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The Peninsula Times Oct 10, 1973

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 \y  \  1  '.- :A~  Xi  J /  J  ENINSULA  Servlno the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervfc Inlet), Including Port Mellon, Hdpklns Lending, Granthams Lending, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  \Witson Creek, Selmb Pork, Sechelt, Holfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Modelro Pork, Gotden Boy, Irvine's Londinp, Eorl Cove, Epmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST  \  2nd Class Moll   \  Registration No. 1142  Sechelt council .������ ���, ^  \WfcVt..y"a!nadla^  '.2Qii: ftes^obta ^We_>..y  Xa'' :'--''-;' ��� ���'���'"������"  Vai. ca u.���_or.. ^u-i^'L.'.;. C.'. \ X> v;  Service  This Issue y/i Pages ��� 15c   ~ Unjor^ J-'    lob-' ,  Vol. 10, No. 46 --. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1973  THaw in land  freeze sought  )   V  Free phone calls  to Pender unlikely  B.C. Telephone is unlikely to approve  -toll-free dialing between Pender Harbour and the rest of the Sunshine Coast,  directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District bo_rd were told at their last  meeting.  B. Johnston, B.C. Tel's manager, general customer service, told the board in.  a letter that little information ha- arisen  to justify removing tolls.  He said studies indicate .here is still  a very heavy concentration of calling  from Pender Harbour to Sechelt, "but  very little in the reverse direction. On  the; basis of this community of interest  which has not changed much in recent  years it is extremely difficult to justify  the substantial capital cost and revenue  loss that would result from the provision  of extended area service to Pender Harbour. .;   -,���'���'y - ���'��������������� '.""  *'.;. Although it is difficult at this  time to measure the effect that the new  concept will have on our final decision  I think it is only fair to mention that  with ihe facts now'. available approval of  the project at this time is doubtful." , -  Johnston said B.C. Tel is currently reviewing its extended area service rates.  He said that the study has been delayed  and when it's -completed he will contact  the board again.  Area A director Jim Tyner said,-B.C.  Tel's stand on the matter is obdurate. He  cited hardship cases where persons in the  Pender Harbour-Egmont area have difficulty getting essential services such as  doctors and police because of the limited access due to toll charges. He said  that the board, which is in favor of toll-  free service, has tried to negotiate with  the firm without success.  Director Ben Lang of Sechelt, referring  to the amount of calls made, questioned  how many more calls would be made between Area A and the rest of the Sunshine Coast if there were no toll charges.  Area B director Frank West said,  B.C. Tel's action was a "numbers game."  Tyner moved that a copy of B.C. Tel's  letter be sent to Don Lockstead, MLA.  SECHELT���Village council will seek to  ���thaw' district lots 303, 304 and 1331  from tKe agricultural .land freeze.  Councilmen worked on the assumption that the lots should be removed from  the freeze because of the fact that subdivision is taking place in those lpts and  that the remaining parts of 303-304 are - carried.  that a plan should be drawn up and a  bylaw formulated and public hearings  arranged.  Watson moved that the swamp area  be zoned as a five-acre residential zone  and be declared a development area. The  motion, seconded by "Shuttleworth, was  easily accessible to all services and that  rocky terrain and steep topography preclude farm use in lot 1331.  .Council acted after regional: district  planning director Ed Cuylits made a  slide presentation explaining the land  freeze and what the land commission  has proposed be set aside. A map.de--  picting land reserves accompanied the,  slide show. Cuylits said . that a public  hearing will be held Oct. 17 at Sechelt .  Elementary School for anyone protesting  the land freeze.  He suggested to council, as its planner, that-a letter be written to the regional, district's planner, explaining why .  lots within the -village limits should ba  removed,from the freeze. :  Council agreed and Aid. Norm Watson  .replied:  "Our plan-is so reasonable in ���  light  of  what  they   (land  commission)  want I see no trouble in the request being refused."  Aid Dennis Shuttleworth moved with  a second by Watson that the lots >be removed from the land freeze. It was carried unanimously.  Council approved the proposed zoning  bylaw as presented by Cuylits. He said  In other business, Shuttleworth moved  that civil defence coordinator Don.Pye  be given the authority to purchase equipment valued at $750 for CD purposes.  Full reimbursement for the purchase will  be made by the provincial government,  Shuttleworth added. It was carrried.  Shuttleworth also reported that the  civii defence authority had made-an application for an LIP graRt  He reported that an 'application for  an LIP grant had been made for improvements to district lot 1472.  Council will seek "a grant to plot. the  water table in the village. The motion  was made by Watson and a second by  AW. Ted Osborne. It carried unanimously.  Council will purchase. paintings from  the Alice Amelia French estate for $100  following ia motion and seconded by  Shuttleworth and Watson. Historical value  of, the paintings was. cited by Shuttle-?  worth as the purpose for retaining them'  for the village.  Council will talk to a candidate for the  village maintenance job. If capable, he  will be hired on a part-time basis this  winter. Council will consider the possibility of hiring him full-time in the  spring.  For Coast Chilcotin  Pearsall nominated  Liberal candidate  At Gibsons by-election . �� .  Voter tatnaiit titte *  disgrace, says Hume  hung in housing  GIBSONS���Village    council  has    come  down heavily on, local electors for the  lack of interest shown at the Sept. 29  by election.  "It's utterly disgraceful for our village to have such a show," said Aid. Ted  Hume after hearing that only 208 voters  turned out. "It shows that the citizens of  this village don't care very much if only  208 out of 1,200 electors vote."  Mayor Wally Peterson felt "there is  very little interest in a by-election such  as this (recent) one. Whoever is defeated  can run again next month (in the municipal election) and possibly get in."  Hume felt polling figures indicated  that only 208 people in the village care  who represents them.  Peterson noted that even the candidates, themselves, were not sufficiently  interested in the result of the poll to attend the counting.  Under other council news, alderman  adopted the "Village of Gibsons Subdivision Control Bylaw."  Municipal clerk Jack Copland explained that the bylaw is a follow-up to  the village's recently-introduced zoning  by-law.  Under the new bylaw, council can  insist that developers instal underground  wiring, pave access roads and fully service lots, he said.  Also approved was the "Zoning Board  of Variance Bylaw", which authorizes  council to set up a board of variance to  examine disputes over tho now zoning  bylaw.  Alderman agreed to endorse a Local  Initiatives  Program    grant    application  from the Sunshine Coast Craft Workshop.  Explaining the purpose of the group,  spokesman Ken Dalgleish said the workshop had conducted arts and crafts  courses last year under an Opportunities  for  Youth grant.  "Last year's program was very successful," he said, "and a lot of work was  created (for instructors)."  This year, the group hopes to gain  a $20,000 grant to establish a winter arts  and crafts program based in Roberts  Creek.  "We hope  to hire 23 teachers   and  offer a wide range of courses, including  , batik, pottery, drama music and yoga,"  said Dalgleish.  "This should take up a lot of slack  hours for school students and give them a  chance to take subjects they don't have  time for at school."  He said that the Sunshine Coast Craft  workshop had already received endorsements from Sechelt village council, the  school board, and the administration at  Elphinstone Secondary School.  Dalgleish felt: "The project would employ people whose talents are not being  used."  Aid. Kurt Hoehne noted that most of  the teachers from Inst year's workshop  had left the project for various reasons  and had been replaced by their former  students.  "This shows the great interest there is  in the workshop " he said. ".They are hon-  cbI, sincere people who aro serving a  need."  Council agreed to endorse tho group's  ���ago page A-S  FARMER TYLER Pearl, 4, shows  off 44 pounds green hubbard squash  he grew with a 'little' help from   sechelt���A portrait of the late Canon  mom,  Delia Pearl of Gower JE^bfe^i/.'-^Ate^reene, founder and first pres-  BoacL _-(3_foKHis^^^  surest indies in circumference anTW Housing Socxety, was hung in the  32 ins. in length, "it's the largest I  ever grew," Mrs. Pearl told The  Times. In spite of 44 lbs. of proof to  the contrary, she maintains: "I'm  no gardener."  Larae turnout seen  for school meeting  HEAVY public attendance is anticipated  at the school board's regular meeting  Oct. 11. In expectation of a large turnout, the meeting will be held in Elphinstone Secondary School library.  A delegation of parents is expected to  press for reconsideration of building a  junior-senior secondary school on the  Roberts Creek recreation centre site.  At its last meeting, the board agreed  to go ahead with rebuilding Elphinstone  on its present site and trustees are now  awaiting the results of a feasibility study  commissioned to look into the possibility  of constructing a new junior secondary  school in the Sechelt area.  Board members have admitted that  they rejected the concept of locating a  school in Roberts Creek without thoroughly Investigating its feasibility.  On the meeting's agenda will be a request from Vona Clayton of Sechelt to  make a submission in support of the  Roberts Creek site,  Lettdrs concerning tho high school controversy have been submitted for consideration by Mr. and Mrs. Oskar Johnson, Dr. Eric Paetkau and the Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce.  Superintendent Roland Hanna is scheduled to report on increased enrolment at  Elphinstone and on the cost of renting  portable classrooms. '  The meeting starts at 8 p.m.  committee room of Greene court, Oct. 1.  That marked the opening of the  monthly meeting of the board.  In the absence of president Frode  Jorgensen, the meeting was chaired by  vice-president Harold Nelson, first vice-  president.  Committees reported a busy month  with several changes in tenancies. Ed.  Hamilton who had been a resident of the  homes since they were first opened in  December 1968, had left for a nursing  home in Vanconuver. Mr. and Mrs. D. B.  Buck moved to White Rock for health  reasons. New tenants appointed by the  admissions committee were Mr. and Mrs.  J. C, Aitken, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Way  and Mrs. Postlethwaite.  Any senior citizens' interested in accommodation at Greene Court should apply to Mrs. Mary Walker, RR 1, Halfmoon Bay, for an application form, or  telephone her at 885-9347.  SECHELT���Jack Pearsall of Powell River  has been nominated the Liberal candidate for this riding in the next federal  election. >     .  He was named Oct. 6 by the Coast  Chilcotin Liberal Association at its nomination convention in Sechelt.  Highlight of the gathering was a  speech by Hon. James Sinclair, staunch  Liberal, former MP, cabinet minister and  father of Margaret Trudeau, wife of the  prime minister. He" told delegates that  this was to he his last political appearance.  Pearsall was elected from' a field of  three prospective candidates by what association members describe as the best-  attended nomination convention ever held  in Coast Chilcotin. .  The ranks of 67 voting delegates were  swelled to almost 150 by provincial representatives, spouses and supporters.  Defeated nominess were Joan Saxton  and Pat Good.  Pearsall told delegates that the next  election would be decided in Powell  River,  "back yard" of the NDP.  He stressed the need for a concerted  effort to meet the electorate throughout  the riding.  It was not good enough, he said, to  be seen in the major population centres.  "There are too many areas which have  been ignored. A few areas have never  seen their (former Liberal) member.  "If we contact all of the riding, the  rising tide of interest will be a Liberal  trend."  Outlining his background, the newly-  nominated candidate said he had served  the Liberal party for 24 years.  "To win this riding back, the Liberal  candidate will have to have a knowledge  of the riding. I have visited all 209 poll-,  ing divisions and have had personal contact with people in all the polling divisions."  Pearsall has long been active in the  Powell River community, including lengthy associations with the Boy Scouts,  Elks Club and Library Board.  He is marrried, and with two children.  A former returning  officer,  he has  travelled throughout the riding during  the past six years.  In a light-hearted speech, Sinclair reminisced about his associations with the  Sunshine Coast, which date back 50  years, when his father bought a summer cottager here; ��� - ���.���.-','- A-'- X;:'"."XA  He described Coast Chilcotin as a  "difficult" riding because of its size and  geography. A great deal of travelling was  involved for candidates if they were to  contact as many of the people as possible, he said.  "It is a great challenge for the organization to get people to the polls."  He felt that all of the seats lost by  the Liberals in the last election could  have been won if "the people who stayed  at home had gone out and voted."  Also making his last political address  "for a while" was former Coast Chilcotin  Liberal MP Paul St. Pierre.  He said his life in politics had been  thoroughly enjoyable in spite of the frustrations.  "(Politics) has a fascination like no  other business I've known," he said. "I  met people I would not otherwise have  met and made a lot of friends. I hope  those friendships will remain indefinitely."  i^gWfWWKt*^5^'**  /  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PBOCTOn  FISHERIES officer    Roy  Kraft  is    Coast Regional District, said Frank Sam RoW of Socholt Elomiwvtary  mad and   he's  going   to press    West, director of Aroa E. Frank says    School is looking   for a volunteer  charges against anyone ho calchcs    a hike is almost inevitable. The dis-    pianist to assist Miss  Erlwafa  by  molesting spawning salmon. trict is still working on a 1968 rate  He tells mo there have been sc- structure and we all know how costs  veral instances when he has caught havo spiralled since,  children beating Uie spawning chum ���     ���     ��  accompanying a chorale group at tho  school. Anyone with fingers capable  of beating out a tune on a piano  should call Sam at 805-2114.  salmon with sticks or throwing stones  at them. In ono instance, he said,  an adult, while not actually participating In fish rriolestlng, condoned  the practice. He will likely bo charged, said Ray.  Juveniles can be fined up to $25 .  If they are convicted of molesting    happy Thanksgiving, Mrs. Blernackl    think that dogs ran off with it bottle fish and the children's parents    presented  some of   her husband's    cause flowers on other graves ore  For a retired engineer with no a Roborts Crook woman, who nsk-  agricultural experience, Toodor Bier- ed to remain anonymous, deplores  nacki of Solma Park, sure has a the fact that an artificial wreath of  green thumb capable of growing big, r0ses laid on her son's grave at Soared tomatoes.               / vjow Comotory has beep taken., She  IV) wish the staff of Tho Tlmos would like it returned. She doesn't  undlsturbod. It would bo a fine thing  Indeed, If the next time the lady  visited tho grave, tho wreath would  be returned to its rightful place'.  ..  parents  are also responsible.,So, parents and  teachers, tell children to leave spawnj-  Ing salmon alone. If thoy firen't allowed to lay their eggs there will bo  no salmon next year. It's a very  serious offence.  *     *      _  Look for a 20 to 30 per cont increase in water rate hikes next yoar  in areas serviced by tho Sunshino  >���' ft // .������'>'. �� '  tomatoes to Uie staff. The tomatoes  are grown from seed and tho largest  of them weighed IV. pounds and was  14 inches in circumference. That's  big from a \ seed. The others wore  only slightly smaller. Mb. Blernackji (     We all know that drinking and  explained that Teodor had no oxperl- , driving don't mix but drinking with  enco in gardening. Weld say he's,  water (doesn't mix cither���at least  an expert now. Thoy woro delicious    whonWhq drink (alcoholic) Is In Alio  and thanks very much. , \    ���**�� pan* B-3  THIS IS just a sneaky way to rp- and cubs Brent McCuaig and Jimmy drive. Cubs and pcouts In both com-  lipind Secholt ahd WilsOn Creek res-/ Janiewlck, both of/1st Sechelt cuba, munilles ask residents to havo bottles  idents that scouts and cubs Will hold a^c finishing off their- bottles of pop ready so as much territory as pos-  a bottle drivo this Saturday. Scout before thoy ��re^ included in the big sible can be covered wl,th little delay.  Dale Macdel, left, 1st Sechelt troop M/yKy  XX -���' ������ '���'  ���'3.'.''������ '.'.7"'.'��� ���  ���XX  '������''.'. s".-~  :li  A'A'-A'A.    0'  ...;\;.';  ^  9&X-A?  A\;,A'"'  ;;yy  .. y-.o-o.;  '"r.  .V'-r  gv-'-F'. ������ ��� A: y  ,o:f''  ^���K'V,/-  :-r  f^ft  \'   ' ��� ���!���  Page A-2  The Peninsulo Time*  B.C. participating . . .  Wednesday, October 10, 1973     t.  ���"    "��� '  .- .'��� /'    "   ' U '���   J. ���.     ' ���_  i   ��������� .  .-\-  ���lit  A FIVE-man federal provincial committee for humane trapping^was setup at;  Winnipeg to coordinate and add impetus  to the separate and independent work  now underway on..- this problem across  the country. 4  The "meeting was told that at least  four new traps are being tested that may  prove to be more humane catching devices. The committee will hire a full-  time co-ordinator.     .  *This notable step toward a concerted  Canada-wide approach to more humane  trapping of wild -fur bearers Was taken  on Sept. 24-25 at a meeting of representatives of the federal government, all ten  provinces and the two territories. British  Columbia was represented by Dr. James  Hatter; director, fish and Wildlife Branch.  "." Jack Radford, minister of recreation  and conservation stated that there has  been mounting concern by humane societies, trappers, and government wildlife  administrators over the lack of progress  in the development of more humane traps  and trapping methods,  JET    BOAT  operator    Const.  Cam One of the main tasks of the committee  Reid puts the speedy craft through    will be to work with Ian  independent  her paces off Granthams Landing. ���--*--��-*-  to harvest the annual surplus population.  Radford stated that he was pleased  with the results of thp Winnipeg conference, and with the accelerated humane  trap development program now underway, and again stated that British Columbia is prepared to do its part.  BUILD ONE FIRE  ALL SEASON...  Wood is the one real economical heat'  source and with-Ashley Wood Heaters  you light  it  once and you have con.  tinuous comfortable heat with periodic  feeding of wood.  Local RCMP detachment took delivery of the vessel Oct. 1; Powered  by a Chrysler motor and three-phase  jet unit, the boat can reach a top  speed of 45 mph.  Const. Ted Poplk checks oil level in Chrysler motor aboard new RCMP jet boat.  ������by Joan Proctor  "WE'RE invited to a costume party," said my husband, "so, you  can: start thinking of something wild  for us to wear"  "Oh, no," I groaned. "You know  how I hate masquerades. They seem  like a spineless way for a bunch of  adults to act like idiots for a night/  while disguised. If I want to act like  an idiot, I don't have to dress up  like one."  "I think they're rather fun," said  the boss. "You're just annoyed because you chose the wrong kind of  outfit last time."  "Well, how was I supposed to  know it was impossible to do the  new; dances in a pair of flippers?  And I didn't realize a wet-suit could  become so unbearable in a heated  room. It's no ball trying to sip your  drinks through a snorkel either.  "Besides that, 'you danced all  evening with that stunned little redhead in the crocheted sunsuit. That  couldn't even be called a costume."  "Yeah, I know," he said, "but it  sure beats dancing with someone in  a wet suit."  "Then there was that other dumb  masquerade where we went as a  pair of court jesters."  "I danced with you that night,"  he said hastily.  '"Yes, I remember! My stockinged, boll-tasselled feet got so trampled I,could hardly walk for a week  after. Then when you twirled me  around I found out the hard wa��  why they put rubberized soles on  baby's sleepers."  "Well maybe this time will be  better dear," he said. "Think of a  costume thai, d be nice and safe, comfortable as well as practical, reasonable and simple to put together. Of  course it should also be funny."  "The only thing I can think of  that'd fall into all of those categories  would be a gym suit and-running  shoes," I said.  "Well what could I go as?" he  asked innocently. "I mean what could  go with an outfit like that?"  "How about going as a punching  bag?" I said.  Vancouver Island's first through train  over the E. & N. Railway was dispatched  , as Sir. John. A. Macdonald drove the last  spike near Shawnlgan Lake August 13,  1000.  scientific body to develop standards for  humane traps. There is how considerable  disagremeent even among fur specialists  and humane trapping societies, about  what constitutes an acceptable humane  trap or trapping method.  Once guidelines have been developed  a method of testing new traps will be  set up to ensure that they meet the desired criteria before they are certified  for sale as humane traps.  The meeting also stressed the need  for education programs to deal with  humane trapping methods:  The meeting agreed that wild fur  bearers are a renewable natural resource  and that it is good management practice  WOOD HEATERS  Various styles of heaters  to fit your needs with a  patented draft system  that saves fuel costs up to 75%  ONLY ADD WOOD  EVERY 12 HOURS  Thermostatically controlled draft burns  wood for 12 to 18 hours without refilling.  f .' .     ' ��� '  Write for Free-folder  Industries  of Canada. Ltd.  50 Electronic Avenue  Port Moody, B.C.  Books & Stationery  TALES THE TOTEMS TELL by Hugh Weatherby  BOSS OF THE NAMKO DRIVE by Paul St. Pierre  CANADA'S FIVE CENTURIES by W. Kayo Lamb  TAMING OF THE WEST by Frank Rosky  POCKET BOOKS  CURVE OF TIME ��� WE ARE NOT THE FIRST GODS ��� GRAVES &  SCHOLARS ��� SILENT SPRING by Rachel Carson ��� FIVE SMOOTH  STONES by Ann Fairbairn ��� THE NEW INDUSTRIAL STATE by  John Kenneth Galbraith ��� SOMETIMES A GREAT NOTION by ken.  Kesey ~ INTIMATE BEHAVIOR by Desmond Morris ��� PSYCHIC  DISCOVERIES ��� BEHIND THE IRON CURTAIN ��� VITAMIN E FOR  AILING AND HEALTHY HEARTS.      ���  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT ��� PHONE 885-2527  Before you buy  any new chain saw  seethe  Pioneer P20  AAANOEUVERABILITY  and    easy- Const. Cam   Reid,  at wheel,    and  docking are important features of Const. Ted Popik slide vessel to her  Gibsons ROMP jot boat. Operator, berth at government wharf.  To service islands . . ,.  New jet boat arrives  for Gibsons RCMP unit  GIBSONS���Errant drivora aro now as  HItoly to hear a siren behind them In  Shoal Channel ns they are on the highway following delivery^! of nri 10% (foot (  Jet boat to the local RCMP detachment.  The fibreglass Doublo Eagle ha. a toj*  speed of 45 mph and a 'turning circle' of  only 40 feet.  Const Cam Held has taken on operator's course for the Vesnel, nnd all detachment members will ultimately bo trained  in it- me.  Reid said the $9,000 craft waa pur-  clrnsed because of an increasing number  of complnintfl from nearby lalajula. In  the past, policemen had to Use their owft  boats or borrow ono to make the croauing.  "By tho tlmo wo got a boat, it waa  pretty well fruitlpsa/' Held told Tho  TlnMb.  Acquisition of tho Double Englo means  members   can   omwer   emergency   pall��  from tho Inlands an quickly a�� they can  on land.  I       One of tho advantages of a jet boat,  Held explained, Is that it can run over  logs  and debris without damage.  "There Is a steel plate on.the front of  tho boiit to protect the' hull' if wo run  over n log," ho said. And "ono of the  beauties of this boat la that we can go  right Into the shore."  Held said, the jet boat was ono of  only three he knew of in the province.  Tho unit camo complete with slren,j  spotlight, and docking lights, All that's  mtaslng In the red light on tho roof.  But, as Held pointed out, "How can  you tell a boat to pull over to Uio right?"  |WWI��_MlW����''����l��_��__���___��"��"__'_����'��_"��"'  Jl-.v>. lo A.  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  * * * *  DON'T- MESS IT UP!  H��l>W*l��^i_l<_MMW��tW��IIMMl��MI_M_��^ ,  i  ortgage  Available  FIRST MORTGAGES;  *H0Vi%  pet annum  Lite Insured (where eligible) up to $10,000  Up to 20 years to repay  ��� Up to 80% of appraised value or purchase price  ��� Pre-payment without bonus or penalty  CONTACT US WOW ....  PENDER HARBOUR CREDIT UNION  Telephone 883-2236  It's a lot more chain saw  for your money.  ��� Exclusive "Kasy-Arc" fiiiHorlip start inj;.  ��� Automatic chain oiling.  ��� Centre-l.ine Balance for easier handling.  ��� Exclusive PoHi-I.ul.n Bar for better lubrication,  ��� Wide .spaced handles for more comfortable, .safer cutting,  ��� linked U.l cu. in. engine.  ��� All-Position Carburetor for no -stall performance.  ��� Fingertip Throttle and Throttle Lock.  ��� I)uru}{uard Anti-Kick Chain for faster, safer cutting.  See the new lij'hlweij'ht Pioneer 1>_(. and P2.. (with roller  none bar).  You f{el a lot mon; chain .saw for your money.  fCome in and we'll prove it.  SMITTY'S BOAT RENTALS & MARINA  1545 School 886-7711  GIBSONS  Madeira Park, B.C.  ���  r  f  .  . 'iMWWWWWMWII. *tJ_M_i-  mmmm  TrTffT91?t$T**rl'XTT*fSf>v?tt",  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE LTD.  Co.vrlo Stroot        885-0028  SECHELT  MADEIRA MARINA  883-2206  MADEIRA PARK  PIONEER  CHAIN SAWS  lly 111" ninmilnciiiima ol fvlniiulo A, Johnnon oultionril nmioia nml Int-nl. >Y  liowni mowing,  makinq tilings easier  t  _d \,  \  - \.  UAi.  P' "  Wednesdoy, October 10, 1973 fhj Penlnwlfr Tttntt ***��� M  Howe Soundings . . .      M      \ ,      .  A Grim Ferry Tale  from Land of Sun  i \  by Margaret Jones  GIBSONS-^Of all the strange tales that  hswe ever been told around Howe  Sound, surely none was ever, stranger  than the one called 'A Grini Ferry Tale'.  Once upon a time, in the land of sea  and mountains, there was a place called  the Little Land of Sunshine. It was a  paradise of peace and beauty, and the  bounty of the land was great. The people  who dwelt there were blessed, for it was  a garden filled with the singing of birds  and ringed around with the low murmuring of the sea.  Now, when the people of thaT'land  wished to journey to. the Concrete Canyons of Commerce, they had to cross the  water, in arks, to the other side where  dwelled the great hordes of them that  toiled in the Concrete Canyons of Commerce. And these hordes also crowded  upon the arks, with their camels, for they  were tired and weary of^ the tumult of  thev Canyons, and the racing of the rat.  Their number, were often swelled With  . travellers from beyond the mountains,  from the plains that stretch to the rising  sun, and even from' the sea that is at  the end of the great land.  Soon the water that was the gateway  to the Little Land of Sunshine became  a battleground, and many strangers were  left behind, for there was no room on the  arks; And all the people cried *Woe is  me if I cannot go first on the ark; for I  am undone.'  When the people of the Little Land of  Sunshine could not cross quickly on the  _rk with their camels for the great crush  of camels from beyond the waters, great  was their wrath. They cried out to him  who sat at the feet of the ruler in the  House in the City' of Crumpets. With  gnashing of teeth they cried out to him,  ���Open up a way for us upon the water  that holds back the stranger; open it up,  we say, that we may go without hindrance, just as we go in the Little Land  of Sunshine.'  In answering them, he said 'So be it.'  For these strangers who live and toil in  all the Concrete Canyons of Commerce  are beset by trials and tribulations by  d^y and by night. Neither by the light  of the sun, nor by the light of the moon  do they have peace. So also shall they be  troubled when they search for a place to  rest their weary souls. Their camels will  wait patienty even when they are bowed  down with heavy loads; even the camel  that is bowed down with the traveller,  and the traveller's mother, and his mother's father; and his son and his daugh.  ter, and his daughter's son and his son's  daughter; and his children and his chil  dren's children; and the dog that is called  St. Bernard. Even they will all wait and  they will not go first upon the arks;  for to them such-suffering is as ^nothing,  But to you Who have peace, more  shall be given, even in the place across  the water,. the place that is pot even  yours.. o ���.-���; '  And so the strangers waited. But they  did not pass that way again.  Pioneer Girls  due in Sechelt  PIONEER Girls was launched just a  year ago in Calvary Baptist Church,  Gibsons,   and   those  working  with  the  program feel it has been a real success.  This irionth a Pioneer Girls Club will  begin in Sechelt at the Bethel Baptist  Church.  Pioneer Girls was incorporated as a  non-profit service organization in 1943.  Since that time the program has been  used by churches of many denominations  and by hundreds of independent churches  in Canada and the U.S.A. It is a Christ-  centered weekday activity and achievement program for girls. The informal  club situation provides a positive personal approach to meeting the needs of  the whole girl. There are no color, race  or denominational barriers in Pioneer  .Girlsf'-^e club is open to all girls of the  church and community.  Pioneer Girls, has three distinct programs and reaches girls from grade 3  through high schooL The three divisions  are Pilgrims, Colonist and Explorers. For  the present, Bethel Baptist will be working with the Pilgrims���girls grade 3  through grade 6. A Colonist program Will  be started just as soon as leaders are  trained for this section of the club.  Pilgrim club meetings will commence  Monday, Oct 16, at 3:30 p.m. in Bethel  Baptist Church. Mrs. Violet Slack will  lead the club as chief guide and Mrs.  Mary Cooper will be her assistant. The  committee recommends the above named  women who have taken the required  course and have become certified guides.  Mrs.  Mildred Erickson,  chairman of,  the committee heading up the cjubjowill  be assisted by committee-memners, Mrs.  Aletta Gilker, Mrs. Marjorie Morgan and  Mrs. _Veida Wilson.  For furthei. information regarding enrolling your daughter in Pioneer Girls,  please contact the committee chairman  at 886-7449, or Mrs.  Slack at 885-9737.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  oai  THE FIRST film show of the new season at the Welcome Beach Hall will  be a National Film Board  program on  Thursday at 7:30 p.m.  It will include "Atonement," a 50-  minute film on wild life conservation  across Canada, "Hundredth Summer", a  tribute to Prince Edward Island and a  six-minute nonsense film, "I know an  old lady who swallowed a fly," featuring  Burl Ives.  Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary held  its regular monthly meeting on October 1  at the home of Grace Rutherford, with  president Sue Browning in the chair and  12 members present. A report was read  by the volunteer director, Peggy Connor, and Jean Laird gave a report on the  meeting of the co-ordinating council.  Olive Comyn gave a report on her sales  of Regal products. Frances Cook reported  on the good work being done in organizing the Hospital Gift Shop and she hoped  to assimilate some of the new members  in this project.  New crafts were demonstrated which  would offer greater vnriety in the range  of gifts available.  The auxiliary's next Thrift Shop duty  will be on Oct. 13 and donations, which  can be left at the post office, will be  gratefully received. The next meeting to  be held on Nov. 5 will be at the home  of Jean Laird.  Mrs. Dorothy Greene Is back in St.  Mary's Hospital still suffering from a  virus which struck during her visit to  England and during the long flight home.  Her sister, Miss Pauline Andrews, is  holding the'fort nt Klllaly.  With what a sense of urgency the  geese havo been heading southward day  nfter day in such Immaculate formations. For us, the fall migration holds a  touch of sadness nt the thought of approaching winter, but Is lt Imagination  that their honking in the spring has a  touch of excitement and joy, while their  flight   southwards   has   a   frantic   "let's  ���-by Mary Tinkley  get away from it all" poignancy? Perhaps  some expert who has taped the cry of the  geese during spring and fall could report  on this.  This year Freddy Hansen received  the special award for being the first child  to report geese flying south on Sept. 30.  With husband Richard Laird off on  a hunting trip in northern B.C., Mrs.  Laird had for Thanksgiving guests her  daughter Susan with husband Kendall  Pearson and daughters April and Carla  Jean of Vancouver.  CONFIDENTIAL  accurate typing of your  personal documents:  - Wills  - Rosumos  - Applications  - Manuscripts  - Statements  GESTETENER WORK:  Stencil Cutting $3.50  Copies 2c per sheet  (1c per sheet if paper supplied)  5ECHELT  OFFICE  S ERVICE  Box 883, Socholt, B.C.  TEL: 885-2325  UUIIU-UU���IMWUWMIfll_WUUUIIUUMUUIIIMB_MU>_IW  ittoroHsnort  OCTOBER 20 - NEW LEGION HALL  ^^^________-_-=__= SECHELT -=~=^^  DOORS  OPEN  6:30 P.M.     ^     SUPPER 7:30 P.M.  DANCING: 9 P.M.  to  1  A.M.  \     Music by "Tho Hank, tho Hobo Show"  TICKETS $5.00 PER PERSON ... availablo at: /  Secholt Chain Saw Centre, Mac .cods, Frode's Barber Shop  .-II I |i(  .' . :l t '���! '"I ���������? I'l I I I I I I I 11 II II u  ���   "I :l:| I   I      I ��ll IM I      II  I      I  I I I I I II  I I      II HI  III  I  \   . \  \ 1 *  V  WE'RE SWAMPED!  ���"^-^Mtf-^nffM- _  V  ��:t_.  K3_  ���>J  ^>>  _y\-.  i<9-  t\vm-  ft.  Bum  ^��  y-< ��v ^v ^w,  ���aXAaX^4^  THE FREIGHT IS COMING IN BY THE  TRUCK-FULL. THE RE'RE GREAT SAVINGS FOR  EVERYONE!  _.*_  ���\  Marilyn knows a great faryt  ^^^^{      _A___r       ^_______l     ........h-i.      ��_________  CARDS  / WI  A  ictt_tt_ai.  gox op jn  'c  I-      ii  **H.-t/\  .��� L*  i**  n  VIRGINIA WEARS AN  EASY-CARE FORTREL DRESS BY  PENNY-LOU. COMES IN SIZES  9 & 7. A GREAT LITTLE WEAR  ANYWHERE DRESS FOR  $24.95  Susanna is wearing a  Brushed Mohair Look  Pant Suit* Comes In  .   sixes 9&13  Tffl$ ene goes for only  $29*95  -/  _���     - -v.  \.  ?.f>  t-iii  ���A   i  /"_  Lt^li  r#$.  ��__*-  SWEATERS ��� SWEATERS AND  MORE SWEATERS .  .  .  AND  ARRIVING ALL THE TIME.  Cardigans & Pullovers. All colors  and sizes. Come in and have a  look.  *L  boXS  cow**  p^nrfs  M*��  ited  o\<*��  Si*6*  &4A  ^tClM-  $6  i3 pair  %  <($>  \p  ������f��k  >ite��i  Color*  ,��_orA5cca.  S?��clM"  Nten's WORK SOCKS      _======^^.  3 IN A r^"     ��� "     "-   Photo Albums $2.27  ;. Assorted colors - -""   iM^ttSS'  20-page magic magnetic.  QUEENSIZE  PANTY HOSE  Fits 160 to 210 lbs.  66c pair  STEDMAN  Writing Pads  targe Size ��� Kid Finish  2 FOR  87c  1-2-3 PAINT  13-oz. can  83c  Men's  T1MEX MARUW  WATCHES  ��� SPECIAL ���  >'  BURGESS  Story Books  Assorted Titles  77c  Check our  rack of  Boys' & ��**���  WINTER  COATS  t0^ Boy  n t��Ni_a  ******  SOCIAL  LADIES' BOUCLE  Ao-Oitod Colors, S-M-L i  $3.?7  BOYS' BRIEFS  fl* .. 3 - A-^" <*�� -J $1.77  Sixes S^M-L\ '  "   " ���-  WALKIE-TALKIE  SETS  GREAT CHRISTMAS Gl"  $12.88  I @Dll_i]C_]QE!]S  |  liJa^m&heli &\ Varletu cJLid.\  !       , TRAIL BAY CENTRE '  SECHELT 305-2335  m V  V--...-.  /   1". _  : v.  ���At  >.i.  DON'T Be A Litter-Sitter ���.. Sell it For Cash  -^  or  .1  PHONE 885-9654 -  885-2635 - 886-2121  For Fast Ad-Brief Service  BIRTHS  ONONS AHD SECHILT  WISTUN DRUGS  . era ��lew- _�� tpoMw riih  AlMWICIMHt   -P-M.   ������>'  ��__���__��� B��* Wishes f Hie Mpw  TO Jo and Dick Hammond pi  Gibsons, a daughter, Patricia Elaine  on September ^9.  :��� x        ^3335-46  .*>.  COMING EVENTS  BADMINTON   Club   meeting  to be held 6ct. 10 at 7:30.  p.m. in Roberts .Creek School;  3^26-46  v GIBSONS UNITED  CHURCH WOMEN  '   Fall Bazaor and Tea  Friday,  October 19,  2-4  pm.-  United Church Hall  Handicrafts, novelties and   -  home baking for' sale.  9458-47  ATTENTION NDP member?  and friends. Friday, Oct 12,  8 p.m. Gibsons Wildlife Club,  Hwy' 101, meet and hear Mr.  Mike Lebowitz, Provincial  Policy Review Committee  Chairman for the NDP. There  will also be a social evening  with bar after meeting.  2599-46  OBITUARY  BENNERr-On October. 2, 1973  Louis H. Benner of Sechelt,  age 77 years. Survived by four  sons Joe, Sonny and Ervin of  Sechelt and Bernard of Pen-  ticton. 4 daughters, Mary and  Darlene of Sechelt and Lorraine and Arnitta of Vancouver. 13 grand children and one  great grand child. Mr. Benner  was a member of ��� the Royal  Canadian Legion - No. 140.  Prayers were said in the Holy  Family Catholic Church October 4 at 7:30 p.m. followed by  Mass on October 5 at 11 ajm.  Rev. E. Lehner celebrant. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  Harvey Funeral Home Directors. 3328-46  IN MEMORIAM  THORNE Duncan, October 6,  1963. Psalm 90:12. So teach  us to number our days that  we may apply our hearts unto  wisdom. ���Gone to a happier  hunting ground ���Sadly missed by Luella, Wendy, Glenna  and Roger. 3326-46  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings   8:30  p.m.,  Thurs-  Jays, Wilson Creek Community  Hall.  Ph.  885-9327.  8657-tfn  BAHA'I Faith, Informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  SPIRITUAL healing and readings. Phone  886-7540.  3235-46  ^���l.l._���_-������ _���     -      I    ������"      .-_- ���        ���     .     .._-.__l_.-i   ���-���    .-I        ������!_.      ..���II-..,     _.       ���_.,__  High School at Home  Canada's   Leading   School  FREE BROCHURE  NATIONAL COLLEGE (B.C.)  444 Robson St., Vancouver  688-4913  9424-tfn  GUITAR   instruction    offered  for   all   ages,   $2.50   per   V_  hr. or negotiable. Experienced.  Phone Don 885-2798;     3348-48   _. ^j   FOR square dance information  contact Pat   or Jack  Whitaker,  885-2438. 3273-tfn  HELP WANTED  EXPERIENCED bookkeeper  to keep books; to trial balance. Male or female. Apply  in writing, Box 3379, c/o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C. 3379-46  RETIRED man or couple to  caretakc-manage small new  apt. block in Gibsons, Studio  apt., phone, heat and electricity provided. No Inaldo halls.  Phono 080-7629 for appointment. 3432-40  MAN wanted for work In beer  parlour.     Peninsula     Hotel.  Phone 888-2472. 3320-40  HELP WANTED (Cont.)  ���������I ��� -���.��� n���im- .i_i__i-_���     -iii���i    ������.���.-M  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  CO. LTD.  1 Grapple   Operator  for .750  American  2 Yarding Engineers  2 Heavy Duty Mechanics  1 Carpenter Handyman  1 D8 Operator  2 Rigging Slingers  2 Choke-men \  1 Hook Tender  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon  to  camp  and  return.  Union wages and benefits.  Interested parties  call:  W, G. Muir  796-2757 days     853-1827 eves.  9449-44  REQUIRED immediately man  to dig" drainage and water  pipe  ditches.  Phone 885-9379.  y 3159-46  LIKE Writing���-Pender Hate-.  >��� bour residents, .here'-i your  chance to tell the world (or  at least the Sunshine Coast)  about what's happening in  your community. The Peninsula Times wants a capable  person, male or female, any  age, to be a correspondent for  the Pender Harbour area, ^Re-  quirements: A deep interest  in all aspects of your community, an inquisitive nature, ability to type. You won't get  rich but you.will be- able to  report what your neighbors  are doing and do them, and  yourself, a favor. Interested?  Call Richard Proctor, editor,  885-2635. 3160-49  .  , ��� -   .  ���    ���  HELP WANTED (Female)  RELIABLE day sitter, preferably with pre-school child or  children, for 1% year old boy  of working parents. Monday  thru Friday. 886-9527.  -  3317-46  PART time and full time kitchen   and  restaurant   help.  Peninsula  HoteL   Phone   886-  2472. 3319-46  poge A-4���Peninwlo Time*, Wednesday, Oct. 10, 1973  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Phono:   885-9654 or 885-2635.    Gibsons: 886-2121  Box Numbers 50c extra  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River  News Town  Crier  Sechelt "Times Ltd.  at Sechelt. B.C. _  Established 1963  Member, Audit Bureau  .'-'-' of Circulations -  March 31, 1973  \ .'���-'.Gross Circulation 3508  Paid Circulation 2947  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  Jne Insertion ._':���..��� _-_$! .20  Three Insertions -    .. .���������$2.40  Extro lines (4 words) ,,,-,- 35c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 40c  per count lino.    ���  DeatRs, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $4.00 (up to 14 lines)  and 35c per line after that. Four  words per line. -���'.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  -    - regular classified rates.   Subscription Rate*:  By Mail:  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  NATIONAL HOMES  For quality and service before  \you   build,   send  for  our  catalogue/  Box   830,   Sechelt  9372-tfn  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)  1971    SUPER ^Beetie,    24,000  miles, $1100. Factory options  ���Offers.   Phone   883-9954.   3345-46  1964   CHEV    station   wagon,  $600. 1964 Parisienne conv.,  4 barrel, tape,*radio, new top,  $650. Ph. 885-2339.       3344-tln  Local Area  .  Outside Local Area  U.S.A. ; _  Overseas  Senior Citizens,  Local Area ���  Single Copies    -$7;00yr.  _$8.00yr.  .$10.00 yr.  Sll.OOyr.  _$6.00   _-15e  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,  erticularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be��subject to recourse in law. t  "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; qnd may  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied.by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable .allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for af the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  Wanted To Rent (continued)    REAL ESTATE (Con't)  WORK WANTED  PEERLESS    Tree   Services-  Guaranteed   insured   work.  Phone 885-2109. 1887-tfn  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,  painting and    light  ..hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  - FURNACE '4__ta_t_tions _and <  burner* ^ servicer "-Free " estimates. Ph. 886-711L        36-tfn  WILL   butcher,   dress   or  cut  your  meat  or   game,   your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  3044-tfn  YOUNG man, 25, desires full  or pari time work with  youth program. Experience  and education. Recreation, art,  music, social problems and yes,  even maintenance. Call or  write Donald Gabor c-o Beaton, RR 1, Sechelt. Phone 885-  2798. 3305-47  FORMER    driving    instructor  wants part time work. Class  4 licence. 883-9948.        3286-50  COMPLETE accounting, book  keeping    and    incorhe    tax  service. Call 883-2733.   3331-48  LIGHT hauling deliveries,  house and garden clean up,  gardening, furniture moving,  etc. Free estimates. Phone  886-9503. 3274-tfn  WANTED TO RENT  FURNISHED    accommodation  for   retired   couple,   Oct.   15  to Jan. 1. Sechelt area. Would  prefer   Village.   Ph.   883-9980.  2912-tfn  NAVAL architect seeks secluded cabin for winter. Up  to $50 month. Will caretake,  remodel etc. Write Bob Fidel-  man, 5750 Patterson, Burnaby  or call collect (112) 438-1075.   3205-46  MOTHER and child seek p<_>  mancnt accommodation in  cheery, furnished houso or  suite in either Gibsons or  Sechelt. Reasonable rent. On  or near bus route. Phone 080-  7285 or 885-9805. i   3333-40  HOUSE for the winter, near  beach. Have refs. Call col-  Iect (112) 985-3581.        3268-48  RENT or caretake. Furnished  home for 6 months * 1 year  by   responsible   middle   aged  couple. Sechelt area. 885-9535.  3269-tfn  1 OR 2 BDRM house by reliable young couple. Need by  Oct. 31. Phone collect 274-2681.  2593-47  COUPLE with 5 year old girl  need to rent or buy older  home in town or country. Call  (112) 738-3639 or write George  2639 West 5th., Vancouver 9.  ...... 3267-48  FOR RENT <���  OFFICE space available, Harris block. Heart of Gibsons.  886-7079 evenings.,   ,   1738-tfn  '% ______ _iC)6__ furnished' lious-."  Ifvin's Landing. $1'25.  (112)  684-0956  evenings.        3278-47  WINTER accommodation, one  or 2 bedroom units. One  month rent deposit and references. Shilcomb Lookout Resort.  Madeira Park.  883-2407.  3289-50  WEST Sechelt waterfront, unfurnished   2   bedroom,   den.  References,  $200.   Phone   885-  9406. 3153-46  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek  Community    HalL    Contact  Marg Pearson, 885-2337.  3246-tfn  MOTEL units by  the  month  for   winter   season.   Beaver  Island   motel.   Madeira   Park.  883-2390. 3247-46  LARGE new 1 bedroom apt.,  view, W-W, colored appliances, all wood panelling. Close  to EChools and shopping, $165.  3433-46  LARGE,     modern,     two-bedroom duplex  Wilson  Creek  area.  Phone 885-2014 after 6  p.m. 3376-46  3 ROOM cottage, nice location,  Halfmoon    Bay.    Available  Nov. Phono 885-9698.    3330-46  REAL ESTATE  NEW 3 bedroom house. Phone  880-2417. 2551-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR: 90*  sandy lakefront with private  float Fully furnished 2 room  summer retreat, with deck.  Few steps to Lees Bay for  good salmon fishing. Offers to  $25,000.  ROBERTS CREEK: Tranquil  living at its best on semi-  developed acre. Profile garden  plus your own natural park  with small lake and stream.  Two small buildings. $11,000  down.    ���  GOWER POINT: On prime %  acre. Panoramic view. Modern  3 bedroom home. Vanity bath,.  spacous living room, has fireplace, Wy'W carpet. Comb. kit.  and din. Enclosed rear entrance. Panelled rec. rooift in  bsmt has fireplace and bar.  large utility and furnace  room, second bath. Lots of  storage space. Hot water heat  Attached carport. Workshop1.  $33,500. down,to handle.       r  GIBSONS: $2,500 down on lge.  serviced view lot Double  road frontage. Close to P.O.  and shops.  OWNER wants fast sale of  cozy 4 room cottage, plus 4  unfurnished rooms in full  ground level basement A-oil  heat Grounds landscaped,  fruit trees etc. Carport Asking $26,000.  BE independent! Buy local  lucrative business. Includes  owners' 3 bdrm. home with  revenue suite. Perfect husband and wife setup. All equipment in good condition. Complete details on request. Don't  pass this one by.  Listings Wanted!  K. BUTLER REALTY LTD.  All Types of Insurance  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone  886-2000  or  886-9121  MEMBER  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  Norm Peterson 886-2607  Freda DuMont 880-7105  9455-40,  WANTED ��� Waterfront property Sunshine Coast. Principals and/or Agents please  phono (112) 043-4454 or write  508-55A St.,   Delta,   B.C.  2600-tfn  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $80,000. Write Box 310, c/o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  3212tfn  ;_.���-__>-������ i '_������ ���������.������nm   n".    ii -i - - i   -������-_������'- ���' ���-��� 11 ��� ������  Wilson Creek <������  .1.2 acre, local water, privacy, trees, 300' ,to beach.;  $9,000. % cash.  . \     ...  Tuwanek  ���     Post  and  beam,   view, 2  n     BR, LR with FP, W to W  and large deck off. Electric heat. Full insulation.  y    $31,600.  Tuwonek   .  WF lot, sandy beach, $13,-  000. Vz cash.  H. B. GORDON  AGENCIES LTD;  Box   123,   Sechelt,   B.C.  Phone 885-2013  9451-tfn  % ACRE on Wakefield Road,  $10,000 or best offer. Phone  (112)   581-2474. 3430-46  GARDEN Bay, lake property,  : over 1 acre, furnished 2 bedroom home. $27,500. Write Box  3284, c-o Peninsula Times, Box  310,  Sechelt. 3284-47  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  '68   PONTIAC   conv.   Jmm_c-  ;.' ulate   condition.   883-2417.  _____  3232-46  '65 VAUXALL Envoy.  4 cylinder. Standard. Nicely kept.  $365. Marlene 886-7858.  ���   2592-tfn  '67 PONTIAC Parisienne 2 dr.  HT.   Good    condition.   886-  2682.        3280-tfn  1971  AUSTIN  1800,   4 speed,  4  door,   front  wheel  drive.  $1500.  Ph.  886-2761.      3381-48  '72 DATSUN % ten pickup  with FG canopy, 6 ply HD  tires all around and 2 extra  wheels with snow tires. Only  8,000 miles. $1995. Phone Bill  Graham 883-9979. 3264-46  .  ���__  %  s  ft  EWART McMYNN  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GIBSONS  - Lot 62'xl22' closo to boach, level to  stores etc. Full price $7,300.  RURAL 2Va ACRES, new trailer, fully furnished. Addition of family room and utility. F.P. $36,000.  GRANTHAMS ���- good building lot ��� $5,500.  ROBERTS CREEK ���- 1 Va, acres, take trailer, water &  ,   hydro available, $11,000.  LISTINGS  Member ��� Vanco-ive.  RON McSAVANtY 686-9656  WANTED  Real Estate Board  WALLY P_TERSON B66^B?7  T  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  VIEW LOTS ��� 2 side-by-sido lots with full view of  harbor. Fully serviced. Phone to seo.  2 ON 1 ��� Two houses on ono lot. Houso No. 1 just 4  years old, has 2 bedrooms and full basement. F.P.  $32,000. House No. 2 is new, has 3 bedrooms, living  room, dining room, kitchen and bath. F.P. $31,000.  Phono to view.-  INVESTMENT  ���   ZA   acre behind   now  shopping  centre at Madeira  Park.   Fully sorviccd,  with  lovol  entrance off Lagoon Road. $ 11,500.  MODEST HOME ��� 825 sq. ft., 2 bedrooms. Nice  vlow over the harbor. This is an excellent buy at just  $21,000 F.P.  WATERFRONT ��� 2.5 acres, 150' of beach. Large 3  bedroom homo, floats dnd sheds. Asking $70,000.  ACREAGE ��� 20 acres. Closo to hlghwty, level land.  Only $30,000 F.P.  I   PHONE 883-2794  ��� WE NEED, LISTINGS ��� I  '   ��� / j  John Breen        Archio( Brayton      Jock Hormory  883-9978 883-9926 883-2745  1969  TRIUMPH Spitfire,  35,-  000  miles.   Phone  886-7619.  25^8-46  1966 CHEV % ton with 7'xl0>-  deck, good condition, $800.  Also H-D rear bumper for  step side pickup. Phone 885-  9869. 3336-46  '69   VOLKSWAGEN   window  van,  7  passenger, also Imperial portable sewing mach-  iqe. Phone 886-2737.      3263-46  '68   FORD   custom   V8   auto.  Asking   $1000.   Phone   886-  2770. 3270-46  MOTORCYCLES  DO   it   in  Yamaha  885-2030:  the   dirt!  MX,   $350.  125   cc  Phone  3349-46  MOBILE HOMES  McNUTT BAY - EGMONT  125 ft. shelteredwaterfro nt with comfortable 2 bedroom, furnished  home. Very good" large shed, 41' x 27', on waterfront/ 2 smaller  sheds, Lister 4% KW diesel light plant, smoke house, float, 8 fruit  trees, 12' aluminum boat and 9% hp motor. Numerous tools included, 2 winches, pipe dies, chain saw, oil pumps, dolly, ladder,  jack, lawn mower, electric grinder, blocks and wire rigging, hand  toojs, etc. Also year's supply of diesel, fuel and wood-on hand.  Water or float plane access only. $45,000 cash.  NEW 12'x66' Embassy 3 bedrooms, utility room, shag  carpet in living room and  master bedroom. De-luxe  range, 2 door, frost free fridge,  washer and dryer, fully furnished. Delivered and set up  for $12800. Can be seen at  Sunshine Coast Trailer. Park,  fly. 101, Gibsons. Dealer No.  65573. 2943-tfn  RENT TO OWN  Why not use your rent payments to own your own 2 on?  3 bedroom  home?   No  down  payment necessary  (O.A.C.)  FOR EXAMPLE:  New 12'x64' 3 BEDROOM  $8450 F.P..  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  SECHELT  Phone 885-2246  Motor Dealer License No. 2240  9456-46  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375. 863-tfn  MADEIRA PARK STORE  Busy general store, barber shop and adjoining sl ^-bedroom owner's home in centre of shopping area at Madeira Park. Approx.  100 ft. frontage on Madeira Park Road and 100' frontage on  Highway 101 - a choice property, containing 1.09 acres. $50,000  plus stock (approx. $12,000).  MARINA & .BOATYARD       ;  2.21 acres in Madeira Pork with 180' waterfront, boat launching  ramp partially built, floats,.boat shop 24'x50' with all necessary  heavy shop equipment, marine ways 3.5 ton capacity with 2 carriages, foreshore lease; 4 BR home, new 1970. $105,000.  CLAY'S MADEIRA MARINA  Approx. 3 acres on 250 feet choice waterfront in Madeira Park.  30'x80' concrete shop building with repair facilities, display and  sales room, office, stockroom. Seven motel units, owner's 2 BR  home,' facilities for camper and trailer units, five rental  boats and motors, launching ramp, floats, foreshore lease. Large  up-to-date stock of boats, motors, parts and marine hardware.  Evinrude and other franchises. Going concern. To view by appointment only. $250,000 plus cash for stock.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION  Serviced with water and hydro, close to elementary school, stores,  gov't wharf and post office:  LOT 35���opprox. % acre with 100' frontage on two roads. Excellent view, $8,000.  LOT 36���opprox. % acre with 100' frontage on two roads. Excellent view, $8,000.  LOT 46^���approx. 1 acre, good view, 250' road frontage, $8,900.  LOT 70���-some view, rpugh driveway  in,  $7,000.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C.  886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  12 ACRES gently sloping lond. Easy clearing. Ample  water supply.  Only $25,000 F.P. To settle estate.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Charming 2-bedroom home  in quiet part of village. Beautifully landscaped, large  patio area. Close to shopping, two blocks from ocean.  Nice flat area, $28,000.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� 2 view lots, extra big. Winn  Road, each $8,000. Terms.  ACREAGE ��� with a 3 bedroom house and a 1 bedroom house on Highway 101. close to shopping centre, schools and transportation. Small house is rented.  Large house is 1387 sq. ft. No basement. All on three  acres. F.P. $42,525.00.  GOWER POINT ��� Large waterfront lot on Beach  Esplanande. 110 ft. frontage and wider in the back.  $25,000.  LANGDALE ��� 1 lot 79x136. Good flat land ready to  build or hold on to. $6,600.  PENDER HARBOUR ���- 150 acres with creeks and lots  of timber. View from upper part. This is a. beautiful  piece of land. $110,000, Possible subdivision into 5  acre lots or larger. \  TWO SIDE-BY-SIDE DUPLEXES ��� Four units, sold  together or separately. $26,500 and $27,500. $11,000  down will got you either one. Excellent investment.  INVESTMENT PROPERTIES ��� We have duplexes,  largo and small, apartments and  investment land.  Come in and enquire. It doesn't cost to ask!  ~r  15 GOOD SIZE LOTS IN NEW LANGDALE CHINES  SUBDIVISION WITH PAVED ROADS, ALL UNDERGROUND WIRING,  INCL. CABLE VISION.  FROM  $6,600.00.  BEAT THE INFLATION ���- Here is an unfinished  houso at Gower Point, constructed to tho point of  drywoll installation and finished extoriors. This houso  Is 1560 sq. ft. and will be valued finished at $50,000.  It's yours now to finish for loss than half of this.  Come in and seo tho plans dnd the houso.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Large family? Need elbow  room? Hcrq is 1150 sq. ft, of house with a full basemont, 3 bedrooms on main floor, ono upstairs plus  room for studio. Double plumbing and a vlow aro just  somo of tho features of this older-typo, well-kept  I   homo. Full prico $29,250.  EARL COVE COMMERCIAL SITE  Choice commercial site at Earl Cove Ferry Terminal with approx.  390 ft. highway frontage. (Former Earl Cove Restaurant Site).  $37,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Very attractive and private, approx. 180' waterfront on two lots  consisting of:  (a) Approx. 125' waterfront lot with large 3 BR architect designed home on three levels���oil furnace, double plumbing, two fireplaces, very large and well designed kitchen, sundeck, living room, den or rec. room, two utility rooms and. lots of  extras. Studio with skylight on upper level. Green house, fishpond,  landscaped grounds.  (b) Adjoining 55' waterfront lot with cabin and float.  These two properties pre for sale jointly for $79,500.  MADEIRA PARK  1.2 acres private peninsula, nicely treed and level, at end of Gonzales Road. Approx. 800' waterfront ��� could possibly be developed as motel, camper/trailer site. Only a few hundred feet from  Post Office, school and shopping centre. $65,000.  GUNBOAT BAY  675' very choice waterfront. Approx. 15 acres of privacy,  beautifully treed. Southern exposure. Water access only. $90,000.  COHO AAARINA AT MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 800' waterfront, 3.93 acres of park-like lond. 2 BR  owner's home. Four modem, all-electric housekeeping units, camper and trailer sites, with modern new washroom. Marine ways,  concrete boach launching ramp, rental boats and foreshore lease.  Marine. repair shop with office and sales of marine and fishing  supplies. Approx. 650 lineal feet of floats. Franchised for: Mercury  Outboards and MercCruiser inboard motors and stern drives.  Dealer for: Home.Oil and Starcraft Boats. $260,000 plus stock.  ROALCOGOR RANCH AT PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 26-acre ranch on Garden Bay Road with approx. 15 acres  fenced and seeded. Near new 31x55' bam, shed, rodeo pens, viewing stand and concession stand. Older 2 BR house, fruit trees, two  yepr-round streams through property. $75,000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Lot 6���Largo treed lot,  100 by approx. 235'. Close to stores,  post office, marinas and gov t wharf. Good view.  $8,000.  WATERFRONT HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Furnished home  on  52  foot  waterfront.  Main  floor hot   largo  living room-kitchen, ono BR, bathroom. Room for two moro bedrooms on lower floor. Located close to Madeira Marina and gov't  wharf, on Johnstone Road. $34,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  Good Investment property - approx. 33 acres with  1,800 ft. of  tidal waterfront, highway frontage. $95,000.  MADEIRA PARK  One BR homo on fairly level lot, living room with attractive fireplace and sliding glass doors to patio, kitchen, bathroom with  shower, oloctrlc heat. Close to school. Post Offlco and shopping.  $17,600.  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  Approx. 3 acres of view proporty with  11  trailer spaces ready.  Monthly rental  $60 per space.  Plenty of  room for  expontlon.  $60,000.  LISTINGS     WANTED  K. A. .Crosby 886-2098  Mike Blaney 086-7436  J. Vlsser 886-2531  Don Sutherland 805-9362  VIEW LOTS ~- GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydr_.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores,  marinas and poit  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean and well equipped business, complete with licensed dining  room, drlvo-in take out service, 3 BR suite for operator. 5-year  lease available.  Located on  the waterfront  and Highway   101.  Shows excellent return on full price of $25,000 plus itock.  ] SECRET COVE AREA  160 acres of fairly level lond above tha highway - roads and trail-  throughout. $80,000.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  jiiiisiiiiii  REALTY LTD.  1  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phone Pendq/ Harbour 883-2233  { i ���V  MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)  a  i,  AMBASSADOR��� Luxury living, spacious 12'x66', 3 bed-  i rooms, en suite plumbing.  Beautiful., moulded fibre glass,  tub and shower. Deluxe avocado range, 2 door frost free  fridge. Built in dish washer,  -matching washer and dryer.  Raised-living room with elec.  ' fireplace. T&stefully decorated  in deluxe Spanish furniture.  Open for viewing at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. R.R. 2  Gibsons.       3206-tfn  SPECIAL  Brand new 60'xl2' Munday  -Leader. Fully furnished, deep,  shag carpet in LR. 130" bay  window1, reverse aisle, elect,  stove and fridge. Feature wall  in LR.Fujjl delivery and set  up on the Peninsula. Full  price $10,800, includes all tax-  . es too!  COPPING'S CAR TOWN  SALES LTD.  Box 966, Sechelt, 885-2205  D.L. No. 4201  V.y 9450-45  12*xl7*  MOBILE home,  good  condition. Phone 885-2558.  ,    . 3162-46  "-a ' -. y       s ;   -.  BOATS & ENGINES  WANTED to buy, new or used floating boat house for  20'-26' boat. Phone 883-2340 or  (112)-937-3729. 3244-46  ��� ���   18 FOOT fiberglass over plywood. Bottom  recently  re-  fiberglassed, with 1972 80 hp  Merc- outboard. Asking $1600.  Phone 886-2096. 3154-47  30' GILLNETTER. B.  licence.  Ready to go. (112) 483-4395.  Lund, B.C.        , 3283-47  15'  LIFE   boat,  motor  sailer  with or without motor, $675.  Phone 885-2553. 3329r46  PETS  Special rate $3.00 p9t month for  2-line listings in this classification.  Cash with order only.  Extra  Lines,  $1.50  Per Month.  PENINSULA    Times:   Phone  Sechelt    885-2635    or    885-  9654. Gibsons office: 886-2121.  FREE  kittens, male  and female. Very cute, Phone 883-  2667: -. 3237-46   :���, 1  .. ��� ��� - ���  FREE   orange   male   kitten,  six weeks old. Phone 886*  2902. 3350-46  LEGAL NOTICES  LIVESTOCK  \  WILL - butcher,  dress or cu.  your  meat  or  game,  your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.   3043-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'W-st Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed .-��� Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order;   258-tfn  MUST sell 6 year old Sorrel  gelding. % quarter horse.  Sound and gentle. Pinto geld-  ihg, excellent games horse.  886-2617 after 6:30.        3310-47  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING/FERTILIZER  , Buckerfield's  Horse, 'Chicken  Hog  &   Cattle Feeds  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One  mile south 'of Sunshine  Coast Highway '  Pratt Road 886-7527  9292-tfn  MARE, 5 years old. Very gentle. Offers. Phone 883-2341.  . 3229-40  2   HORSE   trailer   for   rent.  Cunningham's.   Phone   885-  9927. ' 3340-tfo  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL, RENT. SWAP. BUY  GIVE YOUR LANDLORD WHAT HE DESERVES  30 Days Notice  STOP PAYING RENT!  It Is Money Poorly Spent  FOR JUST $100 OF YOUR OWN  YOU CAN BUY A NEW MOBILE HOME  Coll Us Collect For A Free Credit Check  112-438-2421  COSMOPOLITAN HOMES LTD.  5912 Kingsway, BURNABY ,B.C  Dealer Lie. No. D121  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  LAND  COMMISSION ACT  S.B.C.  1973, C;46  AGRICULTURAL LAND  RESERVE BY-LAW and  ~    A APLANS ���.:;,. _,..  NOTICE OF PUBLIC  HEARING  TAKE NOTICE that a draft  by-law intended to enable the  adoption of Agricultural Land  ReserveJPlims to preserve ag-'  ricultural land for farm use  within the Regional District*  has now been prepared and  the draft by-law together with  the proposed Agricultural  Land Reserve Plans will be  presented at a Public Hearing  to be held at Sechelt Elementary School, Sechelt, B.C. at  7:30 p.m. in the. evening of  the 17th of October, 1973.  (a) The lands deemed affected are all of those lands classified as Classes 1, 2, 3 and 4  . (and minor components of  classes 5 and 6) of the Canada  Land Inventory Soil Capability Classification for Agriculture as prepared by the B.C.  Soil Survey and the Canada  Soil Survey (B.C.).  (b) The intention of the bylaw is to adopt agricultural  land reserve plans setting out  clearly land suitable for farm'  use, for the purpose of filing  the by-law and plans with the  Provincial Land Commission  for. its consideration and designation of the land in question as an Agricultural Land  Reserve, after approval of the  lieutenant-Governor in Council, pursuant to section 8 of  the Land Commission Act, S.  B.C,, 1973, C.46. The object  of the provincial Land Commission in considering the bylaw and plans is to preserve  agricultural land for farm use.  (c) The proposed by-law  and Agricultural Reserve  Plans may be inspected at the  office of the Secretary-Treas-  urer of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, Whitaker  Block, Davis Bay, B.C., from  the 9th day of October to the  17th day of October between  the hours of 8:30 a.m. and  12:30 p.m.; and 1:00 p.m. and  4:00 p.m. (Saturdays and Sundays excepted.)  E. WILLMOTT  Acting  Secretary-Treasurer  9453-pub. Oct. 3, 10, 17, 1973  LEGAL NOTICES (Cont.)  -_ > i_-  IN   -TiE  SUPREME   qOURT  OF BR-TTSH COLUMBIA  IN  THE  MATTER  OF THE  "NOTARIES ACT" " *  Chapter  266  of the Revised  Statutes of British Columbia,  '    .        I960,  and  IN THE MATTER OF AN  APPLICATION FOR  ENROLMENT  by  x GRAHAM   CRAIG  I-HEREBY APPOINT 'Friday, the 26th day of October  A.D. 1973, at the hour of 10:30  o'clock in the forenoon, or as  soon thereafter as. Counsel for  the applicant may be heard,  before the presiding Judge in  Chambers, at the Court House,  Vancouver, British Columbia,  as the time and place for the  hearing of the application of  GRAHAM CRAIG to be enrolled as a Notary Public pursuant to the Notaries Act to  practise in The Village of Gibsons, in the County of Vancou- ������  ver, in 'the Province of British Columbia. .  I HEREBY DIRECT that  publication of this iappoint-  ment shall be made in a newspaper circulating in the.area ,  and shall be published once  a week for two consecutive  weeks.  DATED at Vancouver, British Columbia, this 25th day  of September A.D. 1973.. ;  TAKE NOTICE of the above  appointment AND TAKE NOTICE that, in support of the  . application will be read the  Affidavits of Leslie S. Parsons Esq,, and the Secretary  of The Society of Notaries  Public of British Columbia,  and such other evidence as  Counsel may deem necessary.  LESLIE S. PARSONS  Solicitor for the Applicant  TO:   THE   SECRETARY   OF  THE LAW SOCIETY OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA  AND TO: THE SECRETARY  OF THE SOCIETY OF  NOTARIES PUBLIC  OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA.  9452-pub. Oct. 3, 10, 1973  LOST  WIRE Fox Terrier around  Gibsons, white with black  patches and brown head. Pensioner's pet. Answers to Kip-  py. Reward. Phone 886-2367  or 886-9265./ 2597-48  MALE orange kitten, last s^en  Halfmoon Bay area, 'Rusty'.  Phone 885-2720. 3332-46  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTINC  KRVICE  t,  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  Uncoalt ESTATES  _!P_ ���^���ttESTATES LTD��i_-_w  REAL ESTATE  LTD.  PHONE 885-2241  GIBSONS  SECHELT AND AREA  TRANQUILITY AND REVENUE  New 3 bedroom home with 2 bedroom revenue suite on ground  floor level. Large landscaped lot, quiet and secluded. Fireplace,  patio, large sundeck. F.P. $43,900. Call Roy Fitch.  GOWER POINT BUILDING SITE  Lot size 100'x260'; gentle slope on top of Gower Point Road, on  school bus route; close to public beach. Regional water supply.  Loads of room for o garden here. Call Dave Roberts evenings,  -ROBERTS CREEK-  LARGE LOWER ROAD LOT  1 lot-left on Lower Road, irregular shape with large trees and a  creek. Full price $5,200. Call Stan or Jack Anderson.  SMALL ACREAGES  EXCELLENT HOLDING,  $7,500 and up. Terms available. Call  Dave Roberts.     REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA    RECREATION; LOT  REDROOFFS ROAD - Treed, with approx. 80 ft. frontage by 274  ft, doep. Paved road. Secluded area. F.P.  $6,250. Call Jack or  Stan Anderson,  100 FT. WATERFRONT LOT  Beautiful view, rvce beach, on paved road. Suitable for home or  trailer. F.P. $18,500. Call Dave Roberts.  $32,250 FULL PRICE  WEST SECHELT 3 BR, FULL BASEMENT, VIEW HOME. Fireplace  In livlngroom, carport,  family room, basement  roughed  in for  suite. Large ravine lot close to public beach access.  WEST SECHELT LOT  Large treed lot ������ 86' frontage. Private driveway, treed, seasonal  stream. $9,500 full price. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  SECHELT WATERFRONT  Extra large modern home plus 2 BR rental cottage. Many deluxe  features. Huge stone fireplace In view living room. 3 bedrooms, 2  full bathrooms, large recreation room with fireplace. Wharf and  floats. Commercial property. Level beach, boat launching. Full  prlco $76,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  TRAILER LOT  75x150 ft. Shade, trees, poyver & woter. Paved ropd. F.P. $8,750.  Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  DAVIS BAY  PARTIALLY FINISHED HOME  Excellent vlow lot. Closo to beach and all facllltlos. School only  two  blocks.   Full  basement.   F.P.   $26,500.  Call  Jack  or  Stan  Andorson.  SECHELT VILLAGE  3 bedroom house with den, half basement, two fireplaces, wall-to-  wall carpot In large living room, located on large cornor lot In  central location. Utility room and double carport. F.P,  $41,500.  Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  NEW VIEW HOME  Excellent view, 3 BR home with fireplace, wall-to-wall carpets, I Mt  baths, full basement, double carport and largo sundeck. Full price  $43,900. Call Jack or Stan Andorson,  / REVENUE  Up and clown duplex on view lot. $270 per montn for both suites  only, Or/o block to beach. Flreplaco In main floor sulto. Full prlco  / $30,000. Call Stan or Jack Andorson.  TRADE? /  NEW TWO BEDROOM HOUSE. Full basemont, two sets of  plumblnng, sundecks, fireplace, wall-to-wall carpets, vlow. Will  take good building lot in trade, Full prico $36,900. Call Jack or  Stan Anderson.  NEW 3 BEDROOM SEA VIEW HOME  Somo finishing  required.   Has double  fireplace,   full   basement,  full plumbing, wiring, sundeck, F.P, $34,500. Call Jack or Stan  Andorson.  WEST SECHELT VIEW  Treed view lot with services availablo. This lot Is zoned for mobile  homos. Ono block off highway. Full price $7,500. Call Stan or  Jack Anderson.  PORPOISE BAY  LOVELY VIEW LOT,   Nicely  treed, power and water on  road.  Close to easy beach accoss and boat launch. Call Dave Roberts.  SELMA PARK  . BEDROOM VIEW HOME  Woll-to-wall carpets throughout. Two sets of bathroom plur  plus full basement. Corner lot. 5undcck. F.P. $37,900. Call  or Ston Anderson.  lumblnn  Jack  NEW 2 BEDROOM VIEW HOME  Panoramic vlow of Gulf and  Trail  Islands.   Full  basement and  carport. Quick possession. F.P. $34,500 Call Jock or Stan Andorson.    PENDER HARBOUR   000' WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Southern exposure. Protected doep water moorago for fishing and  boating while the rest of the family enjoy swimming and plcnlclng  on the pebble beach and beautiful park-like upland. Excellent for  group investment or subdivision. F.P. $110/0<J0. Call Ray Fitch.  EGMONT - RETIREMENT COTTAGE  WATERFRONT   LOT.   Fantastic   view.   Year-round   deep   wator  moorage and fishing. Three bedroom, fully serviced home. Terms  available. Full price $30,000. Call Ray Fitch.  GARDEN BAY  Large nicely treed lot. Southern exposure Panoramic view. Fully  serviced F.P. $11,000, low down payment, low Interest on balance.!  Call Ray Fitch.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Sunshine Coost - Family Market  Building, property and equipment. Going concern. Year-round  trade. Grossing $83,000 per yoar. Comfortable living quarters  Close to beach. Ideal family business. Full prlco $54,400. Good  torms ��� 7%. Call Jack or Stan Anderson,  Sunshine Coast - Business Block  3 self-contained suites. Dry cloanlng plant, coffee shop ond  pool hall. Caretaker's quarters. Fully equipped. Located on  main street with vlow of ocean from second floor. Grossing opprox. $00,000, Ideal for family or partners. Steady year-round  buslnoss. Qwner retiring.  F.P.  $139,000. Call Jack or Stan  Anderson.  astssAj.  o      Dql_ Roberts  Eve��. Phono 085-970-  Ray Fitch  Phono 805-2241  Jack or Stan Andorson  Eves, phono 805-2053 or 005-2305  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  HAPPY ADS  10c word .ash with order.  Minimum 20 words ($2)  Send-a Happy Ad to someone with  Congratulations, Birthday or Anniversary' Greetings, Good Wishes,  Hats Off . . .anything thot will be  a Happy Message!  WANTED TO BUY  SOUND   16'   clipker,   reliable  5-10 hp /inboard.  Cabin  or  tarp, (or similar boat. "Phone  886^2567. 2583-16  STEAMER trunks. Phone 886-,  2682: 3282-tfn  i _        _ ���   -n i *  HUNTERS���Will pay cash for  hides or tan them for you.  Phone  885-2553. 3338-46  SMALL    buildings,    building  materials, livestock, electric  fencer,  lighting plant.  Phone  885-2601. 3343-48  FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued)  , 12'xir   MOBILE home,  good    TWO' 6.95x14  studded snow  condition. Ph. 885-2558. >     j        tires  on  rims,   used   th  V     ' '     , '   3^1-48 ��� months $35. 54 inch tnattr<  ���; ;���" ' *<:    guitar stand, guitar and  ��*,.  MEAT slicer; electri. rotating,   jackets. Ph. 885-9545., '3158-46  checkstand (simulated mah-  >��� .  ogany arborite) with, scales;  barbecue chicken machine,  steel (cooks 36 chickens at  once); commercial floor,, polisher and scrubber; 2 meat  blocks. Ph. 885-9416.     3378-46  JOHN   DeW   40C   cat   with  gearmatic \ winch.    Asking  $2,500. Phone .886-2096.  HOUSEHOLD items, furtture,  books, etc. Lynwood, rear of   ./  Shell Station. 2-4-p.m. Satur- '���//  day, Oct 20.  3341-46/  WEANER pig,  15-20 lbs.  Ph.  885-2692. 3272-46  HAPPINESS is "To be home  from   hospital   St,   Paul's."  Sorry some of my cards went  to the General. Thank you all  you nice people for your kind ^ - ���    ��� ..    ���   thoughts���Dave Hayward. TRIUMPH GT 6  3339-46        2775  FOR SALE  SMALL wooden  cture. Suitable  Asking $250. Phone  $3,000. 886-  2594-47  2096.  3156-47  MORTGAGES  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial  Recreational  /  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438 Marine -Drive,   -  West Vancouver;  B.C.  ^  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  WANTED TO BUY  CHICKENS, goats, solid state  elec.   fencer,  house   trailer,  parts for '65 Vauxhall and '56  Opel. Phone 885-2601.  3259-46  THE  BARGAIN CENTRE  Used Furniture and Household  Goods  Bought -  Sold -  Traded  Sechelt 885-9848  9429-tfn  ELECTROLUX sales and service.    886-9864   between   5  and' 7   p.m;   Write  Bpx   687,  Gibsons. 3251-46  ROCK  grinder  and  polisher,  886-7684. ;     2589-46  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder and fir.  Phone  885-  9311 or 883-2417. 3233-tfn  THISTLE baby buggy. Good  .condition.   Jolly  Jumper.  Cuddle seat and walker. 886-  9346. 2582-46  ENTERPRISE oil range (not  converted). Top shape, good  baker. Tank and stand if required. $100 firm. Phone 885-  9049. 3271-46  LOOT !  ^��_--  CASH FOR: Watches, Jewelry,  Diamonds,   Artifacts,   Modern  or Ancient Weapons. .  .    PHONE: 885-2463  9,457-46  50 cc HONDA kini Trail, top  .. shape,   low   mileage.   $250.  Phone  886-2406  after  5  p.m.  ^     '         3380-46  REGISTERED' Quarter horse  yearling filly, Barbe Que.  Sired by Blackburn 3 Bars.  Dam: Honey Aga McCue. Ph.  886-2454. 3428-46  FURNITURE  -  living   "room,  bedroom,   1560  S.  Fletcher.  Phone  886-7486. 3431-46  GARAGE SALE  Moving - furniture, boat and  motor, chain saw, new rear  bumper for G.M.C. Handyman, you name it - we got it!  ^Odds and ends. Tools. Saturday andjSunday, 10 ____"-'&'<  p.m��� October 13 arid 14.  Selma Park, south of General  Store.  Wgjter Flay  >       9459-46  9  CUB.   IN.  Leonard fridge,  good condition,  $50.  Phone  885-9070.       ' 3334-46  SINGLm metal bed and spring,  $5. Moffat  elec. stove  $20.  Moving by Oct. 15. 885-2181.  3318-46  24" 9 cu. ft. fridge, good con-  ditibn. $70. Phone 885-9869.  3337-46  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS  IT UP  Wednesday, October 10y 1973 The Peninsula Timet  Page A-5    MORE  Resisted RCMP officer .  .  Assault nets jail  for Sechelt youths  /   i  I  SECHELT���Two Sechelt    youths    were  handed down jail terms Oct. 2 for assault, resisting a police officer in the  execution of his duty and causing a disturbance by using obscene language.  One of the youths was also charged  with assaulting the arresting RCMP officer.  Jerome Julian and Daryl Randy Joe  admitted the charges.  Provincial court was told that RCMP  responded to complaints of a fight at the  Peninsula Hotel in the early hours of  Sept. 22.  When police arrived, they found Julian and Joe in the beer parlor washroom  kicking Carl Tomm, who was lying on  the floor "trying to defend himself."  Police prosecutor said that the pair  shouted and used obscene language while  they were being ushered out of the washroom.  "They had to be wrestled into the  police transport and later wrestled into  the cells," he said.  The police-assault charge against Julian arose from a scuffle at the cells.  The prosecutor described the assault  against Tomm as "vicious. Bodily harm  was caused and we are pressing for jail  term."  Court learned that Julian had a record  of assault and possession of stolen property.  In imposing a six month jail term,  Judge-Mittlesteadt noted that Julian had  appeared befqre him on assault charges  twice in fch��past month.  Joe, who has previous convictions for  breaking and entering and causing a disturbance, was sentenced to seven months  in jail.  Charles Craigen, also of Sechelt, was  fined $200 for causing a disturbance outside the hotel while RCMP officers were  placing Julian and Joe into a police car  following  their  arrest.  "Ho attempted to rile up his companions against the police," said the prosecutor, noting that Craigen had a record  of liquor offences.  Accused said he had been drinking  before the incident and "I don't remembar  what happened' that night."  Marvin Craigen netted a $100 fine  for causing a disturbance by using obscene language at the Gibsons police  station where Joe and Julian were detained.  Judge Mittlesteadt told Craigen, 17,'  that he was now an adult and should  behave as one.  Under other court news, George  Campbell of Gibsons was sentenced to  three months in jail and banned from  driving for one year after Judge Mittle-  steudt found him guilty of his third impaired driving offense.  He was also fined $1.0 or IB days In  jnll for refusing to submit to a breathalyzer test.  Campbell was checked at the entrance  to the Highway 101 trailer park in the  early hours of August 20.  Tho arresting constable said there was  a strong smell of alcohol when Campbell  opened his car door and "ho staggered  out of the car."  When ho wns taken to Sechelt for a  breathalyzer test, accused refused to remove a piece of chewing gum from hia  mouth, the constable alleged.  "I like it, it tastes good, you show  me in writing where it snyn I have to  take it out of my mouth," Campbell wan  reported to have said.  The breathalyzer operator explained  that before a test can be made, the subject's mouth must bo clear for 20 minutes  beforehand.  ' , Campbell reportedly said: "Remember,  I'm not refusing tho test. You won't lot  mo take it."  Although accused refused to empty  his mouth so tliat u test could bo m��do  within tho time llmlt,( tho breathalyzer  operator felt: "He was under the influence  of liquor. He was drunk."(  Judge Mittlesteadt founcl accused guil-  ( ty of ^Impaired driving and refusing to  submit to a breathalyzer test.  Marijuana trafficking charges against  five men and a woman were remandad  withoutljalea to Oct. 16.  The**a__rges arose from an RCMP  search of a room in the Peninsula Hotel  Sept. 22.  Richard Watklevicz, 23, of Port Alice  and George Postnikoff, 30, North Vancouver, were charged following the raid.  Also cited for possession of marijuana  for the purpose of trafficking are Ter-  rence Weatherhill, 20, Charles Saigeon,  18, and Michael Thompson, 21 all from  Gibsons and Shelane Balden, 21, of Vancouver.  - Alfred ��� Johnston -was fined $400 and  banned from driving for six months when  he admitted his second impaired driving  offense, which took place Sept. 13 in  Gibsons.  Garth Hill of Victoria was charged  with "prowling" in Gibsons July 8. Court  was told that a local resident claimed  to see Hill peering through a window in  his home. He apprehended accused and  turned him over to police. The case was  remanded to Oct. 30.  William Docker of Hopkins Landing)  netted a $300 fine and a one-month driving suspension for driving with a blood  alcohol level over .08.  Court was told that Docker was checked by police Sept. 15 after he was involved in an accident near Granthams  Landing. He admitted the charge.  An impaired driving case against  Theodore Gossen was remanded to Oct.  16.  Three counts against Paul Remmell  were remanded to Oct. 30. He is charged  with impaired driving and driving without insurance or a driver's licence.  Yale and Barkerville marked the first  Dominion Day, July 1st, 1867, with rejoicing. Victoria and New Westminster  allowed it to pass wtihout notice.  ABOUT.  * Voter turnout disgrace  -���from page A-l  grant application.  A pilot scheme m. y be put into effect  at Gibsons garbage dump to aid maintenance of the facility.  Reporting on regional district discussion, Aid. Winston Robinson said that the  garbage committee was considering installing gates at all garbage dumps in the  region.  These would be opened only on days  when maintenance men were in attendance. Otherwise, residents would have to  leave their garbage in containers which  would be provided outside the gates.  "The recommendation from the garbage committee is to try it on the Gibsons dump frist," said Robinson.  'He also noted that the dump was in  much better condition since the village  entered into a contract with Shoal Developments to maintain it.  Aid. Hoehne felt the regional district  was rushing too quickly into pressing  B.C. Tel to include Pender Harbour in  the Sunshine Coast toll-free zone.  "All we wanted them to find out was  what increase this would mean for local  telephone rates. Obviously, they will go  up. because the larger the area, the  higher the rate," he said.  "Now the regional board is asking  B.C. Tel for a toll-free zone in Pender  Harbour. We should write and ask them  just to find out what the increased rate  would be."  His recommendation was accepted.  Regional planner Ed Cuylits outlined  areas in the village which fell under the  provincial government's agricultural land  freeze and stressed the urgency of submitting to the government a list of areas  council felt should be excluded.  Aldermen agreed to give the matter  immediate consideration.  Walter Safety _ny_,  "Knool or sit low In _  canoe. If upset, HANG-  ON to the canoe until  help arrives."  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of comlnq events is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that space is limited and some advanco dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing orily and  cannot always carry full details.  a-_BDQB_a__BBaBBHD__D__H__D__________0__B__BH-BDa___B_B____l  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Secholt Legion Hall, Sechelt TOPS Club,  now members welcome,  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m.. Dingo, new Legion Building, Socholt.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���2 p.m. Senior Swinger, Old Legion Holl, Sechelt  EVERY THURS.���8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pcndor Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  Oct. 11���2:00 p.m., Ladles Aux. to St. Mary's Hospital, St. Hilda's  Church Hall. Smorgasbord tickets available at this mooting.  Non-members phone  Mrs.   Humm,   885-9664.  Oct. 11���Creative and acting classes for adults and students at Day Care  Centre, Wilson Crcok,T .esday. Wed., Sat. evenings at 8:0O.  Oct. 13���Socholt Cubs and Scouts bottle ilrlvo.  Oct. 13���9:00 p.m. Masonic Ball, dinner & donee, Robert's Creek  Masonic Hall.  Oct. 15���Elphlnstono Now Horlions, Roberts Crook Community Hall;  cards and carpet bowling.  Oct. 16���-8:00 p.m. rogular meeting of Selma Park Community Assoc. In  Selma Park Hall.  Oct. 10-���Art Exhibition of local artists and craftsmen now on display ot  Gibsons Library. Open Sat. ar\d Tuos 2 p.m. to 4 p.m., Tour^. 7  to 9 pm. Until Oct. 24.  Oct. 19���2 p.m., Gibsons United Church fall bazaar and tea, church hall.  Oct. 26���2 to 4 p.m. Catholic Women's League annual bazaar, Old  Loglon Hall, Sechelt. '  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Listing Service  Vancouver   R��a|   Estate  Board  REAt ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 085-2235 (24-Houre) Box 128, Sechelt, B.C.  Vancouvor Phono 609-5830  ______  ___��� A AAA  .-���A/- \ .' ������-  AAX:  AAAA:  TAAiA--  Wx  Sfi  '^yy  .������yy;'-  ;.'. ',���.,��� -y.-'":' '..���'..'(".'.���-":''���."  X(^j  11111  'aXXAA  ���;:#'^  )-.''���.  xX-  :�����������  .,������.���-.���.  V'',.'���'.*'���' ''  ��� >���.'.',,V ������". . !��� t>*AX -���'  'XX; XXX.  ���'.'���.���  ������'���  - i; .���.'  i  1  *���.''  '"���Vs  AAX  "^-'  r-"-^  \,:"'"  u  \;  \,o-"  -..._y.:  ntet06tfa  .)'������  x:  Pojge Ah6 The Peninsulo Tim_-  Wednesday, October 10, 1973  ��� --i ��� ., -. ..i  Edited .by Joan Rroctor - 886-2073  omen "zl  .___, vy;V|       V.  B.C* IS  A  E     ��EAUTItfUI_ FLf CE  \..  Features new equipment . .  DON'T MESS IT UP!  .     o        .... \ ..-������..--'.-  day care  centre held an example  OPERATING model excavator at- Steven Davies of Vancouver. Pre-  tracts attention at Wilson Creek Day schoolers are, from left, Cindy Thorn-  Care Centre. This and other items of pson, Garth Frizzell, Michael Eek-  play equipment were constructed by ford, Debbie Marshall.  Sechelt Alleys  MONDAY mixed 10 pins:  Ladies? high  single, Diana Young, 165 and high  two Diana Young, 289.  Men's high single Henry Christensen  183; high two, Albert Thompson, 310.  Monday , mixed 10 pins: Ladies high  single, Diana Young, 167; high two, Diana  Young, 314.  Men's high single, Gene Brehm- 217;  high two, Gene Brehm, 384.  WILSON CREEK ��� Wilson Creek Day  Care Centre must rank as one of the  best-equipped in the province following  the recent delivery of almost 40 handmade to^s and recreational items from  the Children's Furniture Workshop in  Vancouver.  The equipment ranges from a full-  sized slide to a train, complete with  engine and carriages. .  Organizer of the centre, Tim"'Frizzell,  came into contact with Steven Davies of  the Furniture Workshop through the Day  Care Information Centre.  _ After learning about the range and  quality of equipment that could be produced by the I. IP-funded workshop, he  placed an order.  Davies, who manufactured the equijx-  Auxiliary unit plans  novelty sale Nov. 30  GIBSONS���Final: planning of the Aloha,  Buffet to be held in the United Church  Hall on November 2 proved to Be an  important area of discussion at the regular monthly meeting of the Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary. Auxiliary members have  tickets, >- or phone 886-2549. Watch for  advertising of other depots.  The meeting, held at the Health Clinic  on Oct. 3, had Mrs. C. E. Longley, president, in the chair. Mrs. Longley .introduced and welcomed a new member,  Mrs^ R. H. Crosby.  Mrs. W. Davis reported 11 tables at  the last monthly bridge. Mr. Walt Nygren  wpn the door prize. Mrs. L. A. Mason  and Mrs. I. Nielson won 1st prize and  Mr. A. Crowhurst and Mr. M. Nygren  won 2nd. The next bridge will be held  on October 26 at 7:30 p.m. in the Health  Clinic. For information call 886-2009 or  886-2050.  Mrs. G. Richards reported a busy  month for volunteer work in extended  care at the hospital. She made a call for  more volunteer assistance in the extended  cafe unit at St. Mary's Hospital. The  nursing staff need help in this department and persons providing this assistance will find the experience rewarding.  Any interested auxiliary member should  contact Mrs. Richards, 886-9989.  Mrs. G. W. Langdale will represent  Gibsons Auxiliary at the B.C. Hospital  Auxiliaries convention, October 23, 24  and 25. It is hoped that there will be  yather. representation hi the form of observers.  The next meeting will be on November  7 at 1 p.m. in the Health Clinic.  merit at cost, *old The Times last week  that, "The Wilson Creek centre is one of  the best located I have ever seen. In  Vancouver, there is nothing like the outside play area they have at Wilson Creek.  This -s one of the advantages of having  a centre in the country."  Whei the centre is fully operational,  "it will be an example of what a day care  centre can be," he felt.  Officially opened Sept. 30, thefacility  still has vancancies for pre-schdolers, and  parents interested in placing their children there should contact Tim Frizzell  at 885-9967.  Frizzell explained that the provincial  government subsidizes the project ixi  take the financial strain off parents.  The centre charges $100 per month for  bach child, he explained, but government  'subsidies pay up to 98 per cent of this  fee, depending on family size and net  income.  For example, a family of five persons,  bringing in $580 a month net, can send  two pre-schoolers to the centre for only  $5.  The larger the family and the lower  the income, the less cost is involved for  parents.  For a full breakdown of enrolment  fees, parents should contact Frizzell at  the above number.  PATTERN OF THE WEEK:  L-rocnetea i\ua6 "  THIS FOLDER HAS  DIRECTIONS' FOR CROCHETING  SQUARE, OVAL AND ROUND  RUGS.  &  am  v->am  SECHELT ���885-9305  ��� * NOW OPEN * ���  t _3ato#i  'aamar 6  gratia,  RADCLIFFE ROAD ��� SELMA PARK  Specializing in:  $ Facial Massage  #  Eyebrow Arching  ��, Corrective Makeup  ��  Reflexology  NUTRI-METICS COSMETICS AND WIGS  "Soothing relaxation awaits you through  massage ��� the way to health and beauty.  By Appointment: Call Mrs. Richard at 885-9328  REDS  WHITE  X^AaM'oGV:^'  ���SSTORI-S xj  Standing  RIB ROAST  CARROTS  WHITE  -STORES-^  Local  Gov'.  Inspected, $  Grade 'A' ���   1.49-1   3.29(  SHORT RIBS    ftQC  for Braising, Gov't Inspected Grade 'A'  �� JT lb  BULK WIENERS  89 ib  BANANAS  3_49(  as*  s ��� ar  BROCCOLI  BOLOGNA 7Q.  bv tho piece)  ������..���  B   m\  Local  (by the piece)  2s49c  TOMATO  Jlf i��|g   Libby's 40 ox. 43  RED KIDNEY  INSTANT  COFFEE  Maxwell Houso 11-ox   1.89  BEANS  Libby's 14-ox.  TAKING TURNS on Uie slide built    from top, Garth Frizzell,  Mlchaoi  by Steven Davies of Children'�� Fur*    E ekfo.d, D-bbio Thompson,  nlture Workshop In Vancouver arc,  C!C___  mssiaaaa  ANCAKE  FLOUR  Aunt Jemima 56-ox.  CHICKEN NOODLE  SOUP MIX    ^����c  Upton, 4H-ox. pkg __���  R  ��#__#  MEAT BALLS  & GRAVY -0(  Puritan, IS-ox.  iixm  MAZATLAN (2 weeks) $269       CANARY ISLAND.. (2 weeks) $518  HAWAII (2 weeks) $299 j JAMAICA <* ^ako) $560  CRUISE TO THE ORIENT] (62 <3_y_) $Ilfity (from Son Francisco)  \ Call your locdl Travel Agj0tif 1 _ ���  1 for color brochures, information and bookings  Telephone 085-2339 or 923.0221 ,  ���<��� f>  .  VLfUIVC  If rill C  'XAyrOOOAAA  X&9JFf&W��MX^  ^^^���-' _SJ - ,^_|SP^   S_P.TS% ISWSf   W_r ���  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  October 11,12,13l  Wo reserve the right  to limit quantities.  SECHELT  885-9416  :^m0&Bx  fTORES: y. ������'  'oV  ~Y;  :-o.;o  AHA-  XA.  "V  ���-.,/���  --'���-.���'��� -     -  '"<��� '.y:'''"  \ .*>   ���  r  ���.':-���/     ..  =^3^t^flS^l  Jo' .    ���.' ,' ���  '.,-\   "  aAXA  V X'^  .-..  Section B Wednesday, October 10, 1973 Pages 1-8  Zone meeting * . .  POINTING OUT her new homesite,  which is not affected by tiie agricultural land-freeze, is Mrs. A. J.  Warner, formerly of North Vancouver and now of West Sechelt. Looking" on is her daughter, Mrs. ���__.. J.  Higgs of North Vancouver while Ed  Cuylits; regional district planner, explains some"-1 of the aspects of the  freeze. Cuylits is holding information  hearings on the freeze and a public  hearing will be held Oct. 17 .at Sechelt Elementary School.  Motorola Quasar,  Works in a  ���.���'-. \ ��� i,  'a A' I .  ��� *. >  Color  TV  Recreation commissions  told help is available    Nelson named  .VAV.*S>%W��_��.r-%VAV.V��%%W.V-VAM  Solid State  Plug-In  Circuit Modules  W'��_��5W*^  REPRESENTATIVES  of five recreation  commissions on the Sunshine Coast attended a zone meeting held at the Welcome Beach Hall last Wednesday.  The meeting was called by Derek McCooey, regional consultant of the community recreation branch of the Department of Travel Industry. The aims of  his branch, he said, were to help, inform,  promote, co-ordinate and inspire the intelligent and profitable use of leisure.  The department which works essentially, through the local recreation commissions, provides a grant of $300 a year  to small communities and more substantial help to larger municipalities. In  addition, he said, the department offers  access to a substantial reference library  of books and pamphlets and a film library. Special recreation project grants  are also available for leadership training, workshops, seminars and grants can  be obtained to help with research and to  encourage sports and fitness. There are  350 recreation commissions and eight  recreation consultants throughout B.C.  McCooey introduced Carol Yakelashek,  a specialist program co-ordinator for Surrey Parks and Recreation Commission,  whose work is particularly concerned  with the elderly and the handicapped.  The following reports were submitted  by the delegates present at the meeting:  For the Welcome Beach Community  Association, Alex Ellis reported that the  New Horizons' grant of $2,950 had been  received; the furnace had been installed  in the hall and carpet bowling was in full  swing. The association was organizing a  busy program of films, shuffleboard tournaments  and socials.  Patrick Murphy, delegate from Sechelt, reported that Timber Days had  been a successful three-day project and  planning was already in hand for the  next one which it was hoped would include something for the children. He asked about the possibility of getting a grant  towards starting a band since many children are taking music at school.  Roberts Creek delegate, Chuck Barnes,  reported that the group had received  approval of their New Horizons grant and  their new program for seniors got off  the ground two weeks ago. Activities  planned will include carpet bowling,  curd   games and  film shows.  For Halfmoon- 13ny Recreation Com-  miti-ion, Mrs. B. Laakso reported that  the summer swimming program had been  successful nnd now the commission waa  planning something for Hallowe'en.  Turner Berry and Tim Frizzell of Wilson Creek reported on the Wilson Creak  Community Association's plans to offer  recreational activities for all ages. Their  day care centre was now in operation  and they were fixing tho field nnd working on plans for a tennis court. Tliey  would like some financial help in getting  the services of an Instructor nnd this was  a matter in which McCooey thought the  branch could probably help, at least for  the first year. He also suggested it might  be possible to get a grant to help with  the construction cost and he described  the various grants available from the  provincial and federal governments.  Regarding the third stage of their  program, a library for all ages, it was  suggested that a New Horizons' grant  might be obtained for this project if  enough senior citizens were interested.  Mr. McCooey advised that a New Horizons' grantcould be renewed" after a period of 18 months.  Jim Weir of Gibsons considered there  were not enough recreational activities  in the area and Miss Yakaleshek suggested the possibility of the greater use  of schools as recreation centres. This,  she had been told, was already being  done at Sechelt Elementary School where  members of the Sechelt Senior Citizens'  Association enjoyed Sunday afternoon  get-togethers. She felt that the present  time, with schools being rebuilt in this  area, was an appropriate time to go further into this matter and she suggested  a further meeting with the delegates for  Saturday, October 13.  Barge listed, spilled  wood chips into Sound  EYE witness reports reaching The Times  indicate that a Crown Zellerbach  barge spilled much of its load of wood  chips into Howe Sound after it developed a list en route from Horseshoe Bay.  The barge is reported to have put  into Gambier Island to try and effect  repairs.  No details were available at press time  on the possible extent of coastal pollution caused by the wood chips.  2 YEAR GUARANTEE  For a period of two years from purchase date labor charges far correction of product defects are  guaranteed. �� For a period of two years from purchase date defective ports, including picture tube,  are guaranteed. Exhange. made with re-n.anufactu.ed Motorola parts. 9 Guarantee is effective only  when service is done by a Motorola Authorized Servicer (Parkers Hardware Ltd.) during normal hours.  SECHELT-Ald. Harold Nelson will get      1        ^3__fl% %M4H_F<il__P {Q| ��TM ______J_L       _f_.|j      -    wVlldtJlV  SECHELT���Aid. Harold Nelson will get  a chance to, apprentice as mayor of  the village while Mayor Ben Lang is on  a leave of absence on an extended trip.  Lang made his announcement at last  week's council meeting.  Nelson, the only announced candidate  to date for Lang's position, will act as.  mayor until December when Lang returns from his trip.  Lartg, finishing the second year of a  two-year term, said earlier that he will  not seek a second term because he is  planning to travel. He said, however,  that he would complete his term before  starting his travels.  So far, only other announced candidates for Sechelt village council are Norm  Watson, seeking re-election and election  to represent the village on the regional  district, and Ernie Booth, seeking election to alderman to replace Nelson.  Watson will represent the village at  the regional district board meetings in  Lang's absence.  t;. _//  ,*  i_       ���   *-' ".'    .      .3  ?;���       I I*  -1   .__ - - - ��� _r_  '     '" "* --"'?**�����-. err-. *���  ���nan. *��� H  ."J*"*'-TVS-  -J  "     "-    _ ��u_   _   . ��� ~-     *    ^_-   -   ���*__* ' _*���    A        le.  * ^-i_.-__ .�����>taa,,_ -rr-  y \  -��.___. ft ^^^  r^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiHiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiJi  9 __5 ������>_-���-_-__���_*_���* w_i_--_ _���-���__*���_������<���_���_���_ ��������� _-__i-__ii���_����� Jg  S  3  NEW styles,  colors  and designs  in  decanters for wines, whiskies or liqueurs.  Miss   Bee's,  Sechelt.  St. John's Ambulance  First Aid Classes  ���- Gibsons Fireball No. 1  OCTOBER 18,7:00 p.m.  contact Cliff Mahlman  886-2125  Patio Gardens,  Halfmoon Bay  OCTOBER 17, 8:00 p.m.  contact Joan Cunningham  885-9927  piiii.iiiii.ii.iiiiiiiiiiii_!(iiiii.iii!iiiiiiiiini.!.!ii||iii.  aa.iMaa*aaaaaaMaM.Maaaa.aa.��aa��_fcaaaaaaaa*aMaaaaMaM-aaaa&a_fi��aa����aa.  ' ~-r<- -u__.  .>_��������>_.  ����-  :�����:.�����>_  --___; &  �����   _  r  TOTER/I CLUB  BING  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  1 INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  #70 TO GO  it BOIOH MtlXE ic  '^iMwwuwtMnnitnnn'wwinMMMi  IUVWWUMIMMM  IWMHMUIMUWV  SUPPORT  GIBSONS KINSMEN  wimmin;  _a  roiec  ENTER OUR SHOPPERAMAS ;  THE FAMOUS ? MINUTE SHOPPING SPREE  TICKETS AVAILABLE FROM ANY KINSMAN OR ANY OF THE  THREE PARTICIPATING FOOD STORES: KEN'S LtJCKY DOLLAR,  CO-OP _, SUPER-VALU. RULES WILL BE POSTED IN THE STORES.  Hi  Jnil  \ii  Console  779  .*.���������..���..Wt-"--."JV��JV.  w.vHKv>aw>.%v.v.w.v-wj>>.">.".<- j-.-j">.aj��.���.-.���.���.-.���  Commencing October 15th  CLOSED  ON MONDAYS  :��:*����_*:��.��_ _cw  ardware  Cowrie Street. Selchelt  Telephone: II885-2171  =#=  U,-������'!,r,i'SS_c_  \ I .N-  V,  ���'{���:���������  y  ;   t '>^-r/- T)L.  ^nv  *.   _&^  I    I    ' '  ^  / k  < 'txh '^w "k API  V-  A?' ����L*snNt  ^  AGRICULTURAL LAND RESERVE PLAN  Sunshine C09S. Regional District  \  \  \  XM  m  '-\.  Mr.  ��������)     ltll*��.  XX / i.  J     ^-     '-y!-<4  l\^X'^x-J\fX^  ���t ���_-,-'  CX^-C* ^ U^ ' v. 'Jp&jZJ'' \--^x  BS^������^=ffr ���"��-     r- : r      -va���MV  ^_>* V' y���tt r. _.'.'"' i "���"_-  y���r    rx "/'J  Kegorl. '^  L,a_1i***Of!<.i  T_iO._i* ',  n.lq��_(i*>*..  ^^!y;ir-_^-/-;y-;--j  / : . i/  ��"_r ���.,-   ������>���   ."/  ��� : s  Cress-hatched   area   indicates   proposed   agriculture  reserve.7 Criteria .used are a* follows:  (1) All land capability for agrJculhirtT classes, 1-4 included  except where they comprise small units within present subdivisions, or where they are units with components of dosses  5, 6 and 7 which makes commercial agricultural use difficult. In ranching areas where grazing lands are an integral  part of the beef ��� production units Class 5 and 6 lands capable of use for^ spring and fall gracing were included in  the  reserve. .  (2) Proposed reserve boundaries are soil-climate oriented and  do not usually fallow legal lot boundaries. '  (3) Small isolated pockets were most often not placed in the  reserve although in some instances where numerous pocketsof Class 1-4 existed in large units of dominantly 5 or  6 they were included in the proposed reserve, especially in  areas with excellent climates.  (4) Some Class 5 lands were included where they were in close  association with Classes 1-4 and most often formed parts  of production units. Often these were Class 5 because of  high woter tables, or flooding hazard and not particularly  - suitable for other uses (especially urban).  (5) These map units were checked and generally agreed to  .    by  B.C.D.A. agriculture representatives.- General viability  , and suitability in terms of various agricultural uses were  considered.  The regional district will hold a public hearing October  17th at Sechelt Elementary School.  * .  ���*���*.  Whit�� It.4"  v5��  %_  SOUND  :J>*  ���">.  \  v��.  o  v*>  \  '"S'5.  ���S"  <?  co.  ���&  "lo  V  o  ^,.  *  v<<.  G-  West claims too costly  Pago B-2 The Peninsula Time. Wednesday, October \6, 1973  Electoral director doesn't feel time  right to becqme district municipality  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Your editorial 'a case in point'  appears to be based on some misunderstanding of what regional districts are  about or your sources of information have  sadly mislead you and you may now have  a picture in your mind of a 'regional district' which neither exists or even could  exist, if it has to carry out the function  It has to play in the role intended for lt  by those who made the law creating the  regional districts.  From your editorial the reader may  get the impression that a regional district  is the same as 'district municipality.' However it is not. It is not a city, village,  town or even a district municipality. A  regional district, according to tho Municipal Act, is an association of member-  municipalities to perform a specified  number of functions on behalf of their  members, which in the opinion of these  member municipalities can be better carried out Jointly than by each member-  municipality singly or by itself. (A district municipality can bo a member mun  icipality of \ regional district, but never  a regional district a member of a district  municipality!)  Except for\ two or three functions,  which are mandatory for a regional  district and taken away from the member-municipalities by act of parliament,  all other functions are only assumed by  a regional district, if the memberv municipalities on their own free will request  the regional district to take them over  on their behalves. Any member municipality is also free to withdraw their participation and resume the function again  by themselves,  The 'case in point' case concerns tho  function of 'building Inspection,' where  the municipality of Sechelt initially,  participated, but withdrew a few years  ago on their own wish and well within  their rights, leaving tho regional district  to corry out the function for the remaining member-municipalities, i.e. the electoral areas only. Gibsons municipality  had never participated from the outset.  Your contention that the represcntn-  Sechelt News Notes  TICKETS  for  the Secholt Auxiliary  to  St.   Mary's  Hospital  smorgasbord  go  on sale tomorrow,  The sale of tickets to members takes  place after tho meeting at St. Hilda's  Church Hall. This is the chnnco for the  members tq pay their admission. Directly  after their purchase the tlcketH go on sale  to the public. To do this tho phoiio number to call In Mrs. Margaret llumm, HIJ5-  2040 and toll her how many you wish.  Tho theme thin year in Mexican, The  price $7.50 per person, $15 per couple.  More tickets arc available thla year us  lt Is In the new Legion Hull in Sccjielt,  Nov. 17.  Mrs. Lola Turner stopped off at her  home in Sechelt for a few days after her  trip to Prince Georgo to nee her brother,  Gordon Young. While there, ��he vlsltedi  tho Itobeknh lodgo l^i Dnwnon Creek,  Driving over to Edmonton for n weekend visit with her step-sister, Mrs. D.  Johnston and /Gordon's daughter, Mm,  Jacobs. Mr. Younftt travels around the  Prince -George ar<?n so Lola was fortu-  ���by Peggy Connor  natc to see a lot of the towns up that  wny Including Mackenzie, with the weather holding good until the last two days.  The John Lewis, while up Kamloops  way, found tho Keith Duffy family have,  adapted themselves very' well to their  IK!W home In Clearwater.  Tho RCAF 122nd Marino Squadron  hold it/i first reunion Jn Sydney, since  the end of World War II. Attending from  tive of the member municipality, which ;  had withdrawn from the service, should .  still be entitled to participate in the func- r  tion, merely  because he happens to be  in the meeting, representing his municipality for some function still being carried  out by the district, is expressly denied by  the Municipal Act. If you would review  the   correspondence   with   the   district's ,  solicitor,  you  would find   out   that  the  solicitor was never asked by the secre- .'  tary properly about the matter and  so :j  did not really deal with the 'case in point' ,  at all.  The other example about the Roberts  Creek Fire Service is based on the same  misunderstanding. Here tho 'fire protec ,  tion' function is carried out by tho mem-,  ber  municipalities  of  Gibsons   and  tho  electoral areas D, E and F. These mom- .s  her municipalities,  through their representatives on the board, Jointly do those  things which are required to protect their  member municipalities, The accent Is on  'jointly'  and  no  individual director can  act by himself. Of course, If one nrguca ,  from a wrong premise, ono is bound to j  arrive at a rather absurd conclusion.  1 have to admit that over tho lost year .  or no the directors, elected or appointed, ,  have become more and moro lax in ad- >  herlng to the proper procedures prcacrib- ',  ed under the pertinent acts. So I do not  think it was very fair to take a director  to task when he feels lt was his duty  to restore somo semblance of proper legality to the proceedings. I nm of tho firm ���  conviction that Director Tyner ltij neither  obnoxious nor ridiculous If ho does his  part to uphold proper processes and he ,  in fully entitled  to obtain legal odvine,  if such in not properly provided by tho  District. The subject matter of your editorial Is by no means the only case where  the member municipalities, but not affect  his own.  I do agree with you when you say in  your last paragraph that certain essential  services should be available on an uniform basis throughout the district. These  "few favoured areas", as you call them,  could easily be extended to cover the  whole district, if by the kind services  of your paper the people in the "not  favoured areas" could see their way to  participate in these functions. But please  do not overlook the fact that the taxpayers of the "favored areas" were willing  to pay for these favors, whilst the people  in the "not favored" areas believe they  can do without them. Quite a number of  ���referenda offered services have been turn  ed down and neither the regional district  nor you can force these services down  their throats, if they do not want them.  But, please, do not recommend a 'district municipality' for the Sunshine Coast,  even if the services then could be forced  upon everybody. You will have first to  research what is involved in a 'district  municipality', from roads, police, welfare  and other expenditures. I believe we are  far from ready for this solution of our  problems. It will be quite a few years,  before we could afford a move in that  direction.  FRANK  WEST  Director, Electoral Area E  Sunshine  Coast Regional District  (etfec  Detective stories: If they go any further they'll be making out the reader  as the rpurderer,  Eifei^BtKMithlMiiigs-inotner  90odrect_��ontoimfestin  a Westwood home.  Sechelt woro Phil and EIslo Nicholson and /procedures havo boon open to Vome"l"egal  Howie and Adeline llourno. Other mem-     doubts.   Therefore   I   quito   firmly   state  bcrB   of   the   squadron   camo   from   the     -������----  Pralrio provinces and the farthest from  New Hrunswlck, with 1R0 marine airmen  taking part. Dates were Oct. 28-29 with  a grand banquet and donee on the Friday night nt the Knights of Pythias Hall,  the f{iro for the mariners was a variety  of nonfood.'). Slntiirdny morning the fel-  lown all got together and Jn irnemory  piled tho coastal waters again, to btt Join-  eel by their ladles for lunch. , \  Sharon Nelson Is buck In school nfUn.,  removal of her tofysH-.  .  that 1 fully agree with Director Tyner's  position and believe that tho position i.  right and proper and not n matter of  'opinion' only.  Your expressed View of a Regional  Hoard being something of a club, whore  everybody who happens to I bo present  should have rt vote, come hell or high  water, Is neither supported by the Act,  nor would it, bo very equitable, if n'non  member' municipality representative  should involve himself In n decision making process, which could affect seriously  /    .       (  Tho ront rnt-rnco. It ���ogs on and on,  month after month, yonr after year. And  yot you don't fool you can afford a homo  of your own.  Thnl'a tho tlmo to toll, to your yVost-  wood Homos dealer.  No's a professional. Ho can flivo you  comploto facta roflardlnn planning, buying and financing a homo. Ho can ox-  plain how Wostwood builda in quality arid  boauty���without building in extra costs!  CONTACT YOUR WESTWOOD DEALER  SUfdCcUsT ESTATES        \  Box 769  , SECHELT, B.C.  t 885-2241  Thoro's no prossuro. No obligation.  Just friendly, helpful aorvico that could  turn monthly ront Into a monthly Investment.  Soo him. Boforo anothor choquo  goes by.  4l*IIIHHlWWi||WfW>WM)��w  y  H  lUES-UIOOD  BUILDING SYSTEMS im  > ��W���� 1>KMI.,*!* W����1MIH.T.IV. 0, . HO. �� ��H-M.r  VALENCIA  DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Highway 1,01, R.R.   1  GIBSONS,  B.C.  8^6-2417  j.  ___i  .. ________ t __,....__���____ __.��._<_<  ____��__ J  X  J  The Peninsulo Timet Page B-3  Wednesday, October 10, 1973  MORE  ABOUT.  Sunshine Coastings / ,  .    ,  ���from p*g�� A-l  person and the water is the sea which  is floating that person in a boat.  Crew of the Langdale Queen is  to be commended for the concern  they showed with a small boat andx  its occupant one day last week. The  ferry, heeding the rules of the sea,  stopped to lend assistance to what  was thought at first to be a boater  in distress. The ship pulled alongside  and hailed the occupant and offered  to take him aboard but the tipsy  boater refused saying he could make  his way home. It turned, out he was  drunk and he could easily have been  run down by the ferry. As it happened the ferry did lose some' time.  *'o, ��������� *   ���        \  Sechelt Aid. Dennis Shuttleworth  suggested that someone should apply  for an LIP grant to help lonely old  people. Dennis said that he has heard  of old people who are so lonely that  they merely have a television set for ���  companionship and some have been ~  known to kiss the picture.  He also mentioned another lonely  person who said he got 23 hours sleep  because he had nothing to do and  nowhere to go.  Personally, I think the older people have plenty of activities especially on the Sunshine Coast. They take  trips, have dance lessons, carpet  bowling and have other programs.  But, although there is plenty to do,  some people are very shy and very  proud and are hot looking for handouts or sympathy but merely a good  friend. Maybe Dennis has a point.  A '������*.- a ��� '���  ���  ���' /  With more apd more talk conti-  . nuing  about changes in education  we should consider carefully before  we drop compulsory subjects in high  schools as they have done in Ontario.  Top repressive on individual creativity, said the people who sit in  educational ivory towers. I wonder  how long before the courtrooms will  be lined up with graduates trying to  cope in the adult world without  minimum functional skills���skills  say, in English, French or a knowledge of how their country operates.  Some school boards in Ontario  have taken out liability insurance  against being sued for offering minimal education standards and establishing a system to turn out pupils  with these skills  Far fetched? Hardly.  An 18-year old California youth  is suing the San Francisco United  School District and state education  officials for $1 million because, although he attended classes regularly  and caused no discipline problem and  received his high school graduation  diploma on schedule, he cannot read  beyond the fifth-grade level, he cannot understand fbasic job application  forms and as a1 result, according to  his statement of claim, he is "unqualified for employment other than  the most demeaning unskilled, low-  paid labor."  The suit contends that under California law, the state is responsible  for minimal education standards and  establishing a system to turn out  pupils with these skills. One education expert is reported to have called  it a "good hard suit that goes after  shoddy school work."  It's something to think about in  this day and age of new trends in  education. We shouldn't make  changes just for changes, sake but  only after we take a good? long hard,  look at it.  If you look  like  your  passport  photo, you probably need the trip.  HAVE a look at the life-size seagulls by  "Royal   Dux   Co."���so   natural!   Miss  Bee's, Sechelt.  Squaringly yoifrs ^i^Z"^!  i���by Maurice He_ai_f Mt  BEAMM! Zap! Zowie! News flash-  Square dancing is on the up-trend-  again, not only on the Sunshine Coast,  but after going over the Fraser Valley  square dance magazine, The Dancer mag.  from Oregon_and the Sets in Order, American Square Dance Society magazine,  California, U.S.A. They all have good  news-/square dancing is coming back  stronger than ever.  Progress for the Sunshine Coast Country StarsjTfirst night, two sets, that's  16 dancers, filled With overwhelming  energy and gaiety, second night, at the  heights ,,o_ the evening, a big one, short  of three sets, third, fantastic night, three  sets and one couple. Now if we had three  more couples, like, wow, four sets, maybe  this Friday, 8:30 p.m. at the Golf Clubhouse, Highway 101 at Roberts Creek,  so, you see, square dancing all over the  world is on a gigantic come back, so,  why not plan to visit the Country Stars,  have a bucket full of fun and no headache after. .  Fast Flash���Syd and Sylvia Spain, are  away on a well-earned vacation taking  in Honolulu, Kauai and Maui, I expect  that they will be back well tanned, full  of excitement, and raring to go, the  Country Stars wish  them bon voyage.  Guest for the evening was Freda Du-  Mont. We hope she enjoyed the evening  as much as we enjoyed her presence.  It's a .small world, I was raised near a  small town called Smithers and Freda  tells me, that she took her beginner  square dance lesson, just west of there at  Terrace and has been square dancing  ever since. Now she missed about a few  years of dancing somewhere, but upon  moving on to Mica Creek she went back  to the fun of square dancing. It has been  our good for tunfe that she moved to Gibsons and has joined our club, all we can  say, is, welcome.  I say again, if it's fun you want without the alcohol, as we all know there  is no drinking while square dancing, or  you get.a ticket, come join the Country  Stars, all beginners welcome. Now I  will leave you with this bit of advice:  Don't talk about your neighbors; Don't  run them into the ground, for, maybe you  have done something, that will soon go  round and round.  See you at the square dance, grand  square for now.  From the pulpit  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  W.C. Fields is Mr.  Micawber tonight  TERRI FULLER, daughter of Mr.  and Mrs. Frank Fuller of Roberts  Creek, has been awarded her tail  and ears and is now a Bunny at the  San Francisco Playboy Club. Bunny  Terri, as she is now called, has one  brother and two sisters. She attended  Portland State College and her secret ambition is to be a model.  Hospital auxiliary  slates buffet Nov. 2  ROBERTS CREEK���Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary will sponsor a birthday party in the eictended-care unit at  St. Mary's on Friday, it was reported at  the  auxiliary's  monthly  meeting.  The annual Christmas novelty sale  and coffee party will be held Friday,  Nov. 30 in the Legion Hall, Roberts  Creek. Hours will be from 10 a.m. to  noon and Mrs. Neva Newman is convenor.  The 19 members present at the Oct. 1  meeting heard favourable reports by all  officers and committee convenors. Apreci-  ation was extended to all volunteers to  the Thrift Shop, Gift Shop, catering and  hospital visiting for the help they give.  A request was issued for a volunteer to  help with patient's flowers. Anyone wishing to assist may contact Mrs. Betty  Merrick.  Following the meeting a social half  hour was held with refreshments provided by Mrs. Bessie Clark and Mrs. Margaret Crawford.  Next meeting will be Nov. 12 in St.  Aldan"s Church Hall, Hall Road, Roberts  Creek at 7:30 p.m.  VERY recently there were notices on  the radio directed to anyone w$io  had entered Canada illegally. The essence  of the message was that if they made  themselves known to the authorities they  could receive landed immigrant status  and eventually their Canadian citizenship.  This announcement was greeted with  great joy by many who could now come  out of hiding with no fear of being deported. I was reminded of the importance  of citizenship and how thankful we can  be to be citizens of Canada. But I also  thought of something greater. The Apostle Paul once wrote to a group of  Christians, "our citizenship is in heaven.*'  He meant that Christians have a country,  a homeland, which ^s not of this earth,  and being a citizen of heaven should be  something we take very seriously.  Anyone can take out heavenly citizenship. In order to do it you must receive  the Lord Jesus' Christ, who is coming one  day to gather His people together. It is  wonderful to be a citizen of Canada, but  this homeland, which we call heaven,  will be far greater, having no sin, nor  sorrow, nor pain in it. It will be an  everlasting homeland. But you must have  a passport, and this can be obtained by  believing and trusting the death and resurrection of Jesus Christ for the forgiveness of sins.  N ���by Allan Crane  AS announced in last week's Times the  Film Society's booking for The True  Nature of Bernadette has been pre-empted  by a commercial run in Winnipeg. It is  hoped to screen the film in the New  Year. '  In place of the cancelled film, I am  pleased to confirm that George Cukor's  1934 production of David Copperfield will  be screened tonight. The film stars Fred-  de Bartholomew, Lionel Barrymore and  W. C. Fields. The latter, a renowned  Dickersien, plays Micawber, still waiting  for something to turn up.  The audience reacton to L'Avventura  was certainly not so rapturous as it was  for Mrs. Miniver: several people walked  out; for one person "poor" was not sufficiently damning, and "very poor" was  written on the ballot; "Oh those hopeless  situations" was another; and "books are  for reading: movies are for watching"  was another, the latter in reaction to  sub-titles I suppose.  \ Ballot results were as follows: Mr.  Minniver-^excellent, 46.5 per cent; very  good, 38.5. per cent; good, 15 per cent;  L'Avventura - excellent, 12.5 per cent;  very good, 37.5 per cent; good, 12.5 per  cent; fair, 25 per cent; poor, 12.5 per cent.  L'Avventura, however, made an international reputation for its director, Mich-  aelangelo Antonioni and received a special. Jury prize at the Cannes Film Festival  in 1960. On the other hand, Antonioni's  critics have held his film to be self-indul-  gently melancholy and boring.  The vice-president of the Film Society  is no" longer living in the area, and an  expanded selection committee is therefore  desirable. Ay one interested in helping  with the programme planning and general  work of the Society should telephone  886-7156 or contact Allan Crane at the  Twilight Theatre on Wednesday evenings.  It is still planned to circularize members with a list of 80-100 available films.  Based on members' votes, the list would  be reduced to about half that number  which the selection committee would use  as the basis for planning future programmes.  Anyone who has seen Mr. Hulot's  Holidays or Jacques Tati's first film Jour  De Fete (both now withdrawn from circulation by the producer) will need to  be tied up if he or she is to be prevented  from coming to see his most recent 1971  film, Traffic next Wednesday. This film  received the highest audience rating of  all the more than thirty films screened at  the 1973 annual general meeting of the Canadian Federation of Film Societies held  in Calgary this Summer.  Tati's highly individual talent, nurtured in the music hall and in cabaret, has  only been seen in five motion pictures  which he has written, directed and acted  in himself. He is truly a comedy director-  actor in the great silent tradition.  Although Traffic is a French film, our  critic who remarked, quite rightly, th^t  movies are for watching, will have ho  cause for complaint here. There are no  sub-titles. Indeed,; there are not more  than a dozen words ih the entire motion  picture This sparklingly entertaining"  comedy can be seen at the Twilight  Theatre on WednesdayfX)ctober ID���6__r~  performance only.  Membership cards at $3 for adults and  $1 for renior citizens may be obtained  by sending a cheque or money order to  the Kwahtahmoss Film Society, General  Delivery, Gibsons or they may be obtained at the Twilight Theatre immediately T  prior to the Film Society's Wednesday  evening performances. Membership entitles the member to admission' to the  Kwahtahmoss Film Society's Wednesday  evening performances at the Twilight  Theatre's .regular prices with a special  concessionary rate of $1 for Senior Citizens. Non-members pay $2.50. For any  further information, please contact Allan  Crane at 886-7156.  ��V_MW_JWWI��WWWWI������MMWWWWWMWWMV>��MW1I>W��^��_>IWM-I��M-  B.C.ISA  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  * * * *  DON'T MESS IT UP F"  George and Rene  are working very hard  to serve the people of  Sechelt. It is very  difficult to getxcmd( keep  competent staff and  so cusomers are asked  to be patient.  Thank you.  GEORGE FLOROS  ^T  czae  aurant  Sechelt  BINGO!  You have hit  the Jackpot ?  SQUARE DANCE SEASON  IS NOW . . .  For information phone:  H. Robertson 886-9540  M. Hemstreet 886-2535  In 1895 teacher salaries in B.C. ranged  from $25 to $135 a month with most  teachers earning $50.  BEGINNERS ALWAYS  WELCOME!  THE CORPORATION OF  THE VILLAGE OF SECHELT  NOTICE OF ELECTION  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the Electors of the VILLAGE  MUNICIPALITY OF SECHELT, that I require the presence of tho said  ELECTORS at the office of W. J. MAYNE, Returningn Officer on  MONDAY the 29th day of OCTOBER, 1973 at the hour of ten o'clock  in the forenoon for the purpose of electing persons to represent them  as   follows: '  S^unAn  tne  -Oct  d  *  lona  I  cJjistria  t  MAYOR  for a TWO (2) YEAR TERM  Two (2) ALDERMEN  for o TWO (2) YEAR TERM  MISSION  AGRICULTURE LAND RESERVE BYLAW AND PLANS  The mode of nomination of candidates shall bo as follows:  Candidates shall bo nominated in writing by TWO (2) qualified electors of tho Municipality; The iMomlfiatlon Pappr may be In tho form  prescribed in the "MUNICIPAL ACT" and shall s.ato tho name, ros-  ldenc(_ and occupation of tho person nominated in such a manner as  to sufficiently Identify such candidate.  Tho nomination paper shall be subscribed to by the candldato.  In tho event of a POLL boing necessary, such POLL will be opened at  tho OLD HALL/ ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION, Mermaid Stroot,  Sechelt, B.C. on SATURDAY, the 17th day of NOVEMBER, between  tho hours of 8 A.M. and 8 P.M. of which every person Is herby required  to take notlco and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Secholt, British Columbia, this sixth day of  October1, 1973. 0 \ > >      ,    v  .. ,.     ., \   ; :   ' W.,1. MAYNE  Returning Officer  TAKE NOTICE that a draft by-law intondod to onablo tho adoption of  Agricultural Land Rosorvo Plans for tho Regional District to prasorvo land  lor farm uso has now boon proparod and tho draft by-law toQothor with  iho proposocl Agricultural Land Rotorvo Plans will bo prosontod at a Public  Mooring to bo hold at Socholt Elomontary School, Socholt on Octobor 17,  1973.  Tho proposed by-law and Agricultural Rosorvo Plans may bo inspected at  tho offico of tho S-cr-tc.ry-TroaM.ror at Tho Whitakor Block, Davis Day, from  tho 9th day of Octobor (to tho 17th day of Octobor, 1973 (Saturdays and  Sundays oxcoptod) bolwoon tho hours of 0:30 a.m. and 12:30 noon; and  1:00 p.m. and 4:00 p.m.  Ploaso rofor to tho Notico of Public haaring in tho Logal Soction of this  nowspapor for additional information. /  ,;"'       ���''   ''   v ' ''*�� WJLoU  1 ACTING SECRETARY-TREASURER  SAWS to SUIT  every requirement...  5 BRANDS TO CHOOSE FROM  HOMELITE  XL 2.'���  - '��� $119.95  Super Mini  $184.95  .XIAO-.���-������ ��� -��� $192.55  XL 130 - -   $241.15  XL 922  $279.95  HUSQVARNA  140S ----- $199.95  160 S $239.00  280 S $225.50  1100 CD    ��� $386.65  PIONEER  P20 ------- $149.95  P25   $164.95  1200 -'-- $194.95  3071 $232.95  3270    $299.95  !_>TlriL  031 $239.95  08S ---t     $260.00  OS1 $354.95  Mcculloch  1010    $189.95  CP125---- ~ $399.00  "  �����'���'.      v.'1  \  jCowrie Sfr����t  AIN SA  ENTRI  LTD.  885,9626  >     ;  .'  ____________���__________ Xa  AA  !&  -y  :oV,  o\\'  X  i%  s  ./.--.���  (..   lo  ���'.%���  ���^,  '_���/  yWMWMMWMyWIiMWW^MMWMWMMMMMMMWWIMWMII^^  ThePeninsulj-  i&  "J. may be wrong,'but I shall not be so'wrong as to Jail to'say what I believe to be right."  4 .   .  ��� A   x - -^John Atkins  /  i.:  READERS' RIGHT  K H. At#o��BD,J?ublisher  Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  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.  Let's <Io it right  IT IS indeed gratifying to see the sup-    conies to our children's education. We  oort of many members of the com-    must give them the best we can possibly  nity from Sechelt through Langdale . afford.  The  reasons are obvious���-the  munity      .  on the proposal for a schoof at the Roberts Creek Recreational centre site;  The Times and many residents have  urged the school board to at least make  a study of the site to determine its feasi->  bility for the location of a high school.  The school board members haVe admitted that such a study to build a school  at that site, or any other site on tHe  Sunshine Coast, has not been considered.  School trustees, to give them credit,  felt that the best plan was to rebuild  Elphinstone quickly and in .the original  site so that students and teachers would  not be inconvenienced for too long. However, it's much better to hold off and to  make a study_ to determine the feasibility  of the best location, rather than to rush  head-long into rebuilding on a site that's  better suited for a shopping centre than  a school.  We hope that politics do not enter  into these proceedings because there is  no room for partisan activities when it  children will be the leaders >of~this community���an increasingly complex^ one���  and they will need the finest preparation available. Can they get it in the  rebuilding of an outmoded educational  facility that was constructed, at best, as .  the result of compromises? Hardly!  We have the opportunity to build a  fine school that will serve the area for  20; 3.0 or even 40 years. Let's not miss  our chance. Let's build a school for tomorrow's children as well as today's.  : The school board will hold its regular meeting in the library (former  shops building) of Elphinstone at 8 p.m.  Thursday (tomorrow). If you are inter-^  ested in the education of your children^  be there to demand tha^SStiidy at least  be made to find the ftfest site.  This is not a decision that is just to  satisfy Gibsons or Sechelt. This is a  decision that's binding on the future.  Let's do it right.  Excellent selections  SECHELT and   District Chamber^ of of them are not looking for public ap-<  Commerce made wise choices in the plause and it is the last thing any of  selection pf Jack Maytie and the late them think of while doing their good  Margaret Lamb as co-good citizens for works.  1973-74. Mayne is a long-time resident They should receive public recogni-  of Sechelt and Margaret Lamb, while not tion though and it was with that thought  a resident for such a lengthy periodx  made a definite impact on the community, y  Mayne's credentials for the honor  are fully documented and a great number of persons will speak on behalf of  Mrs. Lamb.  While Jack Mayne and Margaret  Lamb were tapped for the honor, it was  certainly not from a lack of highly qualified candidates and the screening committee's recommendation that the award  be made annually is well taken.  There are several persons in this  community who have every qualification  to be honored as good citizens. Most  that the committee made its recommendation that the selection be made annually. The program was first envisioned as a bi-annual event. It's obvious  now there are an abundance of ��ood  candidates in the community so that the  honor can be made every year.  It would be ideal if other communities on the Sunshine Coast would so recognize their outstanding citizens. They  have plenty of them as well.  At any rate, congratulations are in  order for Jack Mayne and the family  of Margaret Lamb. Residents will express their appreciation at Saturday's  banquet where they will be honored.  Watershed not health  district says writer  Editor's note: The following letter was  addressed to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District and the; author submitted a copy  to The Times for publication.  Sunshine Coast Regional Board v  RR. ,#1, Davis Bay, B.C.  Attention Mr. Frank West,  Dear Sirs:  This letter is intended as a follow-up  of  the  one  published  two   weeks   ago  by the Peninsula Times...That letter was  read at the regional board meeting last  Thursday, Septemher 27, and discussed"  at some length. -It was explained that  the area of Chapman Creek and Chapman  Lake had been closed off in order that!  "a study might be carried out to determine!���  the ultimate use of"the area, A report|  on the study would be available spme!  time later  this  year and until it /was  submitted the  board  members  had no  idea what its recommendations might be...  At first I was told that the closurev  was at the request of the public health  department in conjunction with the for-'/  estry people but this is evidently false  information. In. a ietter from, the water  investigations branch of the department A  of lands and forests we are told that the  Chapman Creek watershed has not been v  4 declared a. health district and that Mr.  Bell, the senior public health inspector*  of the Coast Garibaldi Health District is,  taking the matter up with the regional?  district to clarify the situation.  Following up on the logging activities,  it would appear that no one has any control over what goes: On in our so-called  watershed area. A large section has now  . been completely logged off on the north  side of the creek at the end of the,  West Road. According to a letter received i  from Mr. Johnston, the zone forester, buffer strips 130 feet wide were to be left  frogo B-4 The Peninsula Time.      Wednesday, October 10, 1973  .... ..y; :.: :.-..-..���;������ a. /-.     I  '������������ ' ������'������ y.; "I  won't matter and a _ar\ better' corhplex  could result. I consider the present site  '.unsatisfactory, aro'% because -it is in Gib-;;  sons,1 bi^t bepause of its restricted area  and proximiiy jt<?.thp highway." . *  ��� I have ho personal interest las my  children, who have all attended Elphinstone, will be virtually at the /end of their  high school education by the time the  school iff built-on any site.  (Mrs.  ROSA,SWAN  Box 638, Sechelt, B.C.  ��� .���:������'���.-���. v '���A x a- : :'���-,XAX  top good to be true, but if we can all  get together, there is money waiting ih  Victoria and Ottawa to> help .us make  It a reality. "Perhaps; then, w_ can erase  the word "parochial" from the  bulary, and work together for good.  Sechelt ___.__..._-,___..  VONA CLAYTON  vaga-  above from the council meeting where;  they are" allowed to sit in. ' '���'"'  All this because a small-minded so-  called religion interfered in a much-needed recreation centre for the future young- .���'������.-'���."v. _  sters of  the area by  delivering phony    School   trustees 'rebuild  pamphlets   to   out-of-town  homeowners.              . i     ��        '    j' i_ __    "  We are leaving here no regrets, only    PCTIIIC    Charged py   parent    ��  to hope the taxpayers, that is the per-    Editor, The Times,  dlllllllililllllHIIIIIIlilllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllltj  Gibsons Pentecostal  -HIGHWAY & MARTIN  \ ;  l\  manent taxpayers, wake up and start  to do something towards entertainment  for the youngsters now growing up. What,  has been done can't be undone "but the  so-called paper has made monstfers of the  young people of today. So please; think  of the younger ones. Demand the paper  make the Sunshine Coast a, place where  people want to live, not leave. Stop and  think of just what there is for the young  people to do here. The older ones find  the beer halls available but the others  ��� what?  You worry about your pocket book  for a recreation centre but at the time  of voting the beer halls look more appealing. .'.'.''  The RCMP have moire than their share  of work trying to help "these young peor  pie..Why can't the parents and even our  senior citizens.try by helping the. overworked officers.  it  I've had my say. Do hope I've gotten  through to the right folks: and someday  will see a well-written paper such as  should be also that the youngsters have,  a skating rink, good gym, recreation hall  in other, words a. real good recreation  centre for the future.  Remember! Fight for your rights and  unless your opinions are heard nothing  will be done. These are the feelings I'm'  leaving the Sunshine Coast with. In fact  we are quite happy about going to where  the people are more human and the,  atmosphere far more friendly.  ��� ������.'������- Mrs. IRENE BROOKS  Brackendale, B.C.  on creek banks. No such strip has been]  left on Chapman Creek and  the  trees ]   JJJpJlie fund  Started  .<-    -C___1___J      _________    Ja__*v>     ���_��     *���!__.     _i*r_���.__���_�� *^   :  Editor, The Times,  Off-base letters  THE TIMES, as do most newspapers,  solicit letters to the editor. Generally  such letters are well read and give a  fresh viewpoint so necessary when busy  - _ _      _.._ _  living in,Brackendale.  Mrs.   Brooks  is highly  critical of  have been felled right down to the water  Logging is continuing on the north  side of the road in an area adjacent to  a medium sized feeder creek, running into  Chapman Creek which has previously  been denuded of trees, and the regional  board claims it has no jurisdiction on  logging operations and that it cannot do  anything to stop it.  If this is the case then I think it is  high time the public got into the picture  and insisted that these operations be  suspended at least until the study being  carried out releases it recommendations.  The regional board is having a meeting on the 11th of the month to discuss  this matter and a good many questions  need  to be  asked.  Don Lockstead  and  The Times, obviously for her own per���   others have been involved so it is. hoped  sonal reasons, because of the way we  editors  are standing too close to the    handle court cases.  forest.>We>_i^ea5Krt�� the views of our - -.iv^, ^&&&A.?A���� TT.a  T.m__<. �����,��.-  readers,   -ver^SvhM they don't  agree Mrs.  Brooks* says The Times has  with our own, and other than making  minor grammatical corrections, we generally let the letter writers have their  say. We do reserve the right to edit the  letters if we feel they are off base or  nearing libel or slander. If they are  too long, we may shorten them but we  don't do it very often. We also publish  the letters without editorial comment.  However, from time to time, there  comes a letter so far off base that it requires answering. Such a letter is in today's Reader's Right column from Mrs.  Irene Brooks, formerly of Sechelt now  Mlg|_MMS_tf__l_+i_fl_q___l��-^  The Peninsula^imeo  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310 - Sechelt, B.C.  Secliclt 885-9654 or 885-2635  Gibsons 886-2121  Subscription Rutcs:  (in advance)  Local, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8  U.S.A., $10. Overseas $11.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet)  ���Mt������__l��_��__����*UMM_l__��in��_Uvt��Mt��*m����#������U_��MWU��f����  ROBERTS CREEK  VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT.  AN'NUAL  B1NG0  SATURDAY, OCT. 13 - 8 PM  Roberts Crook Hall  ��� $1,000 PRIZE #  Tickets: 3 cards for $5.00  available at:  SEW EASY, Sechelt ��� 885-2725  SIMPSON SEARS, Gibsons,  886-2252  or any fireman.  turned the Sunshine Coast "into a place  of filth, crime and destruction by the way  they write up their court news. The editor, it seems to me, must be a very  hateful person and very much determined  to wreck the future lives of these young  people who may or may not be guilty of  all he portrays them to be."  In the first place, the Sunshine^Coast  is not a place of "filth, crime ana destruction" as Mrs. Brooks would have  us to believe. It is a community, like  thousands of others, that has its share of  municipal infractions and even major  crimes including murder. The Times  could sweep these under the rug and  not report thejjh but we would not be  filling the^'imanaate given to us by our  readers���that of reporting the news as  it happens, good, bad or indifferent.  The Times does not make the news.  It merely reports it. The Times, in its  editorial columns, the one you arc reading right now, reserves the right to comj  ment on the scene as it sees fit. However, in our news columns, wc report  the news objectively, as it happens. We  do not color it or sway it or embellish  it. Wc treat each case on its own merits.  Some cases are more severe than others  so warrant more space in the newspaper.  Mrs. Brooks would have us forget about  drug pushers or dangerous drivers or  persons charged with criminal negligence.  Ask the police about impaired drivers.  They feci, as does the attorney-general's  department, that part of the punishment  is their name in the paper.  Mrs. Brooks tells us that in her  hometown, wherever that may be, reporters are not allowed to sit in die  courtroom and that the police chief hands  the enscs of the convicted to tho town  council which in turn allows the paper  to print then, without names. We would  not live in a town like that. Anything  that is hidden from the press���and that  means hidden from the public���-is bnd  and wc would fight n system using such  cencorship.  In the meantime, The Times policy  of covering all the court news, not just  some of it, will continue.  some positive and immediate action will  be taken as a .result of this meeting.  :.  .vii.r.v-'.'..._..        JO__N-^_ilND-ISMITH  Box 541, Gibsons      "  Dyslexia - word blindness  Editor, The Times,  Sir: We are a group of interested and  desperate citizens who need help. So ;,v  many of our young children and adolescents are suffering from developmental  dyslexia and the public, the school board  and our government are totally ignorant  of this fact.  Children with good, average intelligence or better , cannot read, spell, or  write due to no fault of their own. These  children need intensive individual therapeutic tutoring and unfortunately the '  families are forced to pay large sums of  money each month without subsidies from  the government, or help from our school  system. We feel that if enough parents  shout loud enough, our plea will be  heard as we are all very interested in  helping these frustrated and humiliated  children. We must unite and we would  sincerely appreciate hearing from the  parents of these dyslexic children. If  enough of us air our views, perhaps we  can  get help.  Please parents, do write us nnd we  will send a copy of your letters to the  minister of education and Premier D.  Barrett.  (Mrs. A. W.) MARGARET THRUN,  833 W. Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C.  Times criticized  Editor, The Times, !  Sir: I arri enclosing nn article for your  paper. I do hope lt will be printed. I'm  tryinn to point out the fact that the'  Sunshine Coast does need a good recrea-*  Hon centre and also that tho court cnaea;  .should not be allowed to persecute thet  human race by tho way tho court cases,'  nro written up in the paper. The papers,  here, tho Citizen and Times both, neither'  one dwells, on court ensea the way tho  Peninsula Timon docfj, They make us!,  nwnre of tho crimes committed**but only,  that and not by using names In order toj  condemn a human being for llfo. I'm!  fiiire you could do the same with your?  paper. , ���    \  %  VOLVO ftARS 8t STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TKUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL  VEHICLES  PHONE:    270-6201  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  en  369 No   3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  TO THE  READERS j  Tho Sunohlno Coast haa been knowni  aa n beautiful and wonderful place to:  come to for n vacation and nlno for our;  .summer vlflltorn even to llvo. j  However, Tho Ponlnauln Timon hm,  turned this Into a place of filth, crime and  dent ruction by the way they write up'  tholr court canes. The editor, it seems to  me, must bo a very hateful person and  very much determined to wreck the future Uvea of these young people who  may or mny not bo guilty of all ho  portrayf. them to bo. The paper dwellR on  all tho above Instead of writing about  tho more brighter nldo of llfo.  My original home town, population of;  5,000, h{|Ki a weekly paper. It In full of  local happening- of n different variety;  th��n the na-cnlled Peninsula crimen. In*  thin paper tho court cases nro written up  once a month. These are given to the  town council by tno chief of police and  no names are mentioned. No ono is persecuted by the paper as they nro ir\ tho  Peninsula Times. In the court rooms thore^  the press Is not allowed In. They get the]  Sir: After hearing that Elphinstone  School had burned down some of the  former students felt it would be a good  idea to contribute something toward the  cost of re-equipping the school. We have  started a fund which Mr. Montgomery  will administer and which will be used  wherever it is most needed. The insurance  will pay for most of the damage but those  who attended Elphie will remember that  some things were donations from outsiders or purchased by the students' council  and some things, such as library books,  will take years to replace completely,  even with insurance and government  grants.  It is hoped that as many former Elphie students as possible will contribute  to the fund; Mr. Montgomery will send  each contributor a report on the final;  use of the money. Cheques may be sent  to 'Ex-Elphie Fund' c/o Elphinstone  School, Gibsons.  Thank you for making your columns  available to use as we had no other  means of contacting former students.  Mrs.  K.  A.  MARTIN  5292 Rumble St., Burnaby 1, B.C.  'lnilationery practices'  Editor, The Times,  Sir: A friend of mine, unused to modern business methods, had occasion to obtain an advance from a local bank���  security was excellent, as the banker  admitted���the interest rate was, I believe, 6 per cent. Since that loan was,  granted, the bank has raised the interest  rate six times, until it is now 10 per cent.  This practice, whether it is to be attributed to the Bank of Canada, or to  the local bank, would hardly seem to  be either fair or reasonable, and it must  surely be a greatly contributing cause  to inflation. In addition to this complaint,  my friend advises me that the bank has  been in the habit of notifying him that  the interest will be raised to so and so,  on such and such a date. On the latest  occasion of a raise, however, the bank  notified him that as the newspapers record such raises each time, they will no  longer advise by letter, as being superfluous. What happens, may one wonder,  to those people who do not have a newspaper, or aro unable to read one because  of age or disability?  I wonder if it will bo possible to seo  this inflationary, and, might one suggest, unjustifiable practice aired in the  news media? Certainly it should be stopped somehow or other.  E. W. ABRAHAM  1125 Faithful St., Victoria, B.C.  Consideration urged  Editor's note: Tho following letter was  addressed to the board of school trustees  and the author submitted a copy of it  to The Times for publication.  Chairman, Board of Trustees,  School District No. 40, Glbsonil, B.C.  Dear Mrs. Labonte:  Please consider carefully the possibilities of building a junior-secondary school  at the recreation centre property. I havo  been tailing to many students and adults  from the Secholt area and all aro interested In a single largo school. It Is so  Important for our entire area to havo  Sechelt and Gibsons thinking and working as a single entity,  I appeal to you not to make a hauty  decision to rebuild on the present unsatisfactory alto Just because it is a llttlo  faster and requires less investigation and  organization.  In  the long run  tho  time  Sir: Your reports, on the-progress of  studies^ on the rebuilding of Elphinstone  High School have been read with much  interest.    ' \  It appears_to me. that the board of  school trustees are in a blind "rebuild  now" panic. This interpretation has made  me somewhat annoyed. I have written  the board a letter which I hope conveys  my feelings and gives them food for  thought. A copy of my letter is enclosed  for your information. If you feel it warrants publication feel free to do so.  The Board of School Trustees  School District #46, Gibsons, B.C.  Ladies and Gentlemen;  The, prime objective of parents and  taxpayers pf this . school district is to  provide the best educational opportunities  possible for our children. This is the  reason ��� that I find your panic on the rebuilding  of  Elphinstone,   appalling..  You seem to have the impression that  conditions of 25 years ago still hold, true,  these conditions prompted the building  of the high school at the Gibsons site.  Times have changed and your Gibsons-  at-all-costs approach must be changed too.  There are too many taxpayers and children in the Halfmoon Bay, Se'ch-lt, Davis  Bay and Roberts Creek areas for .you to  play  ostrich.  Your duty is to hear the people. The  meeting you held at Gibsons, started at  7 p.m. and concluded at 8 p.m. This was  a ridiculous time! The concerned people  of the Sechelt area did not have sufficient  time to reach that meeting. They must  be heard!  You asked for public comment, well  here is some:  1)" The feasibility of educational adequacy is essential. Study of all alternatives of types of school or schools is a  must.  2) The site we inherited is unacceptable,  It is restricted for future expansion, it  is not in a central location, and it does  not fit into the total Peninsula concept.  3) Cost is another point. The Department of Education supports joint recreational ventures of school districts and  regional districts. This consideration alone  should prompt a further study. There  would be some savings on bussing if a  junior high school is feasible in Sechelt  area. The capital cost of new schools is  subject to 50 per cent being paid by the  Department of Education. Savings on  bussing and capital cost sharing cannot  be ignored.  There are many points that can be discussed. They should; ^fySn^pr decisions  are dangerous. You are dealing with the  next 20 to 30 years educational facilities  and therefore a month's delay for further review is not out of the question.  I am one of a large group of concerned  parents who think you are acting hastily.  We are demanding that you search all  alternatives. Do not set us back 40 years  by your restricted viewpoint.  R.  W.  THOMAS  RR 1, Sechelt  School concept lauded  Editor, The Times,  Sir: Thank you for your wonderful  editorial in last week's Times. Everyone  should read it.  I would just like to say how heartwarming it is to know that so many  people in this area from Port Mellon,  Gibsons, Roberts Creek, Wilson Creek,  Davis Bay, Selma Park, Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay and Pender Harbour are enthusiastic about the concept of our new  junior-senior secondary school being in  a location that is in a central area, with  facilities for recreation, education and  community   participation.   It   all  sounds  | Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  |  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.  PHONE 886-7107  Pastor: Gerry Foster  "iiiiiuiiiiiHUniiiiiimiiiiiiiuiiuiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiimiin^  >iiiiii__i_ii__i_miii_iiiiim_i_iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiii,_iiiiirj  The United Church       I  = of Canada i  5 SERVICES: 5  H - St. John's United Church - Davis Bay =  5 - Sunday .Services.-9:30.a.m... ��  s Roberts Creek United Church jj  �� Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m. s  s Gibsons United Church ��  : Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m. S  s MINISTRY: %  5 Rev. Jim Williamson.'- Gibsons - 886-2333 5  siiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiuiiiiiin  ^���������iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu  | BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES ��  I    Calvary Baptist Church    f  I Park Road, Gibsons . 5  : Office: 886-2611 Res: 886-74491  S .    Morning Worship 9:30 o.m. s  | Sunday School 10:45 a.m. 5  ��."'    . ���������  Evening Worship -7:00 p.m. S  5   Prayer & Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m. s  jj. Weekly Youth Programs 5  i     Bethel Baptist Church     \  | Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt s  = Office: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 5  �� Sunday School 10:00 a.m. s  s Morning Worship 11:15 o.m. s  _ Prayer & Bible Study Wednesdays 7:30 p.m. s  5 Weekly Youth Programs 5  1 REV. W^NT ERICKSON,. Pastor f  .Ttlllllllllllllllllllll^flllllllllflltllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllll'  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885-2635  (Please make a note off this  new number)  GIBSONS:  THE TIMES  (Everybody Calls The Times!)  >  * "1.  ��� N.    ��� 'tyfc \^w/\5...  \s\  \w  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTp.  For Insuranco of all  kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phono your Resident Agent  John breen 003-2*94  1  luality Printing  Letterheads - Envelopes - Business Cards  Statements - Tickets - Posters - Tags  Bumper Stickers - Brochures -Calendars  Newspapers - Invoice - Business Forms  Letters - Labels - Post Cards - Signs  OR WHATEVER . . .  'eninAul  ^JlmeA  illMmSWlMSiSm'i  ' i_y-  XtMf^i^^^^*^^^  %  4aXx{  ���s  r .'i    "   -  \  ~T  A " '  \ A  ,   'v*y..' V<- "'-  '* -/^'.o'y.'y*���  Supervising informal reading lesson at Socholt Elementary is Barbara Joe,  In  the bath are Dean Gray,  left, and Warren Arundel.  Teachers' aide Audrey Joe helps pupils find filed material in Sechelt Elementary School  library.  Eager to  learn are Cheryl Stranaghan and Romeo Usee.  The Peninsula Times Page B-5  Wednesday, October 10/ 1973  Lockstead motion ruled  out of order in House  SPEAKER Gordon Dowding Thursday  killed Don [Lockstead's (NDP, MacKenzie) motion to consider granting equalization payments to students living in rural  areas, ruling it out of order because proposals to spend money should be in the  form of legislation.  The motion was  supported by  the  government and opposition but Dowding  threw it out citing sections of the British  North America Act as a precedent for'  his ruling.  Lockstead said, however, that he has  , had discussions with Jeane Dailly, minister of education on this matter and  feels that she will be prepared to act at  a future session of the Legislature when  education commissioner John Bremer's  report has been received.  kj-aciiitied  ^rull   <=Jjinina~cJ-ounae  @  BREAKFAST: 8:00 o.m. to 10:00 a.m. doily  ���  LUNCH: 12:00 noon to 2:00 p.m. doily  a%BMk\KB09 SUNDAY thru THURSDAY: 6:00 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.  i_fffl��0��SKo FRIDAY and SATURDAY: 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Cove, B.C.  Phone for reservation 885*9998  i_$3$      *r *-****��$  ._*&?_ \ *"  *_w_^iW��_?��_W*i'ftJ!*t    ���  Diversity of work is what attracts Valerie Joe to the teachers' aide pro   gram. Here, she prepares some  to be used, later, by teachers.  work  Held a success . . .  Indian aide program  enters fourth year  ONE OP the most significant breakthroughs in the continuing effort to  integrate Indian children into the local  education system was a recommendation  from the Department of Indian Affairs  to hire native women as teachers' aides  in School District 40.  As the program enters its fourth year,  all indications are that it has been an  unqualified success.  Education co-ordlnator for Sechelt  Indian Band, Teddy Joe, told The Times  that the DIA "felt,,it* was good to have  native aides in the schools. It gives the  young Indians some incentive when they  see they can achieve positions of responsibility."  Four aides aro presently employed by  tho ..chool district, two of them permanently stationed at Sechelt Elementary,  one alternating between Roberts Creek  Elementary and Davis, Bay and tho  other dividing her tlmo between Halfmoon Bay, West Sechelt and Sechelt  Elementary.  According to ihe Barbara .Too, who  jolncd tho program at its start four ycara.  ago, "We're juat '.Too boys' "around here.  And sho'n right. Barbara's colleguca aro  Valerie Joo, Linda Joe and Audrey Joe.  Tho aides' duties Include typing, making stencils for duplicating lessons and  generally holplng the teaching staff with  Its clerical duties.  Valerie upends most her day in tho ,  library at Sechelt Elementary, filing cards I  and assisting pupils in finding books.  "It'_ good experience because we do  everything," sjild Valerie.  Barbara ia using! her experience as a  grounding for a future teaching career.  "I've bi?en going to school at UBC  every sumiher," sho said, "and I've only  one more course to take for my preschool and primary teaching certificate."  Sam Held, principal at Sechelt Elfti-  mentwry, feols tho aldeif are an asset to  tho school. "By doing a lot of tho filing  and preparation work, thoy freo tho teachers for moro important things," he said.  1 Optimistic about the future of Indian  aides, Teddy Joo said thoy had hoped to  expand the program to Elphinstone Secondary School this year, "but we can't  with the shift system. The aides would  have *o be there 10 hours a day."  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  __���*_______________���__���__������������______  Phone:  885-2528 or 886-2848  x;  i^^^|^!-y^;;'y   yyv. y >y;;y  wont  \own  Cordyroy - Denim �� Cotton  assorted styles and colors  Sixes 27 to 34 ��� Regular $6.96-$10.m  Sale: $4.95 to $8.95  SALE EFFECTIVE: WEDNESDAY, OCT. 10 TO SAT., OCT. 13 ONLY  8-track CAR STEREOS by Craig  159.95 to $74.95  B.C. AND YUKON���  YOUR POSTAL CODE IS HERE.  AND ITS BEAUTIFUL  It's beautiful because it works. It gets you your mail faster  than before because now a very fancy computer looks at a  combination of numbers and letters and aims it right to your  door.  It's beautiful because you can make funny memory rhymes  with the Postal Code of your friends (how about this Ottawa  code, for example: Ken once had one thought twice ��� for  K1H lT2?).Or songs. Or whatever.  And it's bpautiful because it'll be good until at least 2001  without changes, unlike some we looked at in other countries.  We have sent you a kit containing your Postal Code, explanations, a postage paid address card and Postal Code  stickers. In case you haven't received it, please write to your  Post Office on a special card that will be sent to you. And  when your friends start using your code, and you use theirs,  everybody will communicate moro easily.  And that's beautiful.  Here's how the Postal Code works. Take K1H 1T2 for example.  ir Curious Mew Shipments ot Pottery Arriving  ic RECORDS & TAPES  *AT DISCOUNT PRICES  ...mi vim  ._ ��� intllcat  Jn Canada,  jttui nm  1X2  K ~ intllcal-B ono ol 10 xonan IH ������ narrows llio stono down 1T2 ��� dellnes llio actual hloek  lo pari ol a ally or jural aroa. or Uunlnoon.  ff/udk  \CLCLI'C  IMPORTS LTD.  SECHELT m  885-2522  room  Ccuraadai Post. WaTro working to ntals�� It work bottor.  Pontes \  Canada ���  1^    Canada     Poates  . ..  I      4.  J  A f>, A:V  .v-y  \'.  -,���r  Poge B-6       y Peninsula Timet  Wednesday/October 10, 1973 ,  reserve  briefs sought  WRITTEN   briefs  regarding jfajm_Jand  reserve proposals should be in to Ed  Cuylits,^Sunshine Coast Regional District  planner, ny Oct. 15.  A public hearing will be held Oct.  17 at 7:30 p.m. at Sechelt Elementary  School.  A plan of the reserves is posted in the  district office for examination, said Cuylits. It is noted the land commission will  consider some changes to the reserve proposals on the following basis:  -1. Land can be removed from the proposed farm land resferve if it is already  urbanized or if it is adjacent to an urbanized area and will be serviced with roads,  ���community water systems and the like  within the next five years. Subdivisions  ' 'in process' may be considered for exclusion. ' y v  2. Land can be removed from the proposed farm land reserve if it can be documented that an error has been made in  the Canada Land Inventory. . y  \3. Land can be added to the proposed"  farm land reserve if it is deemed desirable to include that land and if it has  predominantly Class -5 or better "soils.  Cuylits said that the district, with a  grant from B.C. Lahd Commission,-has  hired an additional staff member to han-  ��� die the workload associated With the  farmland reserve plan bylaw. W. Parker  will be employed for one month and  will be in charge of, the preparations for  public hearings and interpretative work  associated with the preparation of the  plans which will designate the farmland reserves.  Grew 272 plants .  ���">  itete t^utji -5500 fine  ,.\:a  1  Bloke C. Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  A   Post Office Building Sechelt \  Phone 885-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays ''  10 o.m. -5:15 p.m.       10 o.m.x. 2:30 p.m.  WITH LOW water in local creeks, patrol ripen Fred Crosby and Jim  spawning chum salmon are vulner- Nelson look on two such fish killed  able to all manner of pr edation par - at Kleindale   by a group   of four  ticularly from some young people youths on Sunday, Fisheries pejson-  who beat the helpless fish. Fisheries nel are investigating.  SECHELT���Paul Cooper of Sechelt was,  1 fined $500 Oct. 3 when he admitted  cultivating marijuana.      ----- v  " Provincial court was told that RCMP  checked accused May 15 and found he  was carrying a small amount of hashish  and marijuana. ? \  Further investigation revealed that  Cooper was cultivating 272 marijuana  plants in the woods near Sechelt Inlet.  Cooper claimed the marijuana was for  his use" only.  ; Judge Charles Mittlesteadt gave him  one month to pay the fine. ��� j    '  Danny Paul, 18, made his first court  appearance Oct. 2 in connection with the  Elphinstone Secondary- School fire. He  is ,charged with arson.  Court was told thatxPaiil had been  released from custody on $500 unposted  bail. v  ..At the request of defence counsel, the  case was remanded to Oct. 16.  ���~ When the B.C. ferry "Langdale  Queen" pulled alongside a small boat  apparently in trouble Oct. 2, the occupant seemed intoxicated.  So the captain radioed for an RCMP  patrol boat. When it arrived, the crew  found Donald }5myth of Vancouver lying  . in. the . bottom of his boat.  jX&eytas intoxicated," said the police  prosecutor. "He had to be lifted into the  police boat. In the opinion of the members, he was in an advanced state of intoxication."   , ���.  ���  As a result of the incident, the ferry  was delayed for 35 minutes, court yras  told.  Later, Smyth refused to submit to a  breathalyzer test. ~.'^_  Judge Mittlesteadt fined accused $300  for operating ^ motor" vessel while? im--  p^red, $150 for refusing to take a breathalyzer test, and banned him from operating a motor vessel for two years.     \  A charge against Edwin ��� Birchenall  of causing a disturbance by using obscene  language \was dismissed when accused  told the court he had since left the area.  He was accused of using obscenities,  near a public place, towards his neighbors, Mr. and _ Mrs. Daunareyen Sugrive.  Birchenall admitted, using obscenities  but denied causing a disturbance on Dogwood Road, Gibsons.   ...  "Defence counsel David Leslie said the  incident marked the culmination of a  continuing dispute between his client and  the Sugrives.  Judge (Mttlesteadt dismissed the  charge, warning that if accused had not  left the area, he would have issued a  restraining order against him and the  Sugrives. -���- -7  Books- Books  and BOOKS!  CHOOSE BY MAIL  Best Sellers-Croft  Hobby - Travel  .  Adventure  Hardcover - Paperback  We will be pleased  to ddcfyour name to  our mailing list at  no obligation to you  Simply clip and mail  this coupbn.   ~  PREVENT FORESTH&si^  . PICK-A-POCKET  BOOK SHOP  2442 Marine Drive  West Vancouver, B.C.  Ph. 926-1133  Please put me on your  mailing f��st at  no obligation.  Name ________ _.  Address   (ST) I  ^���U-IIUIIilllilllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllUIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIII  s  8  ,._,.,,...._...._._im..l..___._l.._-..HIllmlllllim^ llll����lllli"��ll��l"'HIMIillllllllll����'lllllll>��llll>lllitllllllllllllllHlllliniltllMl..l.l.....lllll.l.lll.ll..........,,,.,.,.,,��.,.,..,...,..tt  ��� Put your menage into,more  1 !_���_ 3,000 hornet (10.000  rndtn) in these economical  spots. Your ad it always there  far quick reference .  ������yttnte!.  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  ��� Here's an economical way to  reach 3,000 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference .... anytime!  ;<iuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin  .__._.,,,_.,,_,_.,��.,,_.._.,^^ ������������������������"iM.uiimHiiiiii.i.iiiiiiii.i.S  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phono: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  : DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  ��� Office * Residential * Wake-up Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  APPLIANCE REPAIRS  We Repair:  - smalt, kitchen & household appliances  - vacuum  cleaners - power tools - electric  motors - almost anything small enough to  carry in.  JOHN BUNYAN'S VARIETY  & ENTERPRISES  Cowriee  Street, Sechelt 885-9343  CONTRACTORS  ART SUPPLIES  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  " Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grandview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt  Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ���- Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ���- Phone 883-2711  Box  153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday  10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 o.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pander: Monday-Thursday  10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  BLASTING _  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Froo Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pondor Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY  INSURED  Basement* - Driveways - Septic Tonka  Stumps - Ditch Linaa  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pander Harbour 883-2734  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock* etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  ���For all types of homes���  Phone 885-2592 or collect. 926-5948  1 , .. , i. ������ ���     "���"'".. -'. s u���~ .> > '���  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ���? Ditching  Exca v oting ��� Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  886-2830  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Rood Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Secholt 885-9550  R & S BACKHOE  R.R.   1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available   \  DIVING  SCUBA WEST  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.'  Phone 885-2305  DRIVEWAYS  ^    .CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  ELECTRICIANS   ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR 8. EGMONT  For a free estimate, call 883-2426  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phono 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings and Private Parties  ���Full Hotel Facilities���  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7514 - 886-7056  FREE ESTIMATES  886-7220  MACHINE SHOP  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General  Building  Contractor-  All  Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt. B.C.  VILLAGE BUILDERS  Engineers Contractors  Recreational Home*, Cottages  F. Bruce Baker, P. Eng. - President  Ste.  105,  195-21 it St., West Vancouver, _.C.  .  Tel.i 922.9000  BUILDING  SUPPLIES   A. d RENTAL^ & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Mad_lr_ Park Phono 883-2585  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Pork, B.C.  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  '���' Dispatcher at 883-2733, eves. 886.7375  Office Houn 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and  Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stair-  Walks - Driveways  Froo  Estimates Phone  885-9413  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential  and Commercial Wiring  Free  Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone  883-2749  WEkO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Build to suit:  Homes. .Commeklol  Dulldlnos,  Vacation Homes. All kinds of Concreto Work.  Any   kind   of   Remodelling.  PHONE  VERN,  885-2525  or 886-2344  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phorte   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  1  FUEL  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Toptoll  Driveways - Basements - Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2237 days or era*.  Don 13, Gibson*, B.C.  <��� Construction by .  \   BRYKIM  LTD.  - Gonorol Contractor- -  custom building  - addition- - alterations  custom backhoe work   . ''  BOX 459, SECHELT 881-2193  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  i.       iv    At Hie 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      He*. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ������ Runabout*  ��� Used Boat Soles  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING 8c 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  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberto Crook  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide -praying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Cooe.   Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  PLUMBING 8t HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS    ���  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  . - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed CharleboU  Free Estimates 886-7*38  Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsont  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfitting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ��� 886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Leq Coates 886-7685  Roy Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  ROOFING  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  John Harrison  REFRIGERATION  6. APPLIANCE SERVICE  ���Used appliances for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  RENTALS  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  "We Ront or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886-2848 ���. 24  HOUR SERVICE  A. C. Rental-  Tools and Equipment  ��� 30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Fronds Peninsula Road  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons    886-7320  SUNSHINE ROOFING  SHAKES - SHINGLES - DUROID  ��� Custom shakes split to order ��� roof repairs  ��� eaves ond trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt - Phone 885-2553  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  .-IRVEYORS  ROBERT W. ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt,   B.C.  Jifice 885-2625      Ho...e 885-9o8l  Roy & Wagenaar  _..*.. LAND SURVEYORS  Marina Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt. B.C.  885-2332 or co.lect 681-9142  HRES  Madeira Park  Phone 883-2585  OPTOMETRIST  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen,  Proprietor        '  Expert Hair Styling  C-wrle Street Phono  Sechelt 885-2818  ^    ANN'S COIFFURES  Next to Noven's  T.V. & Radio  Gibsons 886-2322  ^  FRANK  E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING  8t DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING 8.  DECORATING  P.p. Box 94, Secholt, B.C.  Phono 885-2107  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  / All typos of Pointing '  Private & Commercial \,  General Delivery  Madeira Park, D.C.  883-2678  I    i  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION/AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885-2848/885-2359 ovos.  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  U-Drlve Cora and Trucks - all kinds  USED AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS  BOUGHT AND SOLD  Phene 885-2528  Eves. 805-2151 or 085-2823  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  V  ���C_-__i._B.BiiS_lO*-i  TOWING  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towifno  L. HIGGS  Phono 885-9425  TREE TOPPING  RETAIL STORES  CCS HARDWARE  Secholt, .B.C. '  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Pendor Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  Box 158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete Treo Service  * Prompt, guaranteed, insured work  * Prices you can trust  Phono 885-2109  T.V.  fit  RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Service  Authorized Dealer ond Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Sechelt ��� Phone 889-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson     i     |  "IH THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Dox 7^9, Sechelt ��� Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  USE THI^  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  TO REAp-l NEARLY  12,000 PEOPLE  THE TIMES, 885-9654 I  .\  \  Qarden*clu_ names    Madeira Park Happenings  nominating commltee       y . ������^A���r^T-1  SECHELT���A nominating committee has  appointed to seek officers for 1974 for  Sechelt Garden Club. \  LAST week the House standings were  reported but the.:captains were left  ��� , ���        ���,���,. out. House. 1 captains are: senior b-ys,  Committee consists of Gerry Williams,   Ian   Campbell,   senior   girls,   Lhevhme  L. _?.___._.___.____ 1 _ ___. ______! _______ __T_________ ___t_r___v_r_ ��� " . __      -���- _.' ���  Bob . Foxwall and Mrs. Nancy Reed.  Action of appointing. the committee was  taken at the Oct 3 meeting of the club  in which 30 persons attended, said President Janet Allen, who presides over the  session held in St. Hilda's HalL  Frank Read gave a demonstration on  how to start wood cuttings and semi-  wood cuttings; he passed on a great deal  of knowledge. V  Club raffle Was won by Mrs. Peter  Trappitt.    ."��� :"���.;.v;'.''-        '    :V. ������"''���������..  Refreshments"were'' served by Mrs.  Ann HimmeL  Next general meeting will be Wednesday, Nov. 7 at 8 p.m. in St. Hilda's Hall.  Citizen ball tickets  are still available  SECHELT���Tickets  are  going  fast  but  there are still some left--to-Saturday's  Good Citizen Award banquet and ball,  said Lionel McCuaig/ chairman of the  event.  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce have honored Jack Mayne, longtime Sunshine Coast resident and the  late Margaret Lamb who died last spring,  as the joint good citizens of 1973-74.  The banquet-dance will be held in  the new Legion - Hall, McCuaig said.  Sooial hour will start at 6:30, dinner at  7:30 and dancing from 9 to 1 a.m.  Tickets, are available at $6 per person or $12 per couple at Sunshine Auto  Parts, Morgan's Men's Wear, Ann-Lynn  ' Flowers, Peninsula Times, Tillicum Bay  Marina, Standard Motors (Sam MacKenzie).  Talento; junior boys, Allan Stiglitz; junior  girls, Elsie Kingston.  The House sponsor is Mr. Wishlove. House 2 captains are:  senior  boys,   Todd    Mair;  senior  girls,  Mokie Sterloff; junior boys, Peter Dubois;  junior  girls,  Corinne Brown.   House  3:  senior boys, Bri^n Scoular; senior girls, ~  Yvonne Campbell; junior boys, Cameron  Campbell; junior girls. Heather Browii.  House 2 sponsor is Mr. Rees and House  3 sponsors are Mr. Postlethwaite and Mr.  Donnelly. The House scores are as fol- x  lows:  House  2 leading with  66  points/  House 3 second with HZ points and House  1  third "withi {56 points. '  On Thursday, afternoon of this week7  we had a "mini-meet" at our school. The.  students of the various houses took part  in activities such as frisbees, croquette,  chess, checkers, ping pong, arm and leg  wrestling, basketball toss and hop-step-  and jump. After all the points were calculated, House 3 was over-all winrier  with 404, House 2 second with 377 and  House 1 third with 361. Everyone had a  good time and the primary grades held  a meet of their own. " -...  v  The students at our school have been  busy working on posters for the Pender  Harbour Hospital Auxiliary Bazaar. 'All  the posters were collected on Friday and  Mrs. Silvey along with the art teachers  will be judging the; best posters in the  school. The Hospital Auxilaiy has kindly  donated $16 to be given as cash prizes.  The adventure playground really looks  keen now with two new activities recently completed. A rope bridge has been  connected to the firemian's pole, and the  cargo net _for climbing has been put into  place. '  Constable Bob Ogden was at our school  on Friday talking to Mrs. Phillips class  I i   i    i.i    ��� | r i  y -   ���. by Shevlnne Talento  and to Mr. Postlewalte's class about the  work of a policeman. All the boys and  girls enjoyed the visit very much and  would like to thank Constable Ogden for  the nice talk. Mr. Postlethwaite's class  is, writing letters about the visit.  Gibsons takes  rugby match  GIBSONS ���- Gibsons won its second  straight rugby match Saturday with a  22-0 trouncing of Ex^Brits lit Gibsons,;  Gibsons slate is clean. With two games  completed this season, enemy teams .have  yet to score on the hometowners. ;y.     f  Gibsons put its marker on the score-.  board in the opening minutes when Robert Anderson.scored on-a bad penalty-  The locals, went ahead 3-0. A few minutes  later with help from his scrummers, And-?  erson scored a try and conversion making  the score 9-0 for Gibsons. Just before half  time Anderson scored another three  points ;0 \close the half at 12-0.      v      ���  In the second half Gibsons continued  to control the game. The three-line made  some truly impressive runs spearheaded  by Bob Johnson. ;The scrum got their  big chance when a five-yard scrum was  called. They operpowered the Ex-Brits  over the goal-line and Mike Dorais  touched it down for four points. John*  ' Crosby converted the try making the  score 19-0. A few minutes later he converted a penalty kick fmishirig the scoring 22-0.   "  Gibsons will play away on Saturday.  The Peninsula Time*      x Page B-7 j  Wednesday, October 10, 1973    \  ���> .. ~ -i  20 mph zone slated at  Elphinstone, says MLA  HIGHWAY 101 outside Elphinstone Secondary School, Gibsons, will be posted  as a 20 mph school zone, reported Don  Lockstead, MLA,  He contacted the highways department after receiving "numerous complaints from parents about the treacherous rate of speed traffic .is allowed, in  front of this school."  The department recently advised the  MLA that the area would be posted 20  mph.' )A,-   ' '.���-"  X-ockstead also took action against a_  "-local.furnace oil agent who applied a $5  surcharge to customers who ordered oil  more than once a month.  "Many people were quite unhappy  about this arrrangetnent because they did  hot have the capacity to go 28 days  without oil deliveries, nor could they-  affordLtdlinistal larger facilities in or  as bund their homes, or pay the $5 service  '.charge/'- ���:��� a.. ..-��-������..  The MLA said he had been in touch  with the oil company concerned, and its  agent .contacted most of his customers to  arrange adequate, storage facilities for  those with a storage problem.  The agent also withdrew the $5 delivery charge.  There was a hanging at Victoria October 29, 1886 when "ft. S.' Sproule paid  the supreme penalty for the murder of  Thomas Hammill at Kootenay Lake, June  3, 1886. ,  When ships fired a salute to the union  of B.C. and Vancouver Island in   1866,,  " Sir James Douglas wrote. "A funeral."..  would have been more appropriate."  -/?-"  Reward available ��� ��� .  \  Salmon tag program  best yet in August  FOR  Georgia Strait fishermen, August  has proved to be the best month yet��  for the capture of hatchery raised coho  and chinook salmon.  Of the 288 heads which were turned  xin to Fisheries Service head depots during August, 200 were found to contain  coded wire tags (172 chinook, 28 coho).  Each fish was originally identified by  the absence of the small fleshy fin oh the  back near the tail (adipose fin). Each  tagged head turned in paid a reward  -of. ^3.     "-���  Pentti Vanttinen of Burnaby and  .Arnold Wesby of Ladysmith, are the two  fortunate fishermen who won $100 bonus  rewards from the August bonus draw. .:..'  .Vanttinen's salmon, a two-year old  cpho released from the Big Qualicum  hatchery, was caught at Norris Rock and  the head turned in at Deep Bay Auto  Court.  Wesby's salmon, a two-year "old fall  chinook  released    from    the Nooksack  hatchery  (U.S.) was  caught; ait Yellow  Point and head turned in at 4 All Seasons  - Resort.   . "'..'-.-. ,  As was the case in July, the August  results give evidence of a distinct pattern of northward movement for hatchery  raised coho and chinook  (the majority  holding to t__rcoast on which" they-were'  originally released).  .Capilano fish were recovered further  north of Texada Island this time, as far  up as Read Island. Qualicum fish were  very numerous near Campbell River and  as was the case in July, they were recovered as far north as Phillips Arm. in  Johnstone Strait. A few U.S. hatchery  fish were recovered as far north as Stuart .,  island, but were most heavily concentrated in the southern Strait of Georgia,  particularly around .he Yellow Point  area. '������ N -  "We are very pleased to see the growing contributions of Capilano coho and  chinook two-year olds and the enormous  success of Qualicum River natural and  hatchery chinook stocks," said a spokesman. v^      ��� *... y.w---.'.  Depots to return the, heads of adipose-  clipped chinook and coho on the Sunshine Coast are as follows:  Gibsons Esso Marine; Trail Bay  Sports Unlimited (Sechelt); Tillicum Bay  Marina (Porpoise Bay); Buccaneer Marina (Secret Cove); Cedar Grove Marina  .(Bargain Bay); Pender Harbour Resort  (Madeira Park); Garden Bay Shell (Harbour Marina); Irvine's Landing Marina  and  Cafe; Egmont Marina  and Resort.  Host country tradition . . .  First Olympic Games stamps  were issued September 20th  Senior mzen^  ��� by Robert Foxall  OTTAWA���The first two stamps of the  special Olympic Games series was  issued Sept. 20. The stamps were issued  in the 8-cent and 15-cent denominations,  said Postmaster General" Andre Ouellet. .  "I am pleased that the Canada Post  Office has the opportunity to contribute  to the success of the first Olympic Games  to be held in\this country," said Ouellet.  "The stamps which will be commemorating the games are in themselves unique,  because they are the first Olympic stamps  ever issued by Canada."  The Olympic Games stamp series is  expected to have considerable attraction  for collectors around * thet. world owing  to the nature of the event. Throughout  their modern history, the Olympic Games  have been celebrated on stamps issued by  many different countries. Today these  stamps form an extensive and popular  thematic group among philatelists around  the world.  The first stamps commemorating the  Olympics were issued in 1896 to mark  the modern revival of the games after  an hiatus of more than 1,500 years. The  games were held in Athens that year,  and Greece, as host country, issued a  series of 12 stamps in honor of the occasion.  Olympic stamps did not appear again  until 1920. It was not until 1924 that the  issue of such commemoratives became an  established practice for the country hosting the games. Other countries as well began to issue stamps commemorating the  Olympics, and in honor of their participation in the games.  In more recent years, a large number  of Olympic stamps have been issued, particularly by the host countries, to publicize the event both before and during  the games themselves. Both Japan and  Mexico, host countries for summer Olympic games in 1964 and 1968 respectively,  had extensive Olympic stamp programs  to commemorate these very important  occasions.  "WE ARE little black sheep who have  lost their way, baa, baa, baa," was;  for a short while, on. Oct. 1, the theme  song of a busload of. senior citizens from  Sechelt SCA 69 who embussed for a trip'  to Pemberton.  While the weather looked threatening just before departure and we had  a bright trip to Horseshoe Bay and  thence to Squamish. After a stop for  lunch we again started on a way but  when the road, began to be somewhat  rough wonderment began to set in but  a few questions from a passing motorist  established that we had "gone astray."  On a sideroad that did not look wide  enough to turn a wheelbarrow Frank,  our driver, executed a smart about-turn *  and we were soon headed back to the  right road.  We then proceeded to Whistler for a  very brief stop and thence to Pembertb]  which we were able to inspect on]  briefly becausevof.lost.'-.time.. It-was inj  tefesting to be able to examine the skiing  facilities at Whistler without getting cold  feet, when we had returned there and  stopped for refreshments. Of great interest were the new chalets being built  there in anticipation of the coming winter activities. .As elsewhere in the province there seemed to be great building  activity everywhere.  From Whistler we went directly to  Horseshoe Bay in time for the 6 pm  ferry and the return home.  Your reporter would like to thank  Frank, our driver, for a very comfortable  and interesting trip and for his ability  when pulling out to let faster vehicles  by (something bus drivers are reputed  not to do) to always manage to stop  where there was a vista of great beauty  and interest to his passengers.  .  Mrs. Hazel Evans was in charge of the  tour and did more than her part in keeping us informed as to points of interest  to her charges. It was a great day.  lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillliiliiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHIililliiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiimiii  irS CHECK-IN  TIME FOR YOUR  OUTBOARD MOTOR  Olympiad��  8U*  * ... ^-tyi*.*-* Wff*1 r*r iw^n  ( ����"*J..* 1. 1 .fit,.   vn   .  Montreal  ��� T1    a    y    '  ^<^'-^&k  ���'o-.i.-"*������ ���   'X:XX-  _________   _________  WW ^HR  "-.\-\ !^t'I_PW^.- ��� ���.,,,A,'j.'- .^W_-_^^-V'',;  Snow will bo flying  all too soon and wo'vo  got a snug place waiting  for your outboard. We'll  chock it over for you  during tho wintor so that  you can chock it out in  tho Spring and get 1974  off to a porfoct start,  Look for the chock-   s  in contra postor and  check your outboard       ��  in for moro boating S  ploasuro.  Pick up ond dollvory 5  service availablo.  NO CHARGE FOR STORING  YOUR OUTBOARD MOTOR . . .  PAY ONLY FOR WORK PERFORMED  AND MATERIALS SUPPLIED  22-P01NT CHECKUP  1  Tm.k  Tom     wllh ciislonmr's 0ns Tnnk  II  fivnllnlrin   f7l  ? Apply OM - HiHilnp (Jlwmflr   (.1  3 Nolmiiiy iiinlliiocllonN         P  . Chock Spink I'liifi.,'           D  f) noi..<>v��lly..'ii�����Cnvwtt     chock pIMoniTlor  (iciiiino  , , , o   P  0, Chock rocoil Mmlor      (J  7 Chuck lOMitiuii riyi.l(ini     cnila, coptlmmnrn,  HinHUm polnlu mid hl(|h twinliin lomls ,  II  (1 Clami cmlHirotor dllm howl     mpliico flllm  It niiciisnmy , , ,   l.'.l  !). Chuck cnmplniii minimi foi lno��n i.ciow. mul  niilti     loinuo   ....,..,.    , |_l  t() Chuck i:liiinp��ciiiwn niul iitolor lill      - .  (-1  11  Chock piopollm, propulloi nlinll ond timil, ,   .   II  17. Riiplnco   jinmcnMi   oil   wllh   locommondod  OMC   l.uhiicnnl     chock   lor   pronoi.cn  ol  wnloi   f.l '  13, Lnhilcnlo all oxloinul linkimo wild OMC Typo  "A" I.iiImIcaiii   II  1 ., Tnnk Tom , k, .  !_  Hi, Chock coolliiii nysloni ' (.1  1(1. Chock (t,.,M.   , , ,, . .  H  17, A<l|uul Cnilmiutoi   II  111 IP MOTOH OITIIATION INOICA..S MAI.  riiNCTioN or intiunai paiiis, oah,  OM/NITI  AND  ASK   POM   . Uf.THIill   IN- , ,  STIIliCIION-  II  10 lo|oci OMC Hum Piovoiiiiiiivo II  20 Chock -llioud F��H|niiHi(|it II  .1, C.Uinn and Slow   ,    , . II  ? 2 r'Ftri-t NT CtJSTOMIH WIIII CAN Ol- OMC  FNUINl' C1-ANI-I1   N  a_=  MADEIRA MARINA  at Pondor Harbour # Tolophono 883-2266  ^llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllUllllllllllllMIUIIIIIIIilllUIUIIUIItgUliniUIII!^  /  T  ARE EASILY SPOTTED  _^Wl#^WMl*i(��I^WW*_iW..��ilMl.i��^,.i��itP'.M,.�� ^...n.iii.1  .��   Wil_.liii.lili_ni.in_iM.iiTrfin_7iiirn_iri  in the I T"!!l^  ���"���~p*- -*��� "--1"  -|-|r��� nVj ���if ) f n-i niT - >-iijiM_��_iiTi t�� i"���- ii ^>^bj _T~ijiii *-*" ��� r'f-'-f-r  *  %  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  ��  Acoustical Ceilings ��� Suspended,  T-Bar and Glue-up Tile  a   * Metal Stud Wall Construction  % Metal Suspended Ceiling Construction  ^ititiiittniiiitttitirni/tttmtiiitiiiitiii/ttititiiiiitmittfiif/i^  __ STUCCO ��� California and Morblecrete  PLASTERING���Conventional, Veneer and Decorative  INSULATION���!  Bus: 885-2724  rl _f%_CP  ORCOVERING  Gibsons ��� 886-7112  ,i_-in m-i_n.m_- iiiiiwiiiiiiinmiiui ��.Miiiii.i_. in  ��� ������i��g^^wi___aig___^^  V.  :l "-'  '��� \  l_A_8____t____  ___fit&l  ^^-^ _!___..  _____b____��___m  __fl_____B___  ----��__-__.  _____------���  _nr_if_iiii_tfi_  i_e____a___i  __Un___ ���'-.    ----'J  MMM  -\.  ��� ���)'-������'.  9:30 to 1:90 ��.m.  '���''���'���', ;'���'.'.���*������ -'���' |  V-.-'--������"'���  Pizza Available  Boot In Llvo Entdrtalnmerr.  -x     - .   . ��� ���-"->.-  SATURDAY. OCTOBER 13  JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ~ Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  \  J  HON. JAMES Sinclair, father of  prime minister Trudeau's wife, Margaret, addresses Coast Chilcotin liberal Association nomination convention in Sechelt Oct. 6. He told delegates this was to be his last political  appearance. Seated, from left, are  Mrs. Larsen; Mr. Berger, provincial  representatives; Warren McKibbon,  local organizer; Doreen Braverman,  provincial association pres.; Paul St.  Pierre, former Liberal MP for Coast  Chilcotin; Ted Bide, Coast Chilcotin  assodation pres. See story on page 1.  Page B-8  The Peninsula Times Wednesday/ October 10, 1973  For driver training  ���       0       ���  Lions to donate dual  control car to Elphie  SECHELT school board has approved in  principle an offer from the Gibsons  Lions Club to purchase a dual control  car for use in a driver-training program  at Elphinstone Secondary School  In a letter to the board, the Lions  said that funds could be made available  to purchase the vehicle if trustees ap  proved the venture.  Chairman Agnes Labonte said the  club ^would also bear the cost of training a teacher to operate the vehicle.  A driver-trainer program "could be  part of the school curriculum," she said.  Trustees also accepted an offer from  classes."  Trustee Joe Horvath suggested that a  member of the local RCMP detachment  could instruct in the course.  Supt. Roland Hanna said he would  choose a suitable instructor and send  him on the dual-control training course.  "He should be ready for September,"  Hanna predicted.  Trustees also accpeted an offer from  Ken Sneddon to supply a 40 foot x 30  foot tent for temporary student accomy  modation at Elphinstone.  Sneddon said, he would accept responsibility for any damage sustained by the  tent.  Six teachers' aides may be hired under a Local Initiatives Program grant,  reported Hanna.  He said he had applied for an LIP  grant from the federal government, but  did not expect aides to be at work in a  classroom situation until the second school  termyin January.  "The people have to be hired through  Manpdwer and the program is intended to  make work during the winter months."  If the grant is approved, one of the  aides will be assigned to Bowen Island.  Elementary School, following a request  from the island for an aide.  Hanna said that even if funds were  not approved' for the program, the school  could seek voluntary aides. There were  two qualified people on the island, he  noted.  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of oil kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  REMEMBER  FIRE PREVENTION  WEEK  October 7th to 14th  Pyrene Fire Extinguishers  SALES & SERVICE  "#%D\#  O   IDa   ��������� -<���������������_��� ���������_������-���-�����������������.������������-������ ���������������������.���_���-'-_���_���-     T_Ws # _p  ABC ZVz lb. ...  * 16.50  -j  A.C- RENTALS & BUILDING SUPPLY  Madeira Park ��883-2585  RED or GOLDEN B.C. Fancy  Canada No. 1  8 DELICIOUS APPLES 5  Jl NETTED GEM  S POTATOE  S CHEEZWHI  ||| CLOVERLEAF  J SOCKEYE S  ; SUNLIGHT POW  3  LBS.  FOR  LBS.  FOR  CELLO BAG  CARROTS  Canada No.  1  LB.  BAG  KRAFT  Cheese Spread  _ _  tc  734-oz.  LEVERS DETERGENT  21b. lOoz.  INSTANT  * MAXW  FFI  ALBERTA GRAIN-FED  PORK BUTT ROASTS  LEAN, TENDER  PORK STEAKS  Ib.  FRESH, LEAN  GROUND BEEF  FRESHLY BAKED  CINNAMON  FROM OUR OVEN  GRANAR  MINUTE MAID  ORANGI  Iced  FOR  16 oz. loaf  Frozen,  12 oz.  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY.    OCT.  11  TO SATURDAY, OCT.  13  Bonus Pack   11 oz.  S       CAI^DA DRY  5 SP  __*_?  B'1 '���        ���     ,  ���    ���        .     i ������ i  .,.���������   , ��� ���  26 oz.  Plus Deposits  Phono 885-2025  TRAIL BAY CENTRE. SECHELT 1  885-9812 IVIont Dopt.  V/o Rosorvo Tho Right To Limit Qu_t_.U.o_  886-9823 Bakery  T    ^1  ___i____ii  .__��,__���_.,.,,... _____  _____  ll_lh___ll_I____t_.ll-ll   III        111        '-     ���'     *---���*-���        *������     ���      --    ���     L___-  \ I

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