy your retirement. FP $12,500vPat Murphy, 885-9487  eves '  WATERFRONT HOME.���SECHELT      7 ��3-256  Fully modern 2 bedroom home on a level sandy waterfront lot.  1236 sq. ft. on main floor. 1200 sq. ft. on'bottom level. Rich  carpets throughout. White Georgia marble fireplace in large  living room beautiful Spanish design kitchen. Fully finished rec.  room and hobby room. 3 car garage and completely landscaped.  Preview this on our TV. FP. $97,500 (terms) Lee Brown,  885-2437 eves. -  i  I  TIDY & NEAT-ROBERTS CREEK #3-233  Compact home. Minimum care. Gives lots of time to garden and  ' proximatry to easy ocean access makes leisure fishing and boating  a breeze. Nearly an acre of ground about % for garden with  a winding stream  in back. We ask $29,500 but will take, all  offers   Bob Kent, 885=9461 eves. "  Ejection set Nov. 16  CHATTING INFORMALLY during tour  of new regional district offices Sept. 9  are, from left, assistant secretary-  treasurer Anne Pressler, Area C  director Charles Gooding, Area B  director Rita Relf and Gibsons Aid. Kurt  Hoehne.  euiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiafi  James G. Lorimer, minister of municipal  affairs, announced the appointment of the  trustees under the Islands Trust Act passed  at the 1974 spring session of the legislature.  They are Hilary Brown, chairman, Marc  Holmes, vice-chairman, and David  Brousson.  Brown is a long-time resident of Hornby  Island and has been a member of that  Island's advisory planning commission since  its Inception.  Holmes lives on Saltspring Island; From  1969 to 1973 he was the elected regional  director from Saltspring Island on the board  of tlie Capital Regional District. He Is a past  member of the executive of the Union of B.C.  Municipalities.  Brousson, the former MLA for North  Vancouver-rCapllano, Is a resident of North  Vancouver. He has a cottage on Bowen  Island,  "I am pleased to announce the appointment of theso trustees who have ah  intimate knowledge of tho Islands. I am  certain that with tholr advice and recommendations, the provincial government and.  the regional districts concerned will bo able  to plan nnd co-ordinate tlio future' of the  Islands In a manner satisfactory to residents  of the Islands and to tlio people of tho,'entire  Province," stated Lorimer,  ��.������Brown, Holmes and Brousson are general,  trustees ns defined In tho act.Lopal trustees,  from designated islands (Bowen island,  Denman (Island, Gabriola Island, Galiano  Island, Gambler Island.Hornby Island,  Lasqueti Island, 'Mayne Island, North  Pender Island, Saltspring Island, Saturna  Island, South Pender Island and Thetis  Island) will be elected on Nov. 16 the date of  the regular municipal and regional elections,  the minister said,  Lorimer announced that the act has been  proclaimed and is now In force.  Pending a permanent office for the trust,  letters may be directed care of Department  of Municipal Affairs, Parliament Buildings,  Victoria.  __      INSTALLED & SERVICED  LEISURE TIME HIDE-AWAY AND INFLATION HEDGE #15-3-250  1.38 acres with 404' on Doris Road. Beautifully treed. Subdivision  potential into 3 or 4 lots. Twenty minutes from Langdale ferry-  -   FP. $10,000. C. R  Gathercole, 886-2785 eves.  LOVELY LANGDALE #3-3-270  There's some view from this long lot (75'xl95') on Wharf Road,  close to school. Langdale is developing, new homes everywhere,  buy now. FP. $10,0.00. Jack White, 886-2935 eves.  THREE LOVELY VIEW LOTS ���SUNSHINE HEIGHTS  #3-167/68/242  Beautiful view of the Sechelt Inlet from these fully serviced lots,  close to future 200 boat marina and a short walk to the new ice  arena 2 minute walk to waterfront, and 1% miles to Sechelt village. Priced range from $13,000 to $14,500. Come on over with  a couple of friends and buy these lots for your retirement1 or for  future potential. Pat Murphy, 885-9487 eves.    '  '   Repairs, new carpet sales,  installation. Service guaranteed.  E  =  Corner Pratt & Rosamund  Gibsons��� 886-9093  rTllllilillllilliillliillllimiliillllllllliliiiiilllilllillUjII  I  DITCHING - DRAINING  SEPTIC TANKS - CLEARING  Sechelt, b.c,  PHONE 885-2439  !  {(LANDSCAPING);.  O GRAVEL   'y-'.. '���  BACKHOES  0 FILL     ' 7 . .���#; LOADERS  !  8  WMGMES  TOURNAMENT  U.S. Teams  vs  Canadian Teams  3th  Sunday, Oct.  LEGION HALL 109  GIBSONS  Doors open 11 a.m. - 6 p.ni.  Everyone Welcome  i No Admission  Effective October 1F1974 all classified ads must be paid  in advance before being published. Persons wishing to phone  ads in may still do so and our Ad-Brief receptionist will  estimate the cost of the ad which will be held until payment  is received. This policy has become necessary because of the  increasing cost of invoicing small amounts. Payment must he  received in our office by 12 noon Saturday for any Tinies  Classified.  The Peninsula Times  CLOSE TO THE SEA ��� DAVIS BAY   l #3-266  Relax, surrounded by beautifully landscaped grounds, while you  listen to the waves lap on the beach. That's how close to the  ocean you are in this beautiful 3-bedroom home. Full wall fireplace in large living room. Well equipped kitchen. A home I'd  love to show you FP $54,900. Preview this on our TV. Lee  Brown,,885-2437 eves.  BIRD IN THE.HAND! #3-203  Really some in the bush too! Large lot has hydro, city water, and  peek-through-view.   Handy   to  black  topped   access  beach   and  ���boating   Flat land with paved road, asking $12,500 \vith terms.  Robt Kent, 885-9461 eves.  21 WOODED ACRES ��� ROBERT CREEK #3-248,  Over' 700' highway frontage opposite golf course. Zoned Rural  Holding-S. acres minimum. Watch for the signs.. $130,000 half  cash   C. R. Gathercole, 886-2785 eves.  MARINE DRIVE ��� HOPKINS LANDING #3-3-279  View home, with reental suite, in mint condition In and out. Re-'  tire with revenue In a congenial area, close to ferry ahd store-  post office, There's much to bo seen In this place, available on  terms for $42,000. Jack White, 886-2935 eves.  LOVELY VIEW LOT ��� LAUREL RD., DAVIS BAY   '     #3-230  Well treod'lot on o.ulet road with view of the Georgia Straits and  two blocks from the best beach on the Coast. Lovely building site.  FP. $12,000 Pat Murphy, 885-9487 eves.  4.6 ACRES ��� OLDERSHAW ROAD  "  7 "',*"     7       .'#3-'132s  Acreage with a vlew!"Hoavily,treed with a cleared building site.  Gentle sothern' slope. A fine parcel of land and well priced at  $24,900, Lee Brown, 885-2437 eves,  REDROOFS ROAD ,#24-3-245  There's moro than an acre In this  level lot/which has Subdivision potential. Easy access, from Redrooffs Road.  Road allowance at back. A good holding property for $14,000, Jack White,  886-2935i ovos.  HALF ACRE ��� WEST SECHELT #3-225  No foolin! Full price with regional water hook up, paid for. 75'  frontage by 295' deep.' This lot is. zoned for mobile home, (R-2)  Land has been mostly cleared - Only" short distance to Sechelt or  '   to beach. FP. $8,900. Robt Kent, 885-9461 eves.  RETIREMENT OR STARTER     ' #3-267  Comfortable single bedroom cottage  on excellent park-like lot,  100'x200', one mile .from Sechelt.  Westerly exposure,  splendid  view.  Immediate possession  reasonable -trms on  $26,500. C R.  Gathercole, 886-2785 eves. ' ,  GOWER POINT ROAD-" ��� #5-3-281  Here's a buy! Well kept cottage on big level lot, with lawns and  gardens, some nice trees about. If you are thinking of retiring,  this is for you.  If's handy to Gibsons, yet in rural area.- Only  $22,000 cash. Jack White, 886-2935 eves. ''  WATERFRONT HOME ��� DAVIS BAY #3-177  Charming 2 bedroom home approx. 1200 sq. ft. on a full basement  with 60' of the finest beach. Lovely, landscaped gardens, with a  tree house gazebo, and a sauna bath on the beath. Fireplace in  living room for those cosy winter evenings. Waterfront homes like  this seldom come on the market 'and this is o buy at $64,700.  Pat Murphy, 885-9487 eves  SIDE-BY-SIDE ��� MASKELL ROAD #3-232  Two lots side by side. Gentle slope, nicely treet. Lot sizes 92.5'x  113 . Serviced with hydro and regional water. Lovely view and very  close to the beach   FP $12,000 each. Lee Brown; 885-2437 eves.'  SELMA PARK - VIEW HOME ' #17-3-263  A truly wonderful water view frorh this fine 2 bedroom post and  beam home, built for owner about. 6 years ago' Big landscaped  lot, 146'xl21'. Large living room, plus family room with fireplace. 1 % baths. 2-car carport and workshop. Asking $55,000  _ Try your price. Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  HOW TO ENJOY LIFE!                 ��� ' #3-110  Nearly always full. Buy this commerciel trailer court with 18 serviced, mobile home spaces-hooked to regional board water and  double the capacity while you-enjoy a, 3 bedroom home with the.  attendant luxuries of .a full'sized heated swimming pool, with  underground wiring plus cable TV. Jn additional there's room to  pool side change and sauna-cabana. We ask $190,000 FP with '  terms. Bob Kent, 885-9461 eves.   NORWEST BAY ROAD ��� WOODED LOT #3-246  Excellent home site,   mobile  homes * permitted.  Services:   hydro,-  phone and  regional  water.   Only   1%   miles  to Sechelt  centre.  $14,000 half down, balance at 9% per cent. C. R. Gathercole,  886-2785 eves  ROBERTS CREEK ~ - #11-3-191  Not waterfront, but very close to it. Nice level lot,'70'xll V with .  hydro and  regional  water-available.  FP  $10,000.  Jack White,  886-2935 eves.'  WATERFRONT ACREAGES ���  REDROOFFS WITH PANORAMIC VIEWS  Prices range from $16,000 up to $20,500 best buys on the Coast.  Several waterfront-acreages 1.5 plus on the Redrooffs Road. All  with electricty available ond good indications for well water.  These lots" afe steep to the water, but there is access to the  beach, all have good building sites close to the road. Pat  Murphy, 885-9487 eves.  ROBERTS CREEK���GENTLE SLOPE WATERFRONT #3-241  Over 900' gently winding drive thru lovely old trees, to a fine  piece of south exposure, stony beach, really a lovely property. Two  homes one rented, one owner occupie, both 2 bedroom and fireplace. Owner's ajso has two insulated attic rooms. Fine ,for swimming and fishing, and so quiet. Asking $84,000 FP with terms  offered. Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  BIRD'S EYE VIEW #5217  87' frontage on paved, quiet residential road. Serviced With city  water and .hydro too. 157' depth gives lots of room to breathe  yet take advantage of a really fine view. We ask $13,500 on  terms but will take cosh offers. More?'Call Robt, 885-9461 eyes.  WATERFRONT LOT ' #20-2-227  Sechelt   Inlet.   Hydro   and   water   available.   Lot   has  driveway  Only $20,000 half cash will get this one, located in Tuwariek, on  roughed in. sandy beach. Jack White, 886-2935 eves.  . ONE ACRE PARCEL ON REDROOFFOS RD. #3-166  Lovely treed acre on Redrooffs Road. Electricity available and good  well water indicated by homes on either side. For that fresh  country feeling-come to The Sunshine Coast and get your piece of  land before it's all gone. FP $14,000 Pat Murphy, 885^9487 eves.  SECHELT INLET ��� WATEFRONT HOME #3-249  A fine, permanent, 2 bedroom home, 1% baths, good w/Kv carpeting. Elec. heat Good utility room and adequate storage under  house. Safe swimming, good boating, and near marina. 100' of  beach, facing west. Asking $49,000 with terms. Cash offers considered. Don Hadden, 885-9504 eves.  A REAL COOL CAT ' ''       ~ #3-239  West Sechelt has a comer lot that's as quier-as-can-be, with a  dead end paved road frontage of 148' A��� wooded property with  lust the right southern slope to accommodate'your dream home. A  building restriction clause to keep out the cheapies and enhance  values In the future fine buy at $15,500 FP. Offers invited by  Robt Kent, 885-9461 eves,  SMALL 5 ACRE FARM ��� WAKEFIELD AREA #3-215  Grab this one-evcrything Is hore1 that you need to start you off  with a "hobby farm" "market garden" or "riding stables". Ap-  ,  prox. 5 acres cleared and fenced with a 3 bedroom older type  home. A 16'xl2' cabin, a barn-32'x28', and an equipment shed   50'x20'  with  work shop.   Small   orchard; and  a weir on  the"  property, Regional water Is only a quarter of a mile away. and.  water rights could bo applied for on creek nearby. FP, $65,000  terms. Pat Murphy, 885-9487 eves. >  ���  i  DAVIS BAY ��� 2 BEDf^ObM;;������_,,  VIEW M-\76  Money talks! This Is a modest but  sound homQ, owner asks $28,000 and  Is anxjous, Wo aro lnstructed"no toko  cash offers, All rooms good the, propane heat, carport Lot size 6Q'xl50'  area of good homos Don Haddon,  885-9504 ovos,  SECRET COVE Ya ACRE LOT #3-229  Do you want to got away from It all?  Hero*Is aawell troed*lot within one*  block of tho watorfront on tho long  at prosont-a rogl challongo for that  arm In Secret Covo. No power or wator  pioneering spirit, Lot slza 91'x276\  FP $9,000. Pat Murphy, 085-9487  oyos,  N.  h  0 ;'  all  B'.  Box 310 Sechelt , B.C.  Phone 8854231  30S  MS  sees  MOTEL BY BEACH #3-221  Woll kept and busy, this ton unit  motol Ii woll equipped and patronized,,  and In finest locatlpn In tho aroa, Excollont oho bodroom owner's quarters  arid larqo storaoo, Only III health  dictate! salo. Roqulroi $60,000 down  Good torms on balnnco. to total of  $140,000,, Don Haddon, 885-9504  ��� , ovos.'  WEST SECHELT ���  HUGE LOT #3-269  0,09 acros of privacy, 1197 road,  frontago. Many largo troos, nlco rocky*  areas, and good bulldlnp sites. Bulla,  retain tree*, and keep a wotcr view.  FP $19,500, $10,000 caah required,  tormi on balnnco, Don Haddon, 005-  9504 cvcj,  DAVirfiAY=VlEW LOT #3-243  Cleared comer lot, fine \lcw of Gulf,  2 block* to sandy bench, Lot sliro 60'x  ' 151'. Hydro, wator, coblo vision, Asking $13,500-only $4,000 down, balance at current interest, Don Haddon,  885.9504 ovoi.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE iPAD  EVERY DAY -^ Phono "Tiny" Bob for tho lowest priced  Residential firo Insurance Policy ��� 885-2235 (24 hours)  nvxnmuwmnnmmnnm*HmmmnpmminmmHm*m*nm*H*n��**nmnmmmnnW*nnnm*mnmmmmnmm  EVERY MONDAY���2 p.m. S.C.A, No.; 69 Carpet Bowlino, Old Legion  Hall, Socholt.  EVERY  WEDNESDAY���2   p.m.   Senior   Swlnoors   Dance  group,   Old  -      Loglon Hall, Secholt 7  EVERY MONDAY���-1:45 p.m., Community Hall Roberts Creok,  Elphinstone Now Horlxons carpet bowling, cards 8. films.  EVERY TUESDAY���7:30 p.m.  Socholt Loglon  Hall  S.U.D.S, (Socholt  p    Ups 8. Downs) Club. Now mombors wolcorho.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:O0 p.m., Bingo, now Legion Building, Socheit.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���fl p.m.. Introductory Lecture on pXranscondpnta!  Meditation. I.M.S, Contro, Gibsons,  EVERY THURS,���0:00 p.m., Bingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  ��THURS; afternoon! "TOPS'* mooting at PubllcHoalth Contro,-1 i30-3j00.'  EVERY FRIDAY ��� 1-3 p.m., Gibsons United Church Women's Thrift  Shop, Also first Saturday of each month, 10 a.m. to 12 noon  during summor months,  OPEN SATURDAYS ��� 12 noon tQ 2 n.m��� Wilson Crook Library.  Evory Thursday at 0 phi and Saturday at 2 pm, Froo Public Locluro on Tran>  scondontal Modllallon as toughl by Maharlslil Mahos) Yogi, Whltakor Houbo  Arts �� Cralt Contro, Socholt, .,   .  SEPT. 21 ��� 2-5 p.m..Gordon Club Fall Show. St. Hilda's Church Hall,  Socholt, p    '  Sopt. 19���1:30 p.m., Senior Citizens monthly general mooting,  Old legion Hall, Sechelt  SEPT, 24th ���7 pm Gibson's Cub Rofjktrallon, Scout Hall, Gibsons, For Information call 006-2757,  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Lilting Sorylc*  Vancouver   R��ol   Citato  Board  REAL, ESTATE  _ INSURANCES.^,  AGENCIES 1TD.  Phono 885-2235 (24-Hours) Box 128, Socholt, B.C.  Vancouvor Phono 689-5038  4 m.  ���U'i  1  t Section B  Wednesday, September 18,1974  Pages 1-8  JOLLY SOGER W ft  SECRET COVE       ,?v  Excellent Cuisine and Accommodation,  11 MILES FROM SECHELT - 885-9998  Court of Revision to sit October 1  A court of revision for the Sunshine Coast  Regional District will sit from 10 a.m. to noon  Oct. 1.  .Members   named  to   the   court   are  Chairman Frank. West of area E, director  Charles Gooding of area C and director Norm  Watson of Sechelt.  The court will sit in the board room of thea  new regional district office.  if f  5   ***&  Sunshine Heights questioned ...  Transcendental Meditation  as taught /by Maharishi Mabesh Yogi '  Lecture  ��Thursday - 8 PM�� Saturday ���  Whitaker House, Sechelt  2-4 PM  '  Sechelt'school board is to reconsider its,  decision to build the proposed Sechelt-area  junior secondary school at Sunshine Heights,  near the ice arena. ~ > .  "I'm not completely sold on Sunshine  Heights," said chairman Agnes Labonte",  grounds.  Secretary-treasurer;Roy Mills confirmed  that there was sufficient room at the  elementary site.  Trustee Celia Fisher said tile board  would have to consider future expansion of  "We should do a study of the whole thing';    the proposed junior secondary and decide if  STUART METCALFE, left, of Sargent Ted Hume, who resigned his seat in  Road takes oath of office Sept. 10 after August.     Administering     oath     is  being elected by acclamation to Gibsons municipal clerk Jack Copland,  village council. He replaces former Aid.  Sechelt News Notes   ���by Peggy Ceataw.  Right now, we really don't have any facts."  .    Trustees agreed at an earlier meeting to  opt for the Sunshine Heights site, after  examining several alternatives. I  . But building committee chairman Peter  Prescesky told the board Sept. 12: "It's been  suggested that we should take a second look  at the school site and consider the Sechelt '���  elementary and Selma Park sites."  He recommended establishment of a  committee of staff members to investigate  , the alternative sites. ;  Trustee Patrick Murphy defended the  Sunshine Heights site. �� >���  "It's level and has good access," he said;  - noting that earlier arguments against the'  site, such as provision of utilities, had been,  resolved. And: "We haven't got the time"1 for  another study. . \,  Sunshine Heights is the location of the new  Sechelt arena.  Mrs. Labonte said some people felt there  was sufficient acreage at Sechelt Elemen* >  tary School to build a junior secondary in the  Sponsored by Lions club .  it was in favor of having elementary and  junior secondary facilities on the same site.  Mills said the district could not commission an architect, to design the junior  secondary until November at the earliest,  "so taking a second look won't waste any  time."  Prescesky felt that a further study would  "re-enforce our decision" to build at Sunshine Heights. He" said the Sechelt elementary site was not sufficiently large to accommodate the proposed facilities.  Trustee Joe Horvath said; "We could go  on and study these things forever and never  'satisfy everyone."  He noted that well over 1,000 students  were concentrated within one city block in  Gibsons. "I wouldn't like to see this develop  in Sechelt."  Mills, district superintendent Roland  Hanna and maintenance superintendent Rob  Rutter were appointed to a special committee to study three alternative sites for the  Sechelt junior secondary���Sunshine Heights,  Sechelt Elementary School and Selma Park.  FREE ENTERPRISE RECREATION CESsTOE  TWILIGHT THEATRE  JfibiO'SG  SVERVOME WELCOME  Phone .33*5827  What a party! The Royal Canadian  Legion Sechelt Branch 140 threw a bash for  the extended-care patients at St7 Mary's  Hospital with extra thought given to Gustave  Anderson celebrating 97 years of living and  still going strong.  Fourteen patients joined by Mends,  relatives, hospital staff and auxiliary  volunteers were hosted by the men of the  Legion assisted by the ladies auxiliary,.  President Alf Bredefeld welcomed everyone,  introducing the first group of entertainers,  Herb Ebach, George Page and Harold Aubin,  guitarists. Harold sang request songs for the'  patients.' Legion member Harry Casey  emcee, for the evening then introduced Russ  Clark, Rod Lizee and Elmer Wall. Russ sang  some lively songs. It took Herb Ebach's  fiddle playing to set the feet a-dancing on the '  floor while Nurse Evans Hermon had the  pleasure of a waltz with Gustave who could  have danced all night.  Rounding up the entertainment, Walter  James, accompanied by T. Walton on the  piano, sang a few rousing songs.  The Legion pipe band marched in with a  few renditions of their new numbers. A great  thrill for lovers of Scottish music such as  myself. This evening out away from the  Hospital is a wonderful idea and the Legion  does it up well.  The helpers with tho vans and cars who  transported the patients are an important  part of this excercise_ Gary Radinski left his  work at the Inn to help and Pete Pearsall and  Mrs. Clara Nygren each provided a van  where the patients are put aboard in their  wheelchairs. Mrs. Nygren came from  Gibsons. Hospital Auxiliary volunteers and  staff brought other patient^ In cars.  Without the willing co-operation of the  .hospital staff this would not be possible but  they take as much pleasure In the party as  the patients. The orderlies Hank Nickel and  Jack Boundy take care of loading and  unloading as well as keeping a watchful eye  over all. Physio aide,Mrs. l^yrin Blomgrcn Is  ��� everywhere like a mother hen and the nurses  In tholr qulot way aro alert to needs of the  patients whllo being ono of the portyi .,  Hospital auxiliary volunteer director,  Mrs.. Eve Moscrip, helped with the  arrangements for tlie evening.  The Pender Harbour Auxiliary had tho  honor of providing tho great birthday cake  for Gustavo's 07th and adding greatly to Uio  occasion wcro Mrs. Sheila McCann, Mrs.  ,���,,Allco,Haddock,��Mrs.��� Jean; Prest and Mra.  Pat Frosor,  Still with hospital news tho Hospital  Employees Union, Locnl 180, will hold their,  second Annual South Seas Dance at tho Now  I/5glon Hall Sept, 28 wjth social hour from  6:30 to 7; .10 followed by dinner with tho entertainment from 8:30 until 0 when tho  dancing starts. Authentic entertainment by  tho South Sea Enchanters from Vancouver l��  scheduled. Dress is optional and tickets nro  on sale now at the office in the hospital foyer.  Truly a funfilled evening with everyone  welcome.  Mrs. Lotti Luxton returned from a grand  trip to Switzerland and Germany she had  with her son Eric and daughter Barbie.  Like the boy named Sue, I hope Eric, atall  handsome lad, was in no way embarassed  when it came out in this column his name  was Evie. Strictly an error due to my poor  penmanship.  Ken and Elaine Robinson and seven  weeks old-son Craig from Prince George are.  > visiting With the Stan Moffats In Sechelt with  a side trip to Comox. ''  The Sunshine Choristers have started  practise with an exciting new program for  the coming season. The choir meets 7:30  Monday evenings at St, Hilda's Hall under  the direction of Mrs. Enid Godkin and they  welcome new singers.  The friendly face of Vic Osborne has left  us but the memory of his presence will  remain with the many friends he made  through his long years in the area.  Boxed sets of six grass mats with salad  servers and salt and pepper shakers, very  suitable for shower gifts. Miss Bee's���  Sechelt.  British Columbia Lions Society for  Crippled Children is selling tickets in the  Lucky Leo Lottery.  First prize in the lottery is $100,000, with a  total public prize fund of $127,000. Tickets are  $2 each and will be sold by lions and other  service clubs throughout British Columbia*  A member of the advisory committee of  the society is Al White, past president of the  Gibsons Lions Club.       *> ;<  Objectives'of the lottery are:  ���av.��4��� To raise-funds for the" continuin.  program of charitable services offered by  the British Columbia Lions Society for  Crippled Children;  2. To raise funds, through a commission  on ticket sales of 25 per cent, for the Lions  clubs and other service organizations, for  programs sponsored by their organizations  throughout the province.  , Aim of the Lucky Leo Lottery'is to sell a  minimum of 250,000 tickets at $2 each. Out of  this, the public will receive a total of $127,000  in prize money, with a top prize of $100,000.  There are runner-up prizes of $10,000, $5,000  and $2,000 and 40 consolation prizes of $100.  After the prize money and the expenses  involved in the lottery are deducted, along  . with the 25 per cent commission to sellers, it  is hoped that the British Columbia Lions  Society for Crippled Children will be able to  raise approximately $223,000 to continue its  vital work.  - Expenses are being kept at a minimum  because sales will be through lions clubs and  service organizations. In effect, it is hoped  that expenses will amount to only ten cents of  every ticket sold. _. ,     v  C5/-Y.V.' t!f*  "Ja,   ^53  VVwi-a.innt ftsrcnts, sf-rcto scajvaz of Zz'.tkr.o  Kjo en.!, ojiura} & nuilty-  K.W. l?.c��ttitj.i  ��_3��  w  EUNESPAY  Elizabeth ?r_$e?  Skh, Eta, Tegs,  AAafure  Warning;    Opon  McDonald.  surgical   wounds - R.W.  SWftV  >s jinx  �����IAT!N���� SAT.   SEPT. 21st a. 2 P.A  ���**��� -W V  >*"*"��  M^w^^-i^zm?-  '^^^^^^^^St^^^^^^^^^MStWs^^^^S^&sl^^  %  I!  GBBSO^S SCOUTS  i  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  LECTORS!. LIST -1974  On September 20, 1974, a copy of the 1974 list of Electors  covering Electoral Areas 'A', .'B',"'C, 'D', 'E', and 'F' of The Sunshine  Coast Regional District will bo posted upon tho Public Notice Bdard In  the Regional District Offices, second floor, Hansen Block, Wharf Sfroot,  Sechelt, B.C. and In the following places In Electoral areas:  A-Egmont Elementary.School  Pender Harbour Motel, Garden Bay  Pender Harbour Community Hall, Madeira Park  B - Halfmoon Bay Elemontary School .  Wost Socholt Elomontary School  Cr Wilson Crook Community Hall  Davis Bay Elementary School  'D'"*'RobGrts,*Creok"El0mentdry,-School**^^^  Roberts Crook Sub-Post Offlco  E - Elphlnstona Sodondary School  Legion Hall, Gibsons  f .Langdalo Elementary School  N.D, In addition, list* will alio bo potted Im Pott Offlco* and othor usual  placoi for public notifications, '<���.,  A Court of Revision will be hold at 10,00 A.M, on October 1st,  1974 In tho Board Room of tho aforesaid Roglonal District Ofllco to  hoarany complaints and corroct and revise tho 1974S,C,R,D, Electoral  List as postod. '   ''  Any objections to registration undor Soc. 47 of tho Municipal Act  R.S.B.C., I960 must bo filed with tho Roglstrar of Vot/ors, Sunshine  -Coast Roglonal District; P.O.Box BOO, Socholt B,C, by Soptombor 2 fcth,  197 4 In order to be hoard at tho Court of Rovlslon.  Tho roqu|slfo forms and Information concerning registration  bb|octlons aro avallablo upon roquost from tho Roglstrar. Phono 085-  2261 or" 085-2262, /vion. ��� Fri. 0:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  Soptombor 14, 1974  ���Ol'   *  nr��*a�� �����; �� iv g,4a.^<-  *&  V  .*'  SEA-AIR ESTATES  School Road, Gibsons  Family��oriented ��� Electric H'W* Heat  O 3 Bedrooms �� Full width Balcony  @ Large Rec, Room �� Tappan Appliances  O  4>lit Level, Cathedral type Entry �� Colored Bathrooms  Living room, dining room, 3 bedrooms,  Benner Furniture Co., Sechelt, has furnished ohe unit to  give everyone A good idea how the finished home may  look. Anyone wishing more, information on any of the  display furniture please call Joo Benner at 885-2058.  o T.V. by SYLVANIA  o master bedroom hy  BARKERVILLE  o washer & dryer by  McCLARY  �� Couch by ELMCREST  o dining room by ZEST  Coffee tables by  BARKERVILLE  ,<if-,-"--,... '      . 7 ' ui  ->   if j:rJ&L   Y*fo�� <?  *  WW .''���''.''  ONLY H UNITS AVAILABLE . . .  .'. ; so don't waste a moment in arranging an to view.  7All units are nearing completion and will be ready for occupancy soon.  l.OVi per cent FIRST MORTGAGES  and $5,000 B.C. Gov't. 8% per cent mortgages available.  FOR SALE BY DEVELOPERS  qft^wygimw. ._.m��si m^ytpfiM L.'i'aiawi.^i^fiyjWttW|yM^jmiuaii^'a^iiMiiiiiiJi��ii��i��aw*iaWMaaaBa<wBa��wiiMaa^^ '    t   ,  y vim r. .*/ ri�����-',.-..��---v wr t��-, v.; .v. ��� .-ii sb kM$$��mmm^^ M  wt .   .      ���    .; "   ���    -     "  ,   .      -"���      '       ��� �� ,.���       ^w��*l'����^��f*>'>,^*;.aif sis^VV'^^WWt'^'f*?���,���>*7*vi  %,- ' ������ ' ��� '    0*fH\,7t)i7l777,,,*7(,*7'i7A7 Wi��a^p7 \ , v>Y,>u M  %i:; ���  ,-��� -   --  ���~ ���M^Ji.AiiMkitoAa^^ 77:7777"���'���'B  Socrotary-Troasuror  i^c cTrkMcurnicn. QQ*;_A*_nn or 005.4777  PROJECT RHONE: 886-9112  ."���7^;  Iys- PageB-2  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 18,1974  Nov. S smorgasbord ...  >y  By Peggy Connor    * .  ' -   "7l>     ��� \  SECHELT ��� September meeting of the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital, held  Sept. 12 at St. Hilda's Church Hall, opened  with Mrs. Peggy Connor, Vice President, in  the Chair in the absence of Mrs. Ina Grafe  who is holidaying in Scotland.  Twenty-four members were present, not  bad for the first meeting after summer with  people still on holiday. Mrs. Faye Lewis gave  a run down on the Snoopy bus which is  progressing through channels steadily, a  report is to be made in the paper this week.  - The Smorgasbord will be held Nov. 9 at  the old Legion Hall. Convenor will be Connor,  assisted by Mrs. Grafe. Theme will be  Captain's Table and will be formal this time.  A meeting for further planning will be held  Tuesday, Sept. 17, at Mrs. Ada Dawe's home.  Bursary chairman, Mrs; Ada Dawe,  announced the bursary recipient Eleanor  Lonneberg, starts her training in Februarsr  at Royal Columbian Hospital in New  Westminster.-  A new member introduced at this meeting  was Mrs. T. Biernacki, and if that name  rings a bell she is the mother of former  director of nursing^ at St. Mary's hospital  Mrs..Irene Donlon.  Sunshine report by Mrs. Dawe, who  brought a card for all to sign to our publicity  chairman, Mrs. Ermin Robertson. Ermin  had the misfortune to fall down steps at home  and dislocated her shoulder and broke her  arm. Ermin is an active volunteer on the  extended care floor where she will be missed  so a fast recovery is important.  Two representatives will go from Sechelt  to the BCHA Convention Oct. 15-17 in Penticton. a J  Members were reminded of the Red Cross  blood donor clinic which will be in action at  the hospital Sept. 23.  Bridge chairman, Mrs. Margaret Humm,  announced the starting date for games will  be Oct. 1 and the start-off party will be at St.  Hilda's Church Hall Oct. 4 where all interested players are invited including  members and nonmembers. There are about  eight more people heeded for the Canasta  tournament. Interested persons should phone  Mrs. Humm at 885-2840 or Mrs. Betty Monk,  co-chairman 885-9310.  Volunteer director, Mrs. Eve Moscrip,  said the need for volunteers is- great and  asked each of the chairmen for the auxiliary  to give an account of what they do.  Mrs. Mary Redman, in charge of extended care volunteers, said the time  required is two hours' in the morning.  Volunteers help with handicraft, read to  patients, jvyrite letters, help with games,  wheel patfents outdoors on' sunny days,  rhythm band, join in with the musicians. This  is great therapy for muscles, movement of  arms and hands as well as morale, or to just  sit and visit. Travel slides are of interest to  patients also. Volunteers are needed.  Volunteer chairman for Sechelt, Mrs.  Dorothy Carter, asked for more helpers for  the gift shop in the hospital. Sechelt takes on  extra duty for the winter months for other  Auxiliaries at a greater distance, from  Sechelt. This time is in the afternoon from  2:30 to 4:30 serving behind the counter or  ' taking the cart around to the patients.  Mrs. Betty Shaw, in charge of flower care  in the rooms, also needs more workers the  days are Monday and Thursday mornings id,  to 11:30. Duties include rearranging flower  bouquets, throwing away dead ones,  watering plants; and in general visiting with  patients.  Mrs. Muriel Eggins is in charge of  hairdressing. This Is a great morale booster.  Everyone feels,better with clean hair and a  perky hairdo. The ladles who help in, this  area derive great personal satisfaction.  However there ls not enough help and it is not'  necessary to be'good at doing hair. Volunteers are needed to help with the patients as  many of them do not bend good and an extra  .    hand to help keeps the water where lt  belongs. Volunteers good at hairdressing are  i    most welcome too; come and give it a try.  y    Baby pictures is under;the direction of  Mrs. Irene Burtnlck, With" a new foolproof  camera to operate, this is a breeze, Still it  takes someone's time to do it again.  J       The library cart gets pushed through tho  hospital on Mondays and Fridays and Is  ;    under the management of Kay purdy and  ;    Mrs. Betty Monlj;, ,Moro bookworm volun-  YOU CAN PROFIT  FROM A MONETARY CRISIS  Browne  IN SEARCH OF OWEN RODUN  Al Purdy  THE WOLF  Mario Clalro Blals  IS PARIS BURNING  Collins ond LaPlorro  ONCE IS NOT ENOUGH  Jacquollno Susann  S^MB.,pQ-QISM  * -*. /;,>  ONE BLOOD donation can help as many  as three people as a result of new  technology which permits separation of  blood into various components. The red  cells are used for treating anemia  patients, the plasma for burn victims  and the clotting factor for hemophiliacs.  Red Cross laboratory worker Zdena  teers are needed with the time on their  hands.  Parties ior extended care patients take  the time of volunteers in a happy way. Help is  needed to make homemade goodies to serve  same and in general add to the festivities.  Entertainment for special occasions is  another area where volunteers can be of  assistance with an appreciative audience.  Mrs. Eleanor Hatfield, Assistant volunteer  director, takes care of parties with each  auxiliary doing two per year.  Junior Volunteers under direction of Mrs.  Doris Housley girls 15 to 18, (attractive red  and white striped uniform supplied) help in  many departments on Saturdays or after  school or during the week more are needed  here.  Where to go and who to contact? Mrs. Eve  Moscrip, volunteer director, will be most  pleased to put you in a red volunteer smock.  Call her at 885-9322  Thrift Shop, that great money maker for  auxiliaries, and roommaker for you, is  asking for white elephant items, old sheets or  any cotton material excellent, for the rag  department. Salespersons are also in short  supply. If work in the hospital is not your  bag, try helping in the shop. Mrs. Rae Fitzgerald is Sechelt's representative. .Phone  885-9974. Thursday is Thrift shop day.  Believe that the hospital has a real need  for your services as a volunteer worker. You  may find it fills a real need in your life, too.  See you there.  The next auxiliary meeting will be Oct.3  at St. Hilda's Hall 2 p.m. Visitors and new  members are most welcome. Tickets for the  smorgasbord go on sale at the October  meeting.  From the pulpit  ���by-Pastor Gerry Foster,  Some hold a view that God was around at  the beginning of time but was present in  creation only by His power, not in His very  being and Nature .God has now gone on a  holiday or is asleep as far as they are concerned. This is a view that is generally called  deism. Some modern evolutionary theories  are deistic in their explanation of the  universe.  But with views like this no wonder people  are so concerned about the future. No wonder'  there is such a spirit of uncertainty hanging  over the world today. Some of you will agree  with the first four words of the Bible, "In the  beginning God", but then you try and add to '  that some fantastic, unproven theories that  change like the weather. But I want to tell  you where you fall off the track,my friend.  You see the Bible not only says, "In the  beginning God" but also, 'in the end God'.  And this is vastly different than your, ab-  senteee God, which is really no God at all.  Jesus said: "I am the Alpha and Omega, the  first and the last, the beginning and the end."  God was yesterday, He is NOW, He will be  tomorrow. People's lives are being tran^  stormed bodies are being healed and God is  filling with His Spirit. This does not sound as  if God is absent from His creation, does it?  Orator���a man who says he didn't expect  to be called on, then refuses to be called off.  gy ||  JClcasses for Expectant Parents begin &  I    SECHELT - Mon., Sept. 30th, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Elementary School    Q  1 GIBSONS - Tues., Oct. 1st, 7:30 p.m., Health Unit q  i    ��� . .        . a  |   ' For Information call Coast Garibaldi Hoalth Unit at 886-2228 g  Dvorak, Vancouver, displays multiple  collector bag which is used in process.  Blood donor clinics will be held in  Gibsons health centre, Friday, Sept. 27,  2:30 to 5 and 6 to 8:30 p.m.; Madeira  Park School, Thursday, Sept. 26, 6 to 9  p.m.; St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt,  Monday, Sept. 23, 4:30 to 8:30 p.m.  ew auxiliary members noted  GIBSONS���Although "meetings resume in  earnest in the fall, many members of the  Gibsons auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital  were active through the summer helping in  the Thrift Shop, gift shop and extended care.  President Jean,Longley thanked all these  members when they gathered Sept. 4 to  resume meetings. Old members were  welcomed and new members, Lila Trott,  Winn McGown, Ida Leslie and Shirley  Richardson, were introduced. Also  welcomed as junior members were Karla  .Njfereri; Beth LeF��age antf Ruth Madison who**'  will work as candy stripers in the hospital.  Five dolls, beautifully dressed by  Alameda Whiting, were shown. Raffle tickets  will be sold for the dolls and the lucky ticket  will be drawn in December.  Bridge nights are again planned for the  MiliiMiMiiiiiniiniiiiiiitniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimitiniq  fourth Monday.of the month at Gibsons  health centre at 7:30. All bridge players are  welcome. Interested persons should contact  Gladdie Davis. 886-2009 or Alameda Whiting,  886-2050.  The fall luncheon will be held at the  United Church hall Nov. 8.  ''What/the Near Future Holds,'.'was the  topic of key interest at the two-day local  convention of Jehovah's Witnesses on Sept. 7  and 8 at the West Vancouver /Sentinel  Secondary School. Soy, Strand representative from Toronto assured the audience of ~"  932 that'while man's systems hold out no ,  brighi hope for the future, on the other hand,  a government from God through his King  appointed Christ Jesus promoses mankind a  wonderful future on a peaceful paradise  earth.  ,   The assembly was the first in a new series  for the Witnesses that will be repeated for six  months in numerous areas of the province ���  featuring the theme: "What Sort of Persons  Ought You to Be?"  Nine new ministers were baptized by  complete water immersion in symbol of their  dedication to serve their God Jehovah.  Citizens from the local area attended this  two-day convention. , They returned  spiritually refreshed and encouraged to  - continue in their public announcement of the  good, news of God's kingdom, said Ken  Wright of West Vancouver.,  Christian Science  On the Christian Science radio program  The Truth That Heals, advertised in The  Times today, people take a new look at  criticism.       , ,   '  As God is the creator, man's true consciousness reflects God and will respond to  God's direction through- the God-givln  abilities and reflect these qualities, of love,  wisdom, inspiration and true guidance.  Knowing this, we do not criticize others,  but rather we utilize this truth about  man,which helps uplift and heals.  For more information or free literature on  Christian Science, please contact the  assistant committee on publications for the  Sunshine Coast at 885-9778.  Ladies' Golf  ���by The Everyday Golfer  Ladies day, Sept. 3: Hidden hole winner,  Vera Munroe and Doreen Matthews. Nine  holes winner, Iva Peterson.  Ladies day, Sept. 10: Low net, Betty  Turnbull, second low net, Adeline Clark; nine  holes, low net, Audrey Jost and Iva Peterson.  Pin round: Betty Turnbull.  PdnmiPBCTioni  '    < The Canadian movement for personal hiness  Fitness, Iii jour heart >ou know itys right.  Sunday Services  i  Sechelt:  Holy Family  Sat. at 6 p.m.  Gibsons:  ��� St. Mary's  $un. at 11 a.m.  Pastor: Rev. Father E. Lehner  885-9525  r  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Church sercices are held each Sunday  at 11:15 am. in St. John's United  Church, Davis Bay, by an Informal  Group of Christian Scientists. ~~  Everyone welcome  Phone 885-9778 or 886-7882  fiiiiiiiHimiinmimiiiniiiiiiiimimmiiiiuiimiiiiiiimig  ���*  Gibsons Pentecostal      |  HIGHWAY & MARTIN J  Sunday School 9:45 a.m. g  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.   s  .PHONE 886-7107 |  Pastor: Gorry Foster ��  Kin  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  .DAVIS BAY'   \  Sunday School  Morning Warship  Evening Service  10:00 a.m.  11:15 a.m.  7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  Prayer & -Bible Study, Wed  Gospel Hour (Gr. 2-6) Fri. ��� 7:00 p.m  PHONE 885-2671  PASTOR:  FRED NAPORA  'aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiililliliillllllillillllllillillialtiililinaiiit^  ~"    United Church  St.  The  of Canada  SERVICES:  John's United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.  Gibsons United Church ���  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m. s  = MINISTRY: _  s      Rev. Jim Willamson, Gibsons, 886-2333 \  "aaiiliimamimaaiaiiiiiiaiiHiiiiiiaiiia_ai_iiiiaatiiiaiiaimaaii_a  . ST. HILDA'S ANGLICAN  CHURCH, Sechelt  SERVICES EVERY SUNDAY:  8:30 and 10 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL: 10 a.m.  THE REV. N. J. GODKIN, 883-2640  MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT  HO  Wharf Road - Sachet* . 885-9066  P.O. BOX 213  Hfilleaerfc-Coutta cards and wrappings.  Rao English china cups and eaucara,  Boatiquo items, local  artists paintings  ji<lillUIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIUIIII��lllll|IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJUl  r  .  *" ^ -* - ��� - ���*������  ����_  jifciL'��3iii��S^^  iiacsga^  -<=..:- atc-wMSwaaM ���=^^CCTrartg-X!f^c^��^aai��.Tt-.a'.  ffi  8  El  3  '  On Tuosday, Soptombor 24th  one of our representatives  MR. W. E.EPPS  will beat  Sunny crost Motol, Gibsons, 9-H:30 a.m.  Bolla Boach���wMotolrS��cK��ltrI*3i00"p;m."^,M-*J,^i*'  .    Tol: 006-9920 [Gibsons] 005-9561  [Socholt],  i ���  <r&  v:  - "\  L.lr  s!"J  r  Wn  I  '.i  .-J  )     \_> \ J t-J ^���J\...iT$-,\K.J tJ\.\\i./ _Ju3v_/      l./L:.ijJy ���C'UWtJLiUUjf    U n.��ej  i i-a b pis*  �� HIV  V^-    // vy  K ���       >-  r.si3  &  $li-:  *t:y  Lb  9] (ft  ���,SCSB  J  Whole lushrooms  Narcissus 10 oz   mm  T  ��f   V-. ���������_JftT^jtrJilfrXVSlS^m?i^^f^i^^S/PtCiv-iLi rt   ��� ._-���- ���..^/Ifc'jBiif'Bffi^J1"  " ~���-*_���JW-',l__a_5__''f  E.  ��  ���: a li fates* -��r*f 'fAtf  v*j    Si ^B?_______Ka a*. ^iASMsssjS^s-^ - jBfM1**"���" �����*%.   H��!i  Y  irsfik^  <_;�������  '���-..**��paa _-'��21��� '    i>  Canned Dinners  Bonus 15 oz   Liquid Detergen  Siuillght24oz.........  t*   * *   .  i  t ���  a ���   t *  I <   ���    !   i   I   *  1.01. Canned Pop  AU OZs 111 * i * 11 > * * > 11 > > ��� > i ��� * ����� > * * *  Tang Orange Crystals  4-3 1Vi2 oz Pkfl   Kealemon Lemon Juice  25 oz   %e$  Duncan Hines 181^42 oz.  I  Garbage Sags  \ GladGiantlO's ,, .,.,;.���..7..,..,7.   Cheese Slices  tG,A,8pz.  Orange Juice  �� ��� ��� . i�� * ��� ��� �� . ��� i t �� ��� * ��� ��� < * ��� ��� ,  Minute Maid Frozen 12 oz. 7.7, ������  145 Wost 15th Stroot,  North Vancouver, B.C.  Toh 900-6571  t The Peninsula Times ',   Wednesday, September 18,1974      Page B-3  v.; "  CONQtfl  FLAMENCO 2 pieces  CASINO ROYAL 2nd  CONTRACT    -  CARRESS  CARRESS  SPICE  OUTSTANDIN MIX  GOLD MIX  BURNISHED GOLD  AUTUMN LEAVES  NUTMEG  COGNAC  WHITE/GREEN  RED/RED  RED/RED  BLUE/GREEN  CREME DE MENTHE  CELERY  FRESH PINEAPPLE  PAPRIKA ^  TROPIC SAND  SPRING LILAC  HOT GOLD  ANTIQUE GOLD  COGNAC FLAMA  HONEY GOLD  SPANISH MINT  BERBER BROWN  GOLD  COIN GOLD  RED  PONGEE  ULTRA MARINE  BROWN MfX  ORANGE  PIMENTO  ASPEN GOLD  EMPIRE BLUE  CHAMPAGNE  SHAMROCK  JASMINE  WHITE SAND  BURNISHED ORANGE  PARROT GREEN  PEACH  LIGHT BLUE  MARINE  2 x25s  2 x403  2 x 67��  2 x 52��  2 x 100��  2 x 100��  2 x 149  2 x 100��  2 x 1123  THREE COLOR MIX SPLUSH  THREE COLOR MIX  GOLD MIX LEVEL LOOP  SPACE DYED CUT LOOP  SPACE DYED CUT LOOP  SPACE DYED CUT LOOP  LEVEL LOOP   RUBBER BACK  SHAG RUBBER BACK  SHAG ^RUBBER BACK  KINKY SHAG RUBBER BACK  KINKY SHAG RUBBER BACK  KINKY SHAG RUBBER BACK  SHAG THREE TONE  SHAG THREE TONE  SHAG THREE TONE  SHAG THREE TONE  SHAG THREE TONE  THREE TONE PLUSH RUBBER BACK  LEVEL LOOP MIX COLOR  RUBBER BACK  LEVEL LOOP MIX COLOR RUBBER BACK  LEVEL LOOP MIX COLOR RUBBER BACK  CUT LOOP EMBOSSED  THREE TONE SHAG  IN/OUT DOOR CUT PILE  TOUGH HARD WEARING  TOUGH HARD WEARING  SPLUSH  SPLUSH  LEVEL LOOP ACRYLIC  -  ORANGE CUT-LOOP EMBOSSED  MINI SHAG   HARD WEARING  MULTI COLOR SPLUSH  MULTI COLOR LEVEL LOOP  DEEP SHAG  SPLUSH  SPLUSH  SPLUSH  SPLUSH  SPLUSH  SPLUSH  BATHROOM CARPET  BATHROOM CARPET  ���M-,  ���.>...;���  REG. 17.95  REG. 16.95  LIN.YD.  LIN, YD.  A,' fi  ��.Vta_ ��       /  -�����'/ '    i . I   , r ^���s_.  ��,*    i ������. --. / '. .   v-   ������ ><    r^Vw  i   f\        , **     "������ ���        .a.        '     _��� / ^N  y?W-y yy.-> ,-.7.,-.;,-���'--".v?  V...-x^''. yyy-y>fi-yy;v, *  >.  ��� i  ivemng!  SONS'STORE'.ONLY V  PageB-4 The Peninsula Times      Wednesday, September 18,1974 (< \ '       -  uiiiiiiiiiuiiimiiiii pm iimmiiiiiiiiimiiiiiuiiiniiiiiiiiuiiui iiiiuiiiiiuhiiiIiiihiiiii.: iiiiaaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaMiiiimiiiiiimiiiiamiaiiniiiiiiaiiiiiiiiai iiiiiu ���niiiniiiiiiiiiKliMiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiaiiiuiiiiiiiiianaaaaiiiiaaiaiaiaiaiauiiiiiiaimaiiiiiiHimaiMiiiiaiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiii iiiiiaiuimuiiiiiaiiiiMiiiaiK.  *, Put your message into 3,894  homes    (15,000    readers)    in  these economical  spots, < Your   -  ad  is always there for quick  reference . . . anytime!  ^iiiHiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiHmiHilMiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiaiHiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiuniiiiii ��iiiiminiinniiiimiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiimiiiifaiiaiiiiiiii ni.i.iiaia  BUILDING SUPPLIES (con.)  * Here's an economical way to  reach 3,894, homes (15,000  readers) every, week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference J  . '.' . anytime!  iiaijHiiiiiniiiiiiiiunuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiinniauiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiniliaai.il.i.an.i iiiiiihiiiiihihiiiiiiiihihiiiihihiiuiiiiuhiiihuiiipiiiuiihiiiihuhiuhiiiih.iiUiiiii uuiuiuiiiiu.  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-^714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Blocjt^.Gibsons,  B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ��� Office * Residential * Wake-up Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phono Call"   ,  885-2245  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  (1971) LTD.  "ALL BUILDING MATERIALS"  "READY-MIX"  '.'CONCRETE - GRAVEL"  "WESTWOOD HOMES"  "GENERAL PAINT"  886-2642 886-78^3  Highway 101  - Gibsons  CARPET CLEANING  DISPOSAL SERVICES      .  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON TO OLE'S COVE  Tel. 886-2938 or 885-9973 /  when   renovating  or  spring  cleaning  call  us  for your disposal needs.  Commercial Containers Available  MACHINE SHOPS  DIVING  ANTIQUES  BEAVER HOUSE ANTIQUES  Good Selection of Furniture, China,  Pointings, Collectible & Crafts.  Martin Road, Jiancis Peninsula  PHONE 883-9l,.$��*MADEIRA PARK  APPLIANCE REPAIRS        .    J.B.'s FIXIT SHOP  _   885-9686 ��� John Bunyan  We repair small electrical and mechanical  appliances.  Drop-off and  pick-up, depot:  Sunshipe Coast TV Sales and Service  - Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  ARCHITECTURAL-PLANNING  SUNSHINE DESIGN  AND DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  Architectural Builders  and Development Planners  Gibsons:' Box 735 ��� 885-2726  A Complete Design, Building and  Planning Service  ROGER ALLEN  Drafting Services  - ARCHITECTURAL - RENOVATIONS  - CIVIL - .HOME DESIGN  Wharf Road (oVer Irly Bird) Sechelt  7o"a ,  AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE  JAMIESON AUTOMOTIVE  Parts, Sales & Service  - Rotor Lather Service for Disc Brakes  and Drum Brakes  - Valve and~Seat Grinding  All Makes Serviced - Datsun Specialists  Gibsons - Phone 886-7919  BANKS    ��     >  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Socholt  Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch.��� Phone 886-2201  Ponder  Branch ���Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuaiday-Thursdoy 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m, to 3 p.m.  Slbsons & Pender?' Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING  TED'S BLASTING & CONTRACTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks >  Stumps - Ditch Linos  Coll for a free estimate anytime.  TED DONELY       ',Pe,nder Harbour 883-2734  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phona 885-2622  Box 73; Sechelt, B.C.  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  For All Your  ���'���'������ Building Needs  PHONR VIRN, 885-2328 or 886-2344  TRAIL PAY DESIGN  WILL fillip TO SUIT,  CO^MERC^li''1. RESIDENTIAL.  685-2713  MISSION POINT DEVELOPMENTS  p .' ��� ' ..      LTD.,  . ���'  ,     BUILD TO SUIT  PRE-FAB HOUSE ERECTION  RENOVATIONS  Evoi, 805*9951 �� Pox 547, Secholt  BUILDING SUPPLIES   A. C. RENTALS fi, BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Park Phono 883-2585  WINDSOR PLYWOODS  ,_���_..,���, ���_������_,_,��� Jihfl P|y.^oo4:���JP��>*��pJi��),,���,.,���������..��..���. ���������.  ALL PLYWOOD:  Exotic and Construction  Ponolllnp - Doors - Moulding*  Gfuos - Insulation  Hwy, 101   7_   Gibiom    ���   88��.9221  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  BUILDING CONTRACTOR  All Trades - Free Estimates  Eves.: 886-2090  DOUBLE R TRUCKING  LTD.  EXCAVATING - SAND  GRAVEL . FILL  Phone 886-7109  DRYWALL SERVICES  Mac Cameron  PH. 885-2706  HARBOUR CONCRETE &  GRAVEL LTD.  Pender Harbour areo  Sand - Drain Rock - Crushed Gravel, etc.  We  now have 2 concrete mixer trucks  to serve you.  R.R. 1  Madeira Park  Phone 883-9911  J. B. EXCAVATING CO. LTD.  886-9031  Dump Truck - Backhoe - Cat  , Water, Sewer, Drainage installation  Land Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES    !  L&H SWANSON LTD.  V READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe i  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD 1  885-9666, Box 172/Socheit, B.C.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free  Estimates Phone 885-9413  BULLDOZING  Piggott Bros.  CAT D4P 885-2325  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  .   Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank���- Ditching  Excayatlng ~ Land Clearing  p   Road Dulldlng ~- Grayel & Fill  886-2830'  PeriConPuirip  CONCRETE PUMPING SERVICE  PORT MELLON TO PENDER HARBOUR  886-7417 or 886-9890  SCUBA WEST  Commercial Salvage - Wet Suits  - Clean Air: $1.75 for 72 cu. ft.  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  ELECTRICIANS  BE ELECTRIC LTD.  Phone 886-7605  Box 860 '   Gibsons  "POWER TO THE PEOPLE"  BLAIR ELECTRICAL    .  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  SPECIALTY MACHINE WORKS  ��� Hugh Baird ���-   "    '  GENERAL MACHINE WORK AND WELDING  Mercedes-Benz Service  ' Diesel Work  24 HOUR SERVICE  Sechelt �� 885-2S23 days-* 885-2108 eves.  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  lot  Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class, Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station ,  Phone 886-7721      Ros. 886-9956, 886-9326  G. W. GROGNET  CONTRACTING  Soptlc Tanks �� Excavating  Leveling 6t Landscaping  Phono Jerry, 005-2600  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  INCE 1947  PHONE: 885-2062  ��� ELECTRIC HEAT SPECIALISTS ���  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone  883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed ��� Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phene 883-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ;ELE���TRICAL< CONTRACTOR"  \     Ph. 885-9978  FISHING  DUNCAN COVE RESORT  BOAT RENTALS - RAMP  ' COTTAGES - CAMPSITES  TRAILER SITES - ICE  Box 18  GARDEN BAY  883-2424, 883-2577  FUEL  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  ��� SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER   ���  " Phone 883-2663  Madoira Park, B.C.  R. STEPHANSON  GULF OIL AGENT  Bottom of Wharf Road  SECHELT 885-9621  Evos: 885-2192     .   7'  FLOORING - CABINETS  Cabinets -. Carpets - Linoleurns  HOWE SOUND DISTRIBUTORS LTD.  P.O. Box 6^~Glbsons/ B.C.  Blair Konnett, sales manager  Phono 886-2765  MARINE  SERVICES   L. CLAYTON MARINA LTD.  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  .    Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  JOHNSON OUTBOARDS  SALES AND SERVICE  Complete Marine Accessories ��� Full  line of  car top runabout boats and cruisers.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885-2512  Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  MEAT CUTTING  Game dressed, cut, wrapped & frozen  LYNN'S CUSTOM CUTTING  Box 277, Sechelt  885-2575, evenings only  MOBILE  HOME  SERVICE  Sea Coast  MOBILE HOME SERVICE  (div.   of   Sea   Coast   Sheet - Metal   Ltd.)  O   Complete Maintenance  ��   Do-lt-Yourself Trailer Skirting  24-Hr      -���' - "���  . J��* .?20,A.Seehelt   ^et7fic^. ��� T;ol.v88*-2712  PLUMBING  &  HEATING  G&E PLUMBING & HEATING LTD.  Plumbing - Heating - Installations  Renovations - Sewer Hook-ups  .  All work guaranteed 1 year - Prices on request  886-7638 ��� Certified Plumber  Box 165,'GIBSONS  L. & R. PLUMBING & HEATING  -SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST7  Box 651, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2918  L. Mitchell & R. Mitchell  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES   ' All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  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  Box 726, Sechelt, B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Lett Coatee 886-7685 f  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  RADIATORS  G. &E. RADIATOR REPAIRS  Autos, -Industrial and Heat Exchangers  WE GUARANTEE ALL WORK!  PHONE 886-7638  Pick-up and delivery service  ROOFING .(Cont.)  ROOFING ��� RE-ROOFING  * Repairs  * Reasonable  Phone 885-9091  GENERAL ROOFING  Shakes - Shingles--_Duroid - Tar & Gravel  RE-ROOFING  AND   REPAIRS  Free Estimates - All Work Guaranteed  Box 948, Sechelt Phone 885-9091  SEPTIC TANKS  TRODAN INDUSTRIES  Manufacturers of FRP septic tanks.  ' Available in any size.  Phone: 886-2953  SEWING  MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Sen/ice 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  STEAM  CLEANING   MOBILE STEAM CLEANING  ���Industrial Equipment  ���Automotive  PHONE 885-9715  JOHNSON STEAM CLEANING  ��&JftVEYORS  MOTORCYCLES  HONDAS  SALES AND SERVICE,  2-stroke, 4-stroke, dirt and street bikes  TRAIL BAY SPORTS UNLIMITED  Sechelt 885-2512  ���   Vancouver toll free: 689-5019  MOVING  &  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER  OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1  Gibsons  RENTALS  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  , ; Berry Plants - Bedding Plants -vPeat'Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for.  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  HAIRDRESSERS  GS.CAIRNS  BACKHOE - DITCHING - SEPTIC TANKS  LANDSCAPING  885-2439 Socholt, B.C.  COAST CONSTRUCTION  .^^...W'W^Hojpe^^eitiodeljInq^,,,  DcslRnlnR  Frao Estimates   085-2970  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Expert- Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Socholt 885-28,18  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 8834377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Prlvato Parties  ���-Full iWi Facilities���  ^.���,.������_������.. a��.ii���.in- -,.ii.,..i.i���������������.^.-n -..iiit-hp^.,��� .��� ��� i i ,i in.     i,   Your Business Card     v   7,..,_,y������;. ln.Jhls...space.,wl|L.,..,.., �����   reach nearly  12,000 people!  Law cost :��� High power  FRANK E, DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons -Wednesdays  886-2248  ���      Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING & DECORATING  ;    '       7 a b c  GENERAL PAINTING  INTERIOR .7 EXTERIOR  1 BRUSH,- SPRAY OR ROLL        , i  ,  Call: 886-2512  KAN-DO PAINTING  ^J^-^^INTWIORlAND^^TERIOR.^^^^  Pox 943, Secholt  085-2734 Evonlngs;  885-2936  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All types of Painting y  Pr|varo >N Commorclal  General Delivery  Madeira Park, D.C,  883-2678  USE THIS  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  TO REACH NEARLY  "   12,000 PEOPLE���  THE TIMES; 885-9654  A.C. RENTALS LTD.  '   TOOLS and EQUIPMENT  RENTALS ond SALES  Easy Strip Concrete  Forming Systems - Compressors - Rototillers - Generators - Pumps -  Earth Tampers  Sunshine Coast Hwy. & Francis Peninsula Road  MADEIRA PARK PHONE 883-2585  Why Buy When You Can  RENT IT at  SEASIDE RENTALS LTD.  Domestic & Industrial Equipment  from Rug Shampooers to Lighting  Plants.  R.R.  1; Davis Bay, 885-2848  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES'OF BASEMENTS  EASY  ERECTION AND'STRIPPING     .',  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612 or 885-2359 eyes.  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  .     North Road, Gibsons  "Wo Rent or Soil Almost Everything"  'Typewriters . Lighting Plants .�� televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement M,lxer* - Lawp  Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE1 886-2048 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  1 pa.n.in m.i. ��� n in.   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- Secholt, B:C.  885-2332 or"collect 601-9142  TIRES .  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, D.C. - Phene 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  , All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8.30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Scowb - Logo  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGS  LTD.  Heayy Equipment Moving ft Leg T��w>��0  L. HIGGS  Phone 005-9415  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICE  - Complete Tree Service  - Prompt, Guaranteed, Insured Work  -Prices you can trust  Phono J, RISBEY, 885-2109  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  �� clean-up your wooded areas  ��� - remove lower limbs for view  - top tall trees ddjacont to buildings  Mary Volon 886-9597  RETAIL  STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Secholt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  GENERAL STORE ,  COMMERCIAL FISHING SUPPLIES  SHIP'S CHANDLERY  Francis Peninsula Road  Pondor Harbour - 883-2415  ����Ma_H|''  T.V. and RADIO  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  ,  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL'  NEW ROOF or RE.ROOF  Dox 201. Gibsons  886-7320  SUNSHINE ROOFING   ;������, SHAKES .i-SHlNQLGS-^pyftQJD.   order your shakes early - chock our prices first  0> Custom thakos ipllt to order  ���     O   Roof repairs  ��   Eavos and trouph cleaning  Pax 380, Sechelt Phone 005-9073  J & C ELECTRONICS  PHILCO-FORD SALES 8, SERVICE  ���wo sorvlco all brands���.  805-2568  next to Coast Coblo Vision  SECHELT  ,!*^u^sHiHE"c^sf*'t;vriKCES"^  fi, SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL^-ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT"  Bok 799, Sechelt ��� IPhone 085-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  VACUUM CLEANERS  ELECTROLUX  Sales & Sorvlco  885-9244  Uso thoso spaces to  reach nearly  12,000 people  ���very week! I  iMUMMMMIM<MMMUamMIMMIMIMM��MMlmM*W  ,,Mii.i'a_��_i��MiMMiiiiiaaiiiiiiiiaMaHaaiiii_i.ai laaaaanu aa.aaaaaaaa a taaaaaaiaiiaiaa ������ a)aaaaaaaaaaiaaaaia_aaaaiiiiiiii_iaiaiinai)iiaH uaiiaiaaai ���MaMiMiiaiiiHiHMaaaaaHaiMliiaillMiaiMiaiiHMMiaialHiHiaiHiMliMllliillitHaaililiiiiia  ..    .       t . ���       I '     . .    . ..    . "I . .     , ��� r  \    ��" r  1 aWw^H^jif .w-.li .*.V*  *-'--��� *"*���  Senior Citizens  Wednesday, September 18,1974  The Peninsula Times  PageB-5  Senior citizen Assn. notes   *  /                                                     t                                                                                                                                                           1      -���  "a  " 'P.  I     ^   ~iby Robert Foxall  Seniors! Are you ready for a busy fall  season? Come to the. regular -monthly  meeting to be held in the old Legion Hall,  this. Thursday,  Sept.  19,  at  1:30 p.m..  Senior   citizens   will,,press   for   free . with the, provincial president, acting as  telephone calling between Pender' Harbour \, delegate at the forthcoming national pen-  and the rest of the lower Sunshine Coast, it sionefs convention in Montreal, requesting  was decided at a recent meeting of the her to press for. the implementation of a     prepared to assist in the planning for the fall  Sunshine, Coast Regional Council of the national   identification   card' for   senior     tea and fair to be held Oct. 26.  Senior Citizen's. Association. citizens.  Instructions were also given for letters to        officers elected were: President, Mrs. F.  room for more bowlers so come along on  Mondays and enjoy the company of your  fellow members.  be written to B.C. Telephone Co. endorsing  Sechelt'and District Chamber of Commerce  letter to the firm for the alphabetical in*  terlisting of. subscribers in the Sunshine  Coast telephone directory.'  The interlisting proposal to which B.Q. Tel  has agreed and will implement in 1975 was  first proposed by The Peninsula Times.  Delegates attending the Powell' River  conference were from Pender "Harbour,  Sechelt and Powell River branches. Reports  were presented on the ambulance and  homemaker services and of the minibus as  well as the various activities of the branches.  The annual'report to the provincial convention of the council was read.  Mrs. F. Olson, chairman, asked members  to send her suggestions for topics to be  discussed at the workshop of the 1975 convention. ,  Olson,. (Pender Harbour);, first vice  president, Mrs. F. McMasters, (Powell  River); secretary-treasurer, Miss A. de  Lange, (Sechelt). ,  It was reported that, in view of Mrs.  Marguerite Smith's resignation as first vice  president of the provincial executive, due to  health reasons, the provincial board had  appointed Mrs. F. Olson to act in this  capacity until the 1975 Provincial convention  election of officers.  Your help is needed to make this event as  outstanding this year as it has been in the  past. Dancing was off to a good start the past  two Wednesdays with about 30 members  getting into the swing again. It is hoped that  the numbers will increase as the summer  wanes. If you don't dance, much, come  anyway for' the sociability of your fellow  members.       7 ;     "  Carpet bowling was the attraction on  Monday Sept. 9, when some 26 members  turned out for the first day. Captains were  appointed and these present were divided  into teams. I hope to have a listing of the  captains for the next report. There is lots of  Si  Tues., Sept 24th.  7 PEi Scout Hall, Gibsons |  AU 6oxft 6eta$fie^. aye*  , % a*td tt wUco-me.  .  *?o* ttco-kc ittfckik4Uo*t> call  888-2757  r^MM8J6^_tg��Tf��iSfnsisiW^aa��jfc _it��~bi t>S55_5_S5C______  To those of you who do not approve of  Christmas cards being displayed this early, I  apologize, but I must display them for lack of  storage space. However, as they appear to be  more beautiful than ever, perhaps you will be  C��; ***.    .       '     ' f       ',��    C���=-     ��  I17L-- **"***.*-    -        - <a��  tempted to make your selection .earlier. Miss  The secretary was asked to communicate,   Bee's-r-Sechett.  MUD PEOPLE discover civilization in  Kwahtahmoss Film Society's presen-  Replacement...  tation, Savages. The film will be shown  tonight at 8 p.m. at Twilight Theatre.  ��  i  1  1  a  By Allane Crane  Siddhartha is being held over at the  Dunbar Cinema in Vancouver and will not,  therefore, be available for the Film Society  tonight as scheduled.  It is hoped to play this film later on in the  society's program. In the meantime, thanks  to a telex message from Odeon's chief booker  and a telephone call I made to Montreal, I am  very pleased to.announce that the highly  diverting and entertaining film, Savages, has  been booked to play in place of the cancelled  film.  Like Siddhartha, this film played at the  Varsity in its International Film Festival,  and I had, in any case, hoped to, offer it in the  society's program, but I had been unable to  contact the distributors who it seems, do not  answer mail. The cancellation is regrettable,  but it did have the benefit of putting us in  touch with Faroun Films in Montreal-who      , .___ ^..^   ,  distribute" Savages and "many oilier "fijie     and the first daylight finds them running  discover stairs, paintings, toy trains^books,  speech and clothes against passages from  Heine and Schiller solemnly delivered in the  original as though 'masquerading as  scholarly anthropological commentary.  By mid-afternoon they have become rich  exurbanites, semi-civilized, much like the  rest of us, except that their style of dress is  elegant 1930s, not all of them wear shoes, and  they worship a croquet ball.  This is the situation of James Ivory's  Savages which treats the rise and fall of a  civilization, no special. civilization, in 24  hours. By evening, the savages are exchanging gossip and manipulating great  affairs of state and commerce, over dinner.  Near midnight, the sacrificial consort  drowns himself in the swimming pool. Later,  there are wild orgies in the basement. Before  dawn, the people have rediscovered mud,  1  0  1  e  i  d  Q  1  films.  This very unusual, recent (1972)  American film was directed by James Ivory  whose previous films include Shakespeare-  Wallah (made in India). The script writers  were George Swift' Trow and Michael  O'Donoghue of National Lampoon fame. The  setting came to mind in one of those  'Wouldn't it be fun if' conversations in which  a rambling, neo-Georgian manor in upstate  New York was to be the scene for no less a  story than the rise and fall of a civilization in  one day. This is not the film of the same title  recently shown on television.  The Mud People, a primitive .jungle tribe  with strict protocols and lax morals, stand  ready for the ritual execution of last year's  consort to their high priestess. Suddenly,  arching over the trees, they see a high-flying  croquet ball, seemingly possessed of magical  properties to lead them, so they cannot  choose but follow.  They approach the grounds of a deserted  country estate, timidly enter the great house,  back into the forest following croquet balls  they have hit with their own mallets. '  I am very pleased to be able to offer this  very individual film, which is, of course,  mature entertainment, and I hope that the  audience will find it enjoyable.  The remaining 20 memberships will be  available at the Twilight Theatre before the  starting time which is 8 p.m. prompt  put mvm mimm  PART TWO  , Ever stop to think that the  second great commandment cited  by Christ Jesus begins with you?  Broadcast this Sunday over many  stations including: Vancouver  CJVB 1470 Kcs at 9:30 AM  Wnpn  jhctHCfllS  A Christian Sciatica radio aarlei  tfl  Cat&oit Cert��  Qrobgo  ^olyPocltof5-.- .  1  1  I  Overlooking the Ocean .  I!  ����VSt*  25 1/2 os. tin  J8*'x25 n��||  ���    1  Kg.  *n  '^wli ilrMi  Multtytoif*  3 !lv>.,,  1  1  1  1  1  is ID. ,����   ���   i��,.   ���������i       pt.iTJ  mam sit  \Qij-zA\t\., <> ,*  ���rt��.r...�����f,iWfi<,Y..-f!Ji  .d>��<Mk. Jui,J*~i.      *~*��i*St.".j!BSS(����>l  . ,���� SVkfe  @>roon Gtattf  Nlhlot  7 or, tins .. -  ftodlriiB  Cholco  IA qx, htl  t  % * V  *    I  14 oz, tin a �����* i  >...*,�� laud  th1 ^'"G  Mltbys  Foncy  Uosi.tins  ��.   .,..  .   . TU^Liy        1   9����x.tlrt....i.r  .  ...\    \_^\.\J/  j  ���mtr;tfr',mir-mmiia,-ni���,ii^ rend wrtnfliia?.wui,.ii>M<ii_. ,j,. m.!t,*u,.i���i, ,"&*,*.,*, ,t t,....n....f,\\imtt.^  1  1  I  1  one! em��oy  :  Fridays and Saturdays  885-9769 and 885-9811 for Reservations  Closed SMondnyo  TUBS.  8c WED. ��-12 THURS. & FRI. 6-2  SATURDAYS ,6-1  A.iyi.  SUNDAYS 6 'TBi MIDNIGHT  __������THEATRE-RESTAUIMIJ  NOW OPEN FOR LUNCH It a.m. - 3 p.m.  Dining nnd Dancing ��� $1-���� Cover Charge  low Playing  h^.  BANQUETS - RECEPTIONS - PRIVATE PARTIES - MEETINGS  mmmmm  Wo rotorvo tho right to limit quantities.  Prlco* ofloctlvo Thuri.,'. Sbpl'," 19lh to Sat., Sopt. 21  Your Dolbr Buyo More  at your  Lucky DollarTooda  fl  fl  fl  I  fl  H-na ��*i"P*aa������wiaWi^a^i^)��Bipa_i��^p��_(p^)^(|(^ipMpWp^p^p^p^ 'I     ./  p f  PageB-6  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 18,1974    Q%Q racJj0 this week  in  ^  .��..  "*,      .,'*��jT^C��aai  a "V*l  "\  "f  *��*.���'��  i^  -. *sl:  A ���.��-  WORK IS progressing on schedule on  new storm drain down centre of School  Road, Gibsons. Here, Fiedler Bros,  construction crew installs another  section of pipe as drain approaches  junction with South-Fletcher, Road,.  Project is expected to alleviate much of  the flooding that occurs in School Road  area during heavy rains.  Happehings around the Harbour  Although KellyT.proprietor of our local;  sidewalk cafe, tells me we're getting "more  like New York" every day���he says this  because he has started to use those insulated  foil bags for take-out orders like they do in  -the big cities���still ours is basically a  frontier community. Or so I like to think.  And Bob Trousdell had an experience  recently which seems to bear this out. Bob, a  trucking contractor based in Halfmoon Bay,  was driving back from Egmont ;last week (  when he struck a cougar, right on the  Egmont Road. The big cat was pursuing a  dog and forgot to look before he crossed the  road, and whack! The impact broke the poor  animal's back, and Bob got Danny Bosche,  proprietor of Jervis View Marina, to bring a  gun a put it out of its rrusery. Danny says it  was a big female, and pathetically thin: he'  suspects it is the same animal which was  , prowling around his property last winter,  and which was .believed to have killed two  dogs in EgmontV.,  BEARS PROWLING  I've also heard that several bears have  been seen in the dump off Garden Bay Road.  We now make our periodical trips there  around dusk in the hope of seeing them, but'  so far without luck.  Rich and Phyllis Atwood, popular former  owners of Coho Marina, have been visiting in  the Harbour this past week aboard their  yacht, Quester, Tbeytell me theytye decided  to settle on Saltspring Island, in the Southey  Point area, and will be moving into their now  home there in about a month.        " '     '  Heard about a group of teenagers who had  a narrow escape last week. They,\.ere  speeding about in a small boat, and managed  to overturn It, This happened Just off Ernie's  Point, One of the Camcrons heard their calls  for help, and Managed to get them safely out  of the water, but I suspect they'll be more  careful in the future..  /      CORRECTION  Maryanne West asks mo to correct an  Impression fromtost week's column. She  tells mo she Is not, "the1' director for the  Canadian broadcasting league; but ope of  three (the others are Charles Gosbee and  Ilcrschcniardln). She docs want to bear  from you CBC AM radio fansthough; If you  ...7 nro��� lntpjrpstedw |ni. suppoirtipg n carnpaign. to ;  have <tho present Informatlonal-typo of AM  , programming continued on CBC radio (as  opposed to the muslc-nows-hds faro of tlio  comiwclol stations); plonso glvo mo your,,  ' name. It Is planned to havo a loosely-  constituted group to work nt ensuring thnt,  this typo of program, continues to, bo  available to those of us who aro not ablo to  get the FM channels. I'll forward Ibe names  ;o( Interested residents to Mn). West.  From Egmont, Iris Griffith reports that  all of tho commercial fishermen based thoro  riro back from h fairly successful season,  i with tho possible exception of Bud nnd Kay  Cook. Sho also tells me Uiat tho Playschool  will bo starting up again, with classes for tho  pro-schoolora on Monday nnd Wednesday  ..���,,, mornlng.s.irom78lto..lO:.1fl,,a,m,���ln...tho,���  elementary school, As In othor years, tho  Playschool Is seeking donations of toys, dolls,  and nny materials which can bo put to use to  amuse and occupy tho youngsters, .  nu.4sell Wheeler, A former teacher at tho^  Egmont school, has returned to Hvo In that  lljtlo community for nwhlllo^-ho'B taking if  rest from teaching. lUissell owns thnt house  on Maplo Rood, called Pondcrosa.  Diane. Hylvio Is attempting to organize  'Homo craft Instruction for tho community,  nnd has arranged a meeting to discuss ways  by Kathleen Yull 883-9068  and means of getting such_an enterprise  underway. Diane, incidentally, won an  honorable mention at this year's PNE for a  beautiful hand-worked wall hanging she  made, another tribute to treasure with last  year's prize for crochet work.) It is hoped  crafts classes can be commenced in the  Community Hall within the next few weeks.  Anyone interested in taking part or in offering instruction should contact Diane.  BLACKBERRIES  With all those predictions of a recession,  and the current inflationary prices, it's nice  , to remember the best things in life are still  free. Friendship, love, laughter���and blackberries. Those opulent clusters Of delicious  fruit growing along our roadways at this time  of the year are truly marvellous, and I hope  you've been enjoying them as much as I  have.  First there's the joy of picking them. On  these beautiful, quiet fall days, with the bees  buzzing in. and around the bushes and the  perfume of the berries hanging over them,  it's a pleasant occupation (despite the thorns  one has to watch for) to fill a pail with the  luscious dark fruit. Even it they were not  edible, this would be a pleasure: their  nutritional value is clearly a bonus.  We eat them fresh on our morning cereal,  in pies and cobblers, in jams and jellies, and  we freeze them. In mid-winter, a bowl of the  berries thawing for a fresh fruit pie can bring  back the sun-warmed joy of the day they  were gathered, to brighten the chilly gloom  of December','.?'''     77",, .'',���'���'"���"  Mary Douglas, my neighbor, gave me an  excellent idea for improving blackberry jam,  Wonderful as the'flavor is, I find the seeds a  bit of a nuisance, Mary tells me she crushes  the fruit and presses It through a sieve before  making her Jam���removes almost'all the  seeds but leaves the flavor Intact, Try lt.  And If you haven't already done so, do got  out and enjoy  havestlng  some of this  beautiful, delicately and dellclously flavored  , fruit: the price Is tlie same as last year���a  few mlnutos of your time.  Cross-Country Checkup, Canada's only  national open-line, phone-in program has  returned for its eighth consecutive season on  Sundays from 2:10-4 p.m.  Originating from Montreal, with Harry'.  Elton, host and moderator, Checkup invites,  listeners across Canada to reverse. the  charges when phoning the show to air their  views on a selected topic. Topics are chosen.  to elicit a response from a wide geographical,,  area and eight lines are open to handle calls  from the Maritimes to B.C. .,  A studio guest expert on the topic under  , discussion assists Elton to field the phone-in  comments. '  , Producer, 27 year-old George Lewinski  says, "The major strength of the program is  Elton's personality, he is sincerely interested  in people. Calling up Harry is like chatting  with an interested and kind friend."  , Last season several programs linked up  with National Public Radio in the U.S. and .  this year Lewinski hopes to do some shows  live from the Arctic, the Maritimes and a  company town on'the west coast, as well as  linking Canada with England and France if  possible.  , WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 18  Concern 8:03 pm Technocracy and the -  Future ��� postponed from an earlier date ���  An examination of ah alternative system of  government where scientists run government instead of politicians.  The Bush and the Salon 11:03 pm The King's  Writ, by Maurice Gagnon. In the reign of  Louis XIV, a man of lowly origin, Nicholas  Fouqiiet, became attorney-general of Belle-  Isle his enemy brings false information about  him and he is recalled to face 96 charges.  THURSDAY,SEPT. 19  Team Canada vs Russian National Team  second game from Toronto at 5:03 pm.  . Music and Opinion 10:03 pm. Efrem Zim-  balist Jr. star of tv's The FBI and 77 Sunset  Strip comes under questioning by moderator  Don rjewlands, but it's not about his law-  keeping activities ��� but to investigate the  handsome actor as a composer. He comes by  his musical abilities naturally, his father,  now in retirement, was one of the world's  most famous violinists and his mother, Alma  Gluck, one of America's best loved sopranos.  Philip Frank, Toronto violinist and long-time  friend of the Zimbalist family is also a guest  on the program.  FRIDAY SEPT.20  '  Between ourselves 8:03 pm Toronto Islands,  reports from freelancers of interesting and  unusual people and communities in .the  province. .  - .  Rebound 4:03 pm A sports magazine with  host Bob Willson.  CBC Vancouver Chamber Orchestra 9:03 pm  Schoenberg concert from the 1974 CBC  Festival of Music, guest conductor John  Carewe. .    "     .. ,'    ?  Quebec Now 11:03 report from La Belle  Province host Bob Harding.  MONDAY SEPT. 23  Hockey Team Canada '74 vs Russian  national team. Fourth game from Vancouver, at 5:03  Ideas 11:03 pm Universal Jazz��� Armstrong  and Waller.  TUESDAY SEPT. 24  CBC Tuesday Night 8:03 pm Othello ���  Shakespeare's tragic portrait of a man "that  loved not wisely, but too well" a special radio  version adapted from the successful  production staged by Theatre New Brunswick at the Fredericton Playhouse  _ November 1973.  The play starred Ron Hartmann in the title  role and was directed by Ted Follows, ttie  popular TV, Radio and stage actor. Most of  the, original cast was retained for this  production, adapted for radio by Ted Follows  whoalso plays the Duke of Venice.  Theatre New Brunswick toured the province  and both audiences and reviews were full of  praise for Hartmann; "a powerful, yet  superbly controlled performance;" "Hartmann gives everything of himself in this  role," Much credit was given to the creation  of the villainous Iago, played by Gerald  Parkes, as well as others in the cast. Dawn  Greenhalgh, Follbw's wife plays the gentle,  ill-fated Desdemona in the radio version.  Production is by Jean Bartels, who calls, it "a  very fresh adaptation, a vital piece of workl"  Music, specially written and composed by  Morris Surdin.  TELEVISION  WEDNESDAY SEPT. 18,  The Eye of the Beholder 4:30 documentary  about the real Hong Kong.  Expos baseball 5 pm New York Mets vs  Expos at Jarry Park, Montreal 5 pm  Wild Kingdom 9 pm "Bears in the High  Country" spectacular ��� scenery from  Wyoming and MontanaJLpm  THURSDAY SEPT. 19  Take Thirty 3:30 pm.  From Montreal  Country and western star Bob Fuller talks  with Barbara Emo. Also,Montreal's Barber  Shop Quartet,- fiddler Jean Carigan and .  member of the Montreal Symphony Orchestra. s ' . ���  , Hockey Team Canada vs Russians ��� From  Toronto, 5 pm. 7 \    ' -  House of Pride 10 pm. A continuing drama  series revolving around the problems and  relationships,among several branches and  generations of a contemporary Canadian  > family scattered across the nation in Halifax,  Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg and Vancouver.  Episode 1 ��� At the family farm near  Toronto, ailing Pride patriarch, Old Dan, 91,  , urges his son Ross, to gather the clan for a ���  reunion setting the stage fpr some unexpected, dramaticdevelopments.  In the cast, Angel Clare, Murray Westgate,  Budd Knapp and George Walght.  FRIDAY SEPT. 20  Aquarium. The last in a series produced by  the Vancouver Public Aquarium's curator,  Dr. Murray Newman.  Outerplaces with Robert Charlebois 9 pm.  Quebec's pop-singing dynamo of international, renown stars in a first tv special  for English language viewers.1 /  A neatly bilingual variety show also features,  Richiardi an illusionist from Lima, Peru,  fiddler'Phillipe Gagnon and a vocal group  called Mouth who mime with different instruments:  TUESDAY SEPTEMBER 24.  CFL Football 7 pm Alouettes versus Stam-  peders from Calgary.  During the Dirty Thirties .. *  -By Kathleen Yull  This is the time of the year when one  hears news of how friends and neighbors  spent their summer holidays, an undoubtedly  some of you have been regaled with reports  of school teacher's vacation experiences in  recent days. So have I, but the report I heard  was not of summer 1974; it was arsummer  back in the Dirty Thirties. And the former  schoolteacher didn't go to Europe or Hawaii,  she stayed right here on the Sechelt Penin-  sulat, cutting stove wood to last he through  the coming fall and winter.  The teacher was Constance Harper, and  she tells me it was part of her responsibilities  each year when she first taught in this area  an historical exploration1 of ��� Ward's,- Hanlam_> to provide herself with her winter5?fuel,"and n  Madeira-Park Elementary School was occupied, drinking water remained something  of a problem. Originally the water supply  was piped from Lillie's Lake (Paq Lake),  and thie students claimed it tasted strongly of  creosote. But eventually, one of the local  fishermen found the solution to the problem.  He had the gift of divining and located a fresh  water supply with the aid of a forked stick. A  well was dug, and, at least, excellent  drinking water was available.  Mrs. Harper taught in many rural schools  during those early days, including Klein-  daleythe school building there is long gone  now���Nelson Island, Barkerville, Britain  River, and Silver Sands. Except for Britain  River, none of these schools had electric  power or water. The school at Silver Sands  was formed of two old buildings which had  been used by the relief camp. Theteacherage  was a primitive'house, full of mice, and with  a stove that was dilapidated and threatening  to collapse.  Coal oil was used in the teacherage, and  this pioneer teacher recalls one occasion  when she had taken delivery of what was  supposed to be a drum of coal oil. It was left  at the dock, and before dismissing her pupils  for the day, Mrs. Harper had a couple of the  older boys bring the drum up to the house.  She noticed that it was leading, and put it  into a large tub to catch the fuel that was  seeping out. When all of her charges had left,  ���see page B-7  and Centre Islands, the setting for summer .  homes for many Toronto families. City hall is  trying to oust them to convert the area into  parkland. Commentary, Cindy Bisaillon.  China BBC series on the changing society of  China ��� 9 pm  Let.the People Sing 10:30 pm International  choral competition ��� School class Round IV  ��� Canada vs Finland. Youth class, round  VIII Hungary vs England.  SATURDAY SEPT.21  ,  Hockey 11:03 am Team Canada '74 Russian  National Team from Winnipeg.  Opera by Request 3:03 pm Featured opera ���  Dido and Aeneas, Purcell.  CBC Stage 8:03 pm Triple Plan by Sharon  Pollock. Two old-age pensioners struggling  to make ends meet retaliate, by stealing and  getting involved pUshlrig dope. Direction  Irene Prothroe. Calgary.  Anthology. 10:03 pm Poems by Pauline ,  Johnson  In- musical  settings  by  Perry .,  Friedman; Book review by Kildare Dobbs  and a new short story by Ted Allan, When my  Uncle was the Messiah. '  '������..��� .���*""|'1 ,    '   , ��� .'������'.','  SUNDAY SEPT. 22  Voice of the Pioneer 8:40 am Bill McNeil  continues interview with Winnipeg's 82 year-  old actor George Walght, who plays Old Dan  in the television drama series "The JHouso of  Pride" which debuts Thursday at 10 pm.  Sunday Supplement 10:03 am Host Jim  Robertson a Journal of the air with emphasis  on the arts and sciences as well as tho fun- ���  nlos. ,. :: .,''..''������'���,  B.C. Folio 1:30 pm. Produced In Vancouver>  she often spent the entire summer doing so  Constance Harper had been teaching in  Vancouver and elsewhere before she decided  to accept an appointment from the local  school board���at that time comprising three  local people���to take over the Pender Harbour School. That was in 1931, and the school  was located at Donley's Landing, as it was  then known. This is the site of the present  Hassan's Store.  Mrs. Harper taught pupils from grade 1 to  the grade 8 level, about 34 of them in all. This  was during the depression years, and most  youngsters left school when they had completed grade. But the new teacher was  determined to prepare her students for,  "superior" school���that is, secondary or  high school. By 1932 she had passed six pupils  out of elementary school, and the teacher in  Irvine's Landing had to graduates:this was  enough to entitle our area to have a Superior  School. At first it was housed in a one-room  addition to the existing school, but later  ri^oved to the building overlooking tho  government wharf, which is still owned by  the School Board���the house which until  recently was occupied by Brent Rees and  family. ''"' ''���������,        ���"���������-, ,'y:,. ',.  But Constance Harper ,was still at  Donley's Landing, trying to Instil an enthusiasm for knowledge Into the heads of her  charges, and copying with the many  problems a teacher had to deal with In those  days. For example, the drinking water at tlie  school site was far from satisfactory .There  was a well or sorts, but it was "full of dead  rats," she tells me, and youngsters carried  their water to school with them.  Even much later, when tlie present  IftSSaP!     .  PENDER HARBOUR - Plans for the fall  fair nnd cnrnivnl were on tho agenda whon 2.1  members of the pendor Harbour Auxiliary to  St. Mary's Hospital met under Uio chairmanship of Evelyn Olson, president,  Tlio fair will bo hold'Saturday, Oct.20 at  Pender Harbour Community Hall. Great  Interest wan shown by tho display,of Items ,  already prepared for tlio carnival,  A Mr. and Mrs. Santa Claus, made by  Mrs. Mary Alexander, drew comments as  did a bonutlful white ond gold crochet dotllo  by Mrs. Eunice Portcous, and a lovoly  ..lounging.gown by.Mrs,.Doreen Webb. All,..���  members wcro asked to bring tho articles  they have made to the next meeting. '  A blood donor clinic will bo hpld Sept. 2,1,  4:30 to 8:30 at Secholt and another will be  .held,��t,Mndclr�����Pftrk,School, Thursdny,  .Sept. 2(1, 0 to 0 p.m.  A votei of thanks to lyirOonri Patterson  nnd her co-workers was expressed for their  successful staging of Uio fishing derby,  Following the mooting tea and cookies  wore served by Mrs. Irouo Hodgson and Mrs.  Shclln McCann.  -ftP**^.,  Again th|ft year U.P. v/lll provide funds to finance Idoaa by Canadians to  croato jobs during seasonal employment slowdowns In tholr communities.  '  Applications are available now at your  Canada Manpower Centre.  Our Manpower Counsel/or will be available at:  1240 Wharf St.vSechelt  Phone 885-2722  THE LAST DATE ON WHICH APPLICATIONS WILL BE  ACCEPTED IS OCTOBER 7r1974;  ������'''. 7    ,.<''. ���  .  Th�� lotol InHlatlvM ftogtaa\ Id n MnralJob Creation Program,  :     ��� .r, -.- .        .        r ��� '  ��"t.   fi ' *���     : ,,���   .       .' "'��"t-'��*'r'-*"��:_."v "������   *��    a     _ ���    '*  ' ��������."'  \- ~f   ' ��� .        .. ��     -/-is'      ivw^.    .�������. . __;%*>...  .   ^r.   y.   ������.'Mfc *#      ���   ������ -*_��.. ,n, .;.[.,   ���        ..'     \ ���  " ..,:"    .-.*���*"'        ������iy.l>|"i<|'i'lVl : W��h|-.,|.a-��� .T. Jir^-'A;?:      IV' , ���,.. ,.y���, ...��!,...  " "v . ...' IrhV.i.Ml A.yII^.i .��� l.iS.iAi'ir r. --* "^   ��.._i�� ���>_.* /V.'K.\ :   ff.V�����.-..-.ij -.'*  1sM-i-jai Art'Jku >��� lAHfliu ���.'���  ifrticW'M'-li Minni*  larhlfcBuMlaWA* Halfmoon Bay Happenings  x'" ���  ��� " '  y-,. '-^ 7."-/ ",   .177'7' >���.���4y M��w<Tinkle  mon' at, Holy" Trinity~ Church",, where his  brother-in-law, the Rev.. E.N. Diespecker,  has ministered for the, past six years. Many  Wednesday, September 18,1974  ! Ibe Peninsula Times'  MORE ABOUT  ��� Consfcshce .Harpers teaching cc$e@r  SEAWEED    inventory    in    Comox-iDenman Island area.  4 a, V 1  New uses eyed ...  \  An extensive inventory and research  program has resulted in identification of a  major new seaweed resource,-in British  Columbia for utilization in a wide variety of  food, pharmaceutical, and cosmetic  products.  - The program is being conducted by Dr.  Alan Austin, professor of phycology at the '  University of Victoria and is funded jointly-  by the Provincial'department of recreation  and conservation and the federal department  of the environment. Dr. Austin's team has  been studying marine red algae of the genera  Iridaea and Gigartina since 1969. These  plants grow on boulder-cobble sustrate in the  lower intertidal and upper subtital regions.  Originally, research was confined to the  plant's seasonal growth and reproduction  pattern in the Victoria area. The program  was extended both in scope and funding as .  development potential of the resource  became evident. In the summer of 1972, Dr.  Austin's team developed an inventory  method with use of aerial photography to  identify areas thought to contain dense beds  of these important seaweeds. With ground  Bentalsnian claims ...  data support, an inventory of Iridaea stocks  was made in a 30-mile stretch of coastline in  the Comox-Denman Island area. In 1973, the  team made intensive field investigations to  further study seasonal growth, reproduction  and the effect of harvesting. It has now been  determined that the total harvestable  standing crop in the 30 mile test strip is at.  least 1,500 tons. Two harvests may be  possible, the first in June and the second in  August.  As a result of these studies and prior to  commercial utilization of the resource, the  marine resources branch of the department  of recreation and conservation, will prepare  legislation governing conservation and  harvesting and develop a sound management  ' policy. Meanwhlje, the research program is  continuing through 1974 with emphasis on  inventorying areas in the northern section of  the Gulf of Georgia and to further study .the  effect of harvesting on regrowth in the  seaweed beds. I^is hoped that a cultivation  technology can be developed to considerably  increase the total production of this valuable  seaweed resource.  7 The marriage, of^ Catherine Elizabeth  Davie, daughter ofMrs. and Mrs. E.G.  Davie; to Robert Downe of- Charlottetown,  P.E.I.; took place, at Sechelt court'house on;' sunshine, r coasters , will -* remember   the  Monday Sept: 9. The bride was dressed in a    Fergusons for, the fine work they did among ;  beige suit and wore a corsage of Tangerine .''the young people of the parish. They were  carnations. The ceremony was performed by " ���*'--*���*���-*  marriage commissioner Mrs. Judy Mathon.  Members of the bride's family attending  the ceremony were her parents, Mr. and  Mrs. Chuck Davie, and her brother; Pat  Davie. There followed a family wedding  breakfast at the Village Cafe, when toasts to ._  the bride and groom were proposed by Mr. -  Davie and Pat. The' couple left for Charlottetown last week where the groom plans to  return to his pre-law studies at university. ;  ,   August 31 was the 80th birthday of John  Mercer and it was celebrated with two days "  of open house at his home at Secret.Cove.  Although his wife Irene had been working  secretly at baking and sending our, invitations, John was completely taken by  surprise when,  over, the  two  days,  33  relatives, friends and neighbors called to  congratulate him.  Members of the family who arrived to do  him honor, were his nephew Andy, with his  wife Lillian Manzer from ffew Westminster,  his niece Pearl, with husband Henry Shaw  from White Rock,, Mrs. Mercer's brother  Glen and wife May McLean from New  Westminster and her niece Ethel Salmon of  Burnaby. Nephew Jack,Mercer and his  family were there along with many other  Mends from around the bay..  On Sept. 4, the Welcome Beach hall was  decorated with masses of flowers from the  Ellis and Shannon gardens, when the shuffleboard club hosted ,a party in honor of  Edward and Frances Cook, who have sold  their home at Eureka and are moving to.  Chase.   ' \    . ���  Speaking on behalf of the Welcome Beach  Community Association, president Alex Ellis  said some people come and go in a community without leaving a dent, but this was  certainly not the case with Ted and Frances  Cook, who had contributed so much during  their six years' residence that they would be  sorely missed.  Mr. and Mrs. Keith Comyn spent a  holiday in Calgary recently.to attend the  wedding of a nephew of Mrs. Comyn's.  Weddings so often provide' occasions for  family reunions, and this' one was no exception. For the firstrtime for many years,  Mrs. Comyn, her three brothers, three  sisters and their mother all got together. Her  mother, who is 89, presided at the table and  made a speech saying how proud and happy  she was to have all her family together. Mr.  and Mrs. Comyn7 made stopovers at  Kamloops and Kelowna to vish\friends and  relatives.        ' -  In Vancouver recently, Mrs. Dorothy  Green was happy to meet again the Rev. Jim  Ferguson, his wife Jill and their two  childrenr Mr: Fergusson, formerly of * the-  Sechelt Anglican parish, preached the ser-'  excellent entertainers, too, with their .fine  singing and guitar playing. They will be  returning to Jamaica on Sept. 16 to continue >  their work for the Anglican, Teacher's  College there.  ' When Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mahar, moved  to Halfmoon Bay to take over,the B. & J.  store, one of the friends whom they advised  of their, change of address was Walter"  Mackay Draycot of North Vancouver, who,  at 93 years of age, is still a fine artist and  writer. He has written a history,of Lynn  Valley which is.in the public libraries. He  sent the Mahar's a charming letter, telling  about his first visit to HalfmoonBay 62 years  ago; when, he claims, there was only one  residence there, owned by a sea captain.  - > He and a companion were on a hunting  and fishing expedition and, as their, boat  approached the shore, the captain shouted to  warn them of the rocks strewn around the  bay. He described how he accidently shot a  hole through the bottom of the boat and had  to plug the hole with his finger while his  companion rowed ashore. It was tlie cap-'  tain's boat, he said, and they recompensed  him for'the damage.  Guy Clear has returned home feeling fine  after a stay-in the Heather Pavilion of the  Vancouver General Hospital.  There will be a meeting of the LA to the  Welcome Beach Hall on Thursday, Sept. 26 at  1:30 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Blanche McCrady.      . _  -  Gordon Smith of Trout Lake Road was in  Vancouver recently to attend the 100th birthday celebrations of his mother at the Georgia  Hotel. ~  , Only a few lucky people are still around to  enjoy our beautiful Indian summer and to  take a daily plunge in the sea, which is  warmer'than it has been for most of the  summer months. Much to the relief of  mothers and grandmothers, children are  back at school, and several of last year's  school graduates have gone out into the  world in search of new careers.  Deirdre Murphy is at U.B.C. for the study  of physiotherapy and Els Zuidema has,  started her nurse's training at the Vancouver  General Hospital. Louise Rutherford, who  has completed her secretarial training, is  working for B.C. Telephone in Vancouver.  Vic, Osborne, who died in St. Mary's  Hospital, was a resident of Halfmoon Bay for  nearly ten years around the 1940s. He and his  wife Ruby built the home on the Redrooffs  Trail which is now the residence of Ross  Conquest. While his brother Ted was logging  in Halfmoon Bay, Vic was in partnership  with their father log trucking. Mrs. Richard  Laird remembers them as two of the first  people she met when she arrived.in the Bay  as a war bride in 1944.  she struggled to get,a fire going in the  teacherage. The uncooperative stove simply  wouldn't get going, and she decided to use a  small can of the coal oil to get it started.  Her efforts were successful beyond her  wildest dreams. The fuel which' had been  delivered was not what had been ordered, but  gasoline, and in seconds not only the fire in  die stove, but her ownclothingnj was burning  well! Constance Harper found she still had  the flaming can of fuel.in her hand, and attempted to throw, it waay from her over the  from PageB-6  Buckley,:'principal' of Pender, * Harbour  Secondary School, for three years. She was a  popular member of the fatuity at the high  school, "and at the graduation ceremonies,  she was presented with a tropny frpm the  school board in recognition of her 18 years of  teaching service on the'Peninsula. That was  tlie first year the school printed, an annual,  and this first, addition was'dedicated-to  Constance Harper; and Students Council and  other members of the teaching staff gave the  veteran teacher a gold watch and a corsage,  porch of ttie building. It struck the wall of the >  which was presented;_by one of her former  , porch^ahd soon,the teacherage, too) had' . pupils, Roy Dusenberry.  '  J   ' A    _     1      1    *   ���*    _.      _      y ^      '��� '"l- . jr <���     f "> L  started to burn.  '- But awoman who could cope with all the  problems of 'managing an isolated rural  school wouldn't surrender to panic in such a  situation. There was no one riea�� to help her,  so the valiant woman smothered the flames  ' around her body with blankets; and once they  , were extinguished, she used a broom to push  the flaming gasoline container off into the  a brush and to beat out the fire'which was  .. attempting to devour the teacherage.  This was at the Christmas season, and  Mrs. Harper was on hand for the Christmas  concert on the evening of the fire. Mrs. Jack  McNeill, a nurse living at Silver Sands, had  administered first' aid and bandaged the  worst of the burns, which were on the  teacher's hands. (They still carry the scars  today). The Christinas gifts slated for  ' distribution at the concert had been stored in  the teacherage, but Mrs. Harper's vigorous  attack on the flames had kept them from  being damaged. It was obviously "one of .  those days," though, forduring the evening's  concert,  a  gas lamp  which  had  been  suspended from the ceiling of the school  room above the audience fell. This time, it  - was Frank Gough senior who saved the day:  he made a flying leap for the lantern and -.  threw it out of the building, thus averting a  second conflagration,  It was a busy and eventful life for the  young widow, who, in addition to her varied  duties in the classroom, had the responsibilities of keeping house and providing  parental supervision fpr her son Wilfred. One  would expect that, when at last the time  came for her to retire from professional life,  she would be very ready to take a well-  earned'rest. But this was not the case.  In 1951, still concerned for the welfare of  the youngs people in the community, this  resourceful lady decided to open a lunch  room for the pupils. She took over the  building which is now Madeira Park store,  and despite the fact this it was not s  upplied with electricity, for the next year she  dispenses nourishing meals which wold for 25  cents each.  About this time, the province was experiencing a shortage of teachers, and Mrs.  Harper returned to the classroom once  again: at first teaching elementary'grades  ' for two years, and later assisting Mr.'  Mrs. Harper is quick to point put that,  despite these tributes,tp her,years of service  she was not the only Tone to make a contribution to the community through the  Schools. There were many other dedicated  teachers, and there were local residents like  Bill Scoular���he MC'd all the concerts and  was on hand, whenever help was needed-  Alice Haddock, the 'Harry Dusenburys and  Carol Cameron, who provided the music for  dancing and other .social occasions; and  parents���she mentiSj.ed Martha Warnock  especially���who assured her in forming the  parent-teachers association at the Donley's  Landing School���the first such group to be  foundedhere and stillm existence today. And  many others.       '���'*/:*���?        ^       '  But now, at least, Constance. Harper was  retiring from her professional duties. But  even then, in I960, she wasn't ready to  takesher well-earned rest. For the next seven  years, she worked in her son's business,  Madeira Park Building Supply and later P.K.  Rentals,, buying, selling, and keeping the  books. This last endeavour ended when she  suffered a very serious accident.  At that time, she was living in a trailer on  tiie site of the business at the corner of  Gonzales and Lagoon Roads. A propane  stove blew up, wrecking the trailer and  seriously injuring the occupant, and Constance Harper spent the next three months in  St. Marys Hospital, Sechelt recovering from  serious burns.  When she returned home, her son said:  "Mother, it's time you took it easy," and he  installed her in the little white cottage across  from the school grounds, where she still  lives. It's a niarveUousv(antage point for her.  As local residents pass the house en route to  the nearby post offie, their ex-teacher  recognizes many former pupils among them,  now grown to men and women. And she  remembers the school concerts in which they  took part, the May day sports,' the discomforts of the old schoolrooms and teacherages,  and the rewards of teaching the many bright  and responsive young people who came  under her charge.  Constance Harper started her eventful  life in 1891 in Esquimalt, and in 1974, in  Madeira Park; she's still alert and interested  in the community which she has served so  well for so long.    " ""' ;, '    *-  dta' p Q n  Tlie new Landlord and Tenant Act, to be,  proclaimed Oct. 1, will not allow for Indiscriminate raising of rent or evictions,  provincial rentalsman Barrie ClarH said.  Reacting to articles that appeared In  Victoria newspapers recently, Clark said the  newspapers misinterpreted a section of the  act and loft the Impression that tienants who  refuse to pay a rent Increase hlglie^ than the  allowable maximum are liable, to .Indiscriminate eviction by their landlords.  ��� . "This simply Is not so," Clark said,  "Under provisions of tho act, as passed by  Uio legislature,,landlords will still bo  governed by a maximum allowable rent  7 A tenant who after Oct. Ircclevcs a notice  of rent increase that Is greater than the  maximum allowable figures (may either  consent, or appeal to my office," Clark sold,  The tenant will havo tho right to demand  Uiat tho landlord justify to tho rontalsmnni  by means of operating and capital expenditures, tho Increase ho proposes to  apply,  "Under no circumstance may a landlord  demand n greater rent Increase Uian Uiat  allowed by tho legislation without a tenant's  consent, or tho consont of tho rantnlsmnn  following an appeal procedure,  "And a tenant may certainly' rtot bo  evicted for requesting such an appeal,"  C|lark said, ���  Under ttie act, a landlord will no loijgcr be  able to give an arbitrary notice of termination. Tenancy agreements will bo  terminated only for reasons stipulated In tho  ���act.,'."., ...77,;,.y,.". 77.,' 7.7,7. 7777  "Some confusion about ,,Uio rnow  legislation Is natural at this point/11 Clark  said. . ,  "A now, plaln-languago guide has been  prepared for both landlords and tenants, and  .when It ls widely distributed next month,  much of the confusion should disappear.  Meanwhile, inquiries can bo answered by  ..calling jny���ofHco.collect at J89^10U,I' ���,  Highway contract  to be awarded soon  Coast Chileotin MLA Don Lockstond lias  been advised by the .Department of  Highways Uiat tho reconstruction of highway  between Halfmoon Bay nnd Pender Harbour  Is In Uio final design phase.        ,"     7  Lockstead said hti expects a contract for  Uio three miles to bo called later Uits month  or enrly In September.  [  ISffJMttCE  mrmfLMim  foe Smid  ^U^VUKaif  XANTREX CORPORATION  Phono colled: 607.9941  ��<%���** an     �� J<' w  7.  PageB-8  The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 18,1974  ffiM tha pi^e/ieiw/.Pocket^ SW*��}8 J  Joan Proctor  MUNICIPAL WORKS crew prepares to stallation crew'will now move oh to  lower  manhole  cover  into  position Winn and Abbs Roads. Pollution control  during final stages of South Fletcher pUmt operator Ralph Jones told The  Road  sewer  installation  project  in Times that all work on the sewer project   Gibsons. Work on South Fletcher phase scheduled for this year will likely te  . . . Sfrroit talk   of program was slated for completion by " completed by the end of September,  the beginning of this week. Sewer in-  "Why did you change the quotation  St^o?^r\rard  Continuing education ...  You mean the one on the masthead  stating, 'All successful newspapers are  ceaselessly querulous and bellicose'," ,  he said confidently.  "That's the^one. Those words are  probably archaic."  w-32. nnn"S!n!Siav^m^        With ** continuing education program writing. Dealing primarily with poetry, it  his coffee cup. When we have so many    now planned for g^ school ^ ict> m 1(fok at some of toe ���, pe0ple j^ve  words m  tne  fcnglisn language  it s    coordinator Karin Hoemberg, has prepared done with poetry and the possibilities these  ridiculous to limit our usage to so few.    a series of articies outlining the various experiments open up,for us. Some of the  Querulous and bellicose are perfectly    courses available. topics to be covered in the theoretical side  good words." The first article is by Scott Lawrance who will be writing .as survival; primitive and  "Well believe me, if anyone ever said    y^yj conduct a creative writing workshop ecstatic  poetry;   writing  and  everyday  they thought I was bellicose, I'd punch    starting Oct. 7 at Sechelt Elementary School discourse; writing and ecology; kitchen sink  him." and Elphinstone Secondary. Cost of the poetry. We will look at a selection of modern  "For you information, the word just    workshop is $15. " ���* contemporary poets in light of these  happens to mean warlike," said my        A full schedule of courses ^carried "^^J^^^^^ .,  husband.   "It   seems   to   suit   your    in next week's edition of The Times. ^^ examination of work done by the  disposition quite well really. Lawrance's credentials for teaching such participants.   Clarity  of  communication,  "Okay, so there is such a word, but    a workshop include a bachelor of arts degree energy, and maximum exploration and  what about querulous? Who ever uses in English at UBC, editor of poetry magazine diSC0Very in and through writing will be  that termy , - Circular Causation, author of three books of developed, with emphasis on language as a  "It means apt to find fault," con- poetry, former associate editor, Raincoast spoken or sung medium rather than as silent  tinued the editor, "a word that also Chronicles. He has had teaching experience ideas or marks on paper,  describes a trait of yours." at UBC and with early Vancouver Free The ultimate aim of the course will be to  "So   nobody's   perfect,"   I   said   'School - Knowplace. revitalize language as a means of com  munication with our fellow man, with nature,  By Scott Lawrance and'with ourselves.  For both rank novices and experienced The course will feature readings by  writers, the creative writing workshop will    several local and Vancouver poets and  look at both the theory and practice of , possible publication of participant's work.'  haughtily. "I just think you could have  chosen a more easily understood  quotation for the top of your editorial,  page."  "How about this one by Ibsen: 'You  should never wear your best trousers  when you got out to fight for freedom  and truth'."  "What on earth has that got to do  with newspapers?" he demanded.  "Plenty," I said. "Just think of all  the clothes you've ruined while ��out  getting stories or pictures for the  newspaper, You were, wearing brand  new slacks when you went to cover that  rodeo and got knocked down by a  bucking horse. You had an expensive  jacket on the day you went to do a farrn  story and leaned up against a freshly  painted barn. You Oleg Casslni tie was  used for a splint on an accident victim  and your topcoat was ploughed into the  ground by a berserk tractor operator."  "Well, It was all in the line of duty/'  he said, ''After all you can't get news  stories by sitting around the office you  know.''"'.    ', ,"'y  .   . .','' '.'  "Getting back to a quotation for your  masthead; I thlpk maybe one by the late  - Benjaniln Scovilles might bo good. His  poem said, 'Some day I'll pass by tho  Great Gates of Gold, And see a man  pass through unquestioned and bold, A  Saint? I'll ask, and old Peter'11 reply.  "No, ho carries a pass���he's a  newspaper |{iiy."  "I'll tell, you what," he said. "You  stick to writing a column and I'll go on  choosing 7 quotations' to use on the  masthead,"  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  HBLB�� MICE  Tho Municipal Fire Protection Organization Engineering Division will  be conducting a Fire Defence Survey of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Involving the waterworks system from September 24 to  September 27, 1974 Inclusive. 7     7      ',���"  As a result of these tests some, sediment may appear In the water  which, though affecting the colour, will be harmless to drink.  "> ' Works Superintendent  SERVICE���  H Sorvlco U now functioning on tho  0 Ponlnaula fpontorod by tho  0 Sunshine Coast Community  Q Rosourco* Society.  o  Q  For Information, ploaao contact  Mrs, D. Robson, co-ordinator, at  085-2076 between 0;30 q,m. and  12:30 p.m.


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