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The Peninsula Times Oct 3, 1973

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Array \v.  "**%./-���*���< ���  �����<  Sechel- Junior high unlikely  West  Circa  ii an  :.04  Acs _  b .:.  Vancouver  10.  Graphic  Industries  L V -J  7,1  flober.s Creelc site rejected  _  to be rebuilt,T says bpdtrd  By ALASTAIR ROGERS  ELPHINSTONE Secondary School will be  rebuilt on its former, much criticized  site fronting Highway 1()1, despite a  charge from trustee Joe Horvath that the  school board made no study of alternative locations.  modate 600 students, will be started as  soon as possible.  - In the meantime, the board will con-  Wet a feasibility study into the viability  of a junior-secondary school near Sechelt.  PHASE TWO CONTINGENCY  In enrolment figures do not justify a  new school, as present statistics indicate,  phase two of Elphinstone will be completed to accommodate the full secondary  school population of 900 students.  Horvath felt the board had "assumed"  that a new junior-senior secondary school  should be built in Gibsons "without giv-  other sites we  And Trustee John MacLeod told the  board that it did not arrive at the decision to rebuild Elphinstone "by careful  thought and debate. .We just drifted into  ��."  Although the main junior-senior sec-  .,    ondary facilities on the Peninsula will be    im tull consideration to  sited at Gibsons, the board did not-rtile    could have chosen,  out   the possibility   of  constructing  an  >   additional junior high school in the Sechelt area.  Trustees agreed Sept. 27 to commission their architects to draw up preliminary plans for two-stage development in  Gibsons.  The first phase, designed to. accom-  "There was no study of 'the site at  Roberts Creek and there was no study  on the feasibility of building a school in  Sechelt."  He said he would like to see a more  thorough study made of a junior secondary school near Sechelt.  The trustee noted that present enrol  ment figures did not warrant construe,  tion of a new school at S-Chelt, "hut  five qr ten years from now, the popula-,  tion wilL possibly justify a school there,",  he said. v  PROJECTION UP N  Supt. Roland Hanna said that enrolment at Elphinstone at the start of the  year had exceeded his projections by al-i  most 40 students. There were now 809  students at the school, he said.  "When it gets to that stage, we should  think about another school."  Trustee  Pat  Murphy    reported  that,  many Sechelt residents favored a junior  secondary school in .heir area. ,  "If the local people let the depart-"  ment of education know, through their,  elected representatives, that they woulc|;  like a. school in Sechelt, it. should be  taken up," he said. AAA  He noted that Hanna had previously  been in favor of small schools. "I don't  know  where   the  large  school  concept  came from." N  Chairman Agnes Labonte said she fav--  ored the one-school concept, with a junior-senior secondary' school at Gibsons.  A new junior secondary near Sechelt  would have only two advantages, she  felt.      '  "The small number of students in the  radius of the school would not have to  take a bus and you * can often have a  more personal approach in a small  school," she said. N  However, "the educational benefits of  a small school are in some doubt."  She noted that a full range of courses  could not be provided in the smaller  facility.  "There are not really enough students,  at the present time for a school in Sechelt. Enrolment figures have not changed much." ..-.������< ���"7 ,    V  Mrs. Labonte recommended rebuilding a junior-senior secondary school in  XxIjEi  eninsula luneb  Serving the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay. Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION Q||ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  ���Vol. 10,  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  This Issue 14 Pages ��� 15c  . .man ntfESSs*.   Label  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1973  Gibsons and considering1 later the need  for a junior secondary at Sechelt  "If development takes place on the  Peninsula, in the next two or three years  and we are ready for a school in Sechelt,  Elphinstone will be full by that time and  ready to be relieved." \  She said that the department of education had asked school boards to plan  ahead on a five-year basis.'  "Vfh can rebuild Elphinstone, then prepare a five-year projection and look towards a school at Sechelt." x  Trustee Terry Booth supported the  one-school concept. \  "Larger schools have the course selection that is very needed," he said. "And  the proposed Sechelt site is too far out  (from  the  village)." \  ���s\  Trustee  Bill  Nimmo   agreed  that  a  larger school would be.more educationally beneficial and less '".of drain on taxes  han two schools.  Horvath, who first- proposed rebuilding Elphinstone in. two_ stages to keep  open the possibility of a new school for  Sechelt, said his scheme would allow  construction to start as soon as possible  On replacement of secondary accommo-"  dation. N    '������'"��� ..  He felt that student population did  not justify a school for Sechelt at the  present time.  Trustee Peter ��� Precesky said he had  originally supported construction of a  Sechelt facility because "it is coming  one day. this is a good time to put it  into effect."  But on the basis of student enrolment,  ' he now supported one school in. Gibsons.  Sole taxpayer at this crucial meeting,-  Vona Clayton of Sechelt, urged the board  to reconsider locating secondary facilities  in Gibsons.   :  "You all seem to take for granted rebuilding on .the present site, although  everyone: agrees it is the most horrid  site we could have."  She noted that the Gibsons site was  valuable property and suggested selling  it-to-help finance-a junior-senior secondary facility at Roberts Creek.  Hanna said the surviving' buildings  and land at Elphinstone would have to be.  appraised before a sale could be considered.  "All me figures would have to be  researched and presented. It would take  time," he said.  Assistant secretary-treas. Lloyd York-  ston felt the department of education  would not allow the district to sell the  Elphinstone site when there were buildings on it."  Said Mrs. Labonte: "We hoped to have  the students in permanent accommodation' by September. If we don't start  (building) soon, there is no hope of that."  Horvath suggested having the board  architects draw up plans for a junior-  sen ior secondary school at Roberts Creek  and ".present, -them'to Victoria for comment.  Mrs. Labonte felt the architect's fees  for this would "waste valuable money  that could go into the school."  Hanna felt there was no reason why,  the board could not give Mrs. Clayton's  suggestion some consideration if it ap-  ' peared feasible.  Mrs. Labonte urged the board to come  to an immediate* decision. "We have to  establish whether or not to go ahead on  the E'phinstone site," she said.  Horvath said it would take only a  short time to ask the department of education if it would allow the district to  sell the Gibsons site. Hanna1 said it could  be done in a day.  Mrs.   Labonte   maintained that   the  value of the Elphinstone site and build-  ' ings was only a small percentage of the  funds required to build a new school.  Said Precesky: "Roberts Creek is an  ideal site for a school, but it is impractical."       V A A-:,  He pinpointed the cost of providing  sewers and services to the location.  "We can't come to that decision (of  building at Roberts Creek) without.scrap-  ���see page B-5  Better to wait . . .  not  bad, parents say  Chamber to honor at banquet  Jack Mayne, Margaret Lamb  named good citizen for 1973  r  SECHELT���Jack    Mayne and    the late  Margaret Lamb have been co-good  citizens of the year by the Sechelt and  District  Chamber  of   Commerce.  The committee studying the nominations decided to make the joint award  tecause of the heavy support received  for both candidates. This is the first year  a posthumous award has been made.  Mayne and Mrs. Lamb will be honored at the chamber's banquet, Oct. 13.  Tom Lamb will receive the award for hia  wife.  In the nominations for Mrs, Lamb  as good citizen, she was described in  such terms as "good for the community",  "devoted to mankind", "helper to everybody" "wonderful mother", "good to senior citizens and Junior citizens", "a real  model of. a Christian."  Mrs. Lamb was born in North Bcd-  cquc, PEI and attended Acadia University and wns a graduate of the Children's  Hospital, Halifax, aa a registered nurse.  She  took  Victorian  Order    of  Nurses'  training at McGill University, Montreal.  Throughout the war years, she served  at Pictou, N.S. following which she was  transferred to Vancouver. After her marriage in 1948 she lived in Sechelt where  she was active in hospital, church and  community work until her death last  spring.  She was president of the Retarded  Children:b Association; member of the  Registered Nurses' Association; member  of the United Church Women; active in  Sunday school; Sechelt campaign manager of tho Canadian National Institute for  the Blind; operator of the loan cupboard  yphich loans wheel chairs, crutches and  other medical equipment. She waa president of tho Sechelt Parent-Teachers' Association.  Persona nominating Mrs. Lamb said:  "If anything was ever needed it was a  case of 'nsk Margaret Lamb' and you  knew the, help would be forthcoming."  "I do hope the memory of this lady  is properly recognized.",  "I cannot think of anyone more deserving. She was always there to help  the sick and troubled, young and old,  she was a good neighbor and friend, did  many kind deeds, in a quiet way."  "... Margaret Lamb's claim to an  honorable shrine in our hearts ond memories Is perhaps based... in the little unassuming things she did to help her  neighbors and fellow citizens... the,sick  or elderly who found some little present,  such as a home-baked loaf on the kitchen  counter after the cheerful visitor left.  "These and other small kindnesses  seemed to be just a natural part of Margarets makeup and while the full extent  and scope of them will probably never  be known, there are many folk in these  parts who treasure the memory of them."  Mnyno's nominees were just ns eloquent.  "Who  is   more   deserving   than   Jack  ���aoo  pago  A-7  DIGNITARIES attending opening of  new jGibsons sewage treatment plant  Sept.' 29 are, from left, consulting engineer Martin Dayton, Don Lockstead MLA, Aid. Ted Hume, Harry  Olaussen MP, Mayor Wally Peterson,  William Venables, director of pollution control branch, Bill Hamilton,  district director, Aid. Winston Robinson, Aid. Kurt Hoehne. (See story  and additional pictures inside).  ���IMMIHH MMMMMMMMMMMMMIMMMMM MM MIMMM I ��� I��_" IM IIIIIIIMIIIIIIIHIII II ��<l>�� "" IIHIIIIIIIHIIIIIH  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PHOCTOR  THE STARTER on the 1,000 horsepower  engine at  Cnnfor"�� Port Mellon mill  was  shattered   when   the  mill's  bleach'  >plant wan struck  by  lightning,  Sunday  hfternoon.  Damage was contained to tho bleach  plant and fortunately  tho mill did  not  have to close/'down.  A Tyoo Airway* pilot sighted tho big  oil slick off Boboria Cjook from Inst  week's freighter collision. CMl D-fon����  coordinator Don Pyo oak} his department  was \ aware of the danger and he was  busy rounding up straw and peat moan  with which to combat tho slick should  lt wash up on beaches. At Sunday's deadline there was no problem.  The incident pointed odt one thing...  tlils area is not prepared^ to fight oil  allele. Don said that there lo very little  straw on the entire 8un��hlno Co_-_~.wo  tons���and , almost no peat moss.   ]  Alno> thanks to tho Regional district's  back pnddfltng on toklng on tho CD function, there is no organized w��y to fight  the slick. The slick would have to wash  up on Secholt or Glbaonn beaches, The  two villages have takon on civil defense  functions.  *       #       *  Harvey is tho next play slated by tho  Driftwood Plnyora, and anyone interested  In reading for uny part in the play  in invited to attend a session in tho  rectory at St. Mary'o Catholic Church on  tho corner of Highway 101 and Pork  Road,   Glbsona,   said   Doboroh   McNovln.  Play readings and workshops will take  place Tuesday* at 7.30 p.m.  Ono Wont Socholt resident in wearing  his hair longer these days but not by  his choice, He thinks ho in really getting  clipped by paying; $3 for about five  minutes' work. So, ho snyn, he won't! jjfet  bin locks cut quite no often ns in the  pant. '  There aro still honest people ond  Mr.. D. M Ponner of PoarpolW Boy  wants to toll tho world obout It.     11  '  Tho other doy she lost her vjrallet  with a elieqin. and cosh In and most  Important,  to   her,   her  driver's  license  IWHtHHlUI  llccr  ond other papers ond there were some  chocolate  bars  with  it.       I  She came into Tho Tlmo* offlco to  place an ad asking If anyone found her  wallet. She left to got her hair done at  Socholt Beauty Shop ond later came rushing back to pull the ad out of Tho Tlmoa.  She hud found the person wl>o had found  the wallet. Sho was telling the woman  in the next dryer about the lost wollot  when she Wus told that she need look no  farther, her daughter had found her wallet. It was returned to Mrs. Ponnor.  Finder, Gnll Bath of Tuwonok. hod oaten  tho candy but otherwise all wns returned  intact to Mm. Penner. Mrs. Pcnnor insisted that tho girl keep the cash (a few  dollorn)' an a reward. So, honesty does  pay.      ���,  The recreation committee of tho village of Socholt voted to give $760 to  tho Sunshlno Con��t Mono, Club to conduct swimming classes noxt summer.  Tho | annual general meeting of the  committee will bo hold Sunday, Oct, H  at 2 p.m,  in  tho Sochelt village offlco,  , I ���BOO p��flo Jl-5  SECHELT���Some parents, with children  presently attending-Elphinstone Secondary, would not mind their children  being in portable classrooms another  three years, if it meant that Sechelt  School District could get best possible  high school at the possible site.  That was the consensus^ of tnost of  the parents attending the Citizens Educa-  Jti..n,KPpr^^  dian Band's recreation hall. About 30 persons attended the meetirigyyX 7;/7_���'-.'������  Parents gathered to discuss the proposed new high school to replace Elphinstone and the possibility of building a  ^Junior high school in the Sechelt area.  Bonnie Paetkau, who has a daughter  in grade 8, said she would be glad to  see her daughter attend school in portable classrooms for the next three years  i if it means building a school in the best  possible site.  "Just rebuilding at Elphinstone is not  good enough," she said. "The recreational  centre is a good site and is available.  This is too big to rush into," she continued when it was indicated that the  school board has passed/a resolution to  rebuild at Elphinstone. /  Vona Clayton agreed with Mrs. Paetkau adding "haste makes waste" and  stated that Elphinstone was a "terrible  site" for a high school and she added that  she too was willing to put up with portables in the anticipation that a better  school can be built at a better site.  School board trustee Peter Prescesky  had indicated earlier in the meeting that  the board's architects had returned plans  for a new school and the board went  over the plans as did the teaching staff.  The staff found many problems with  the plan, said teacher Jeff Madoc-Jones,  and made suggestions ond returned them  to the architects.  Major problem, he said, appeared to  be thot the school would be rebuilt right  across the front of the lot where it was  before. The teachers recommended that  the building be constructed in the back  of the lot at the playing fields. There  would still be room for north-south playing fields, he said.  TEACHERS STUDY PLANS  Larrie Grant, vice principal at Elphinstone, said that the teachers Would take  a look at the revised plans Tuesday (yesterday).  . Doris Fuller ^urged,.that, the futur.e_.of,  the children be Considered in tjie Trt.7  constructing* a secdndar^! school. Ayfe  seldom get an opportunity to leave a legacy to our children. It's time to put aside  selfish and parochial views and think  about the future benefit of our children  and those that come after them."  Prescesky admitted the plans had  "quite a few faults" and he added that  the board is not trying to "ram the plans  down the throats" of the staff and he -  said the staffs plans that were returned  to the architects contained as many bad  points as the original.  Two officials of the department of  education attended the meeting. They  were invited by Don Lockstead, MLA,  who attended the meeting but then had  to leave early with Harry Olaussen, MP,  to attend the dedication of the Gibsons  sewer system.  One official, Fred Simpson, was from  see page B-3  Sechelt youth charged  with Elphinstone fire  DANNY Paull, 18, of Sechelt, has been  charged   v^ith   arson     in   connection  with the devastating fire June 30 at Elphlnstone Secondary School in Gibsons.  His arrest marked the culmination of  an intense three-month Investigation by  local RCMP detachments.  Paull has been released on bail and  as of The Times' deadline, he was scheduled to make a first appearance at Sechelt  provincial court Oct. 2,  To meet rising costs . . .  Water rate hike  likely in 1974  T  JACK MAYNE  Mayne, Mrs. Lamb  io receive honors  SECHELT���.Tack   Mayne    and  the   late  Margaret Lamb will be honored Oct,  13 at Secholt ond District's annual grand  banquet and ball.  Mayne, long-time1 resident of Secholt,  Vflll bo honored as 1073's good citizen of  tho year. Mrs. Lamb, who died last spring,  will be honored posthumously. First good  citizen  was  Norman  Burley.  Tho tjnnquct-dance will bo hold In  tho new Legion hall, said Lionel Mo-  Cuaig, chairman of tho event. Social hour  will start at 0:30, dinner at 7:30 and  dancing from 0 to 1 a.m.  Ticket.. I arc I available id $0 per per-  , son.or $12 couple at Sunshine Auto Parts,  Morgan's Men's JWear, Ann-Lynn Flowers,  Peninsula  Times, Tillicum  Bay  Marino,  Stanford Motors (Som Mackenzie).  A WATER rate increase Is contemplated  for 1074, according to the woter com-  miU'-e of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  The committee was making replica to  questions presented by the Sunshine Const  Regional Ratepayer.'!' Association. Tho  committee report was adapted ot tho  monthly meeting of tho regional district'  Sept. 2.7.  Reason for tho proponed rate increase,  anld tho committee, is to meet rising costs.  Also, the committee answered, a referendum Is not required to received approval  to rnlso water rates.  Tho regional district is not responsible  for maintenance of tho Indian Reserve  water distribution system, works superintendent Gordon Dixon, told tho district  through tho committee report.       ��  Dixon altiq said that tho Roserve'ii  mains, extensions ond services Woro no  extra burden bn tho Sunshlno Coast Regional District's water distribution system  in that area. Tho Indian bond pays for  all work performed by the district oni  mains and extensions on tho Reserve, ' I  Tho committee studied questions presented  to  the  board " by  the .Sunshine  Coast Regional District Ratepayers' Association.  To the question of cost of water mains  to service new subdivisions, the committee mode tho following statement:  "In occordonco with the current policy  of the Sunshine Coast Reglonol board of  directors the total capital cost of installing mains, extensions and services in a  subdivision are tho full responsibility of  the developer or subdivlder."  Other questions asked what rates aro  charged for water services to the residents  of the Indian Reserve nnd do the Indian  residents pny the land parcel tax?  The committee replied: "In recognition of a prior agreement with the Union  .Steamship Company and in recompense  for extensive easements over Indlari Re-  Horvo land, the Sunshine Coast Regional  District does not bill residents of the  Indian Reserve any consumer charges  for woter.  "For the same reasons Indian residentn  on  the Sechelt reservation  do  not pay  land jchiuiges for the capital cost recovery  I of water servlcea provided;"    'A  , In oilier business the committee, rec-  ���0ee pojjo A-0  .  !i  i  a  __*��� .'.  A  I  ' . i  \  A .  t '   t-J.  yillWWWtMilWWMMMIIIIIWillMWitMMWWWWMIMIMMMWW  7  /.  The Peninsula^w^  s  \' , -.     -   - ���> \  Al may be wrong, butt shall not be so wrong as to fall to say what I believe to be righu"  , '   ' ���'"'..    A     X\       ���John Atkins  A. H. Alsqabd, Publisher.  READERS' RIGHT  4-  i  ���'        ���-*��������_. ^ w    - _      ���._, Letters to the Editor artA the'opinions of readers, and mt necessarily those ofy the Times'. A  Richard T. Proctor, Majtaging Editor      nom-dc-vlume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  told in,the Depression. People would just  A erne im point  IN THE Times' proposal to reconstitute the area encompassed by the  Sunshine Coast Regional District into  a district municipality, one needn't look  beyond last week's regi&nal board meeting ior support. '-  In that debacle, Director Jim Tyner,  representing Area A (Pender Harbour-.  Egmont), brought out voluminous cor-  ��� respondence from various law firms,  supporting his contention that directors,  not directly involved in a function within a certain electoral area, be not allowed to vote in that function  Tyner based his argument basically  on the fact that directors representing  the villages of Gibsons and Sechelt were  making motions and debating various  aspects Of the building committee. Tyner maintains that because the villages  do not participate iff building activities  in the dfetriet���the villages have their  own building bylaws���directors representing the two municipalities should not  vote. There are other, similar instances.:  Former secretary-treasurer Charles  Gooding, was asked by the board to obtain the opinion of its solicitor, Bruce  Emerson on the matter. Emerson felt  that directors could vote on all items.  Tyner, not agreeing with the opinion*  obtained another comment which sug-'  gested directors could not vote on certain matters.  Carrying this reasoning to the ridiculous, it would be fair to suppose that,  for instance, taxpayers in Area D (Rob-  Vats Creek),want an additional firetruck  and they are willing to pay the increased  taxes for this added fire protection.  Only the residents in Area D will be taxed. Should then other directors vote on  this because they are not actually participating in the function of providing a  firetruck for Roberts Creek? Under that  fuzzy s thinking, the Area D director  could move and second and vote unanimously that the truck be purchased.  Other directors would have no say.  We maintain that if -a person sits on  a board either as an elected member or  appointed member, he should be allowed  to vote on the proceedings of that board.  Under a ^municipal    district'  such'  picayune items would*, not be wasting  valuable time of the directors. Surely  they have the business of the people to  . conduct.      7       '���'���'.������' ���'"���:.������  Adequate fire protection, water,  garbage collectionandirin general, local  gbyernmeht would be available on a  uniform basis throughout the community,  not just a few favored areas, under a  system of one district municipality to  serve! from Port Mellon to Earl's Cdve-  Egmont.  Feasibility of the program deserves  a good look.  Trustees should not rush  SCHOOL board trustees, obviously un-  under the allusion' they are doing  the right thing, are rushing ahead with  plans to rebuild Elphinstone Secondary  School, almost on the same site as the  old firetrap.  They claim they want a 'roof oyer  the heads of the children by next fall.  That's noteworthy but a barn would suffice it it's only a 'roof they want. The  school board now has the opportunity  to build an outstanding educational facility-in an enviable site.  If the board members wait a time and  not rush into approving plans to rebuild on the poorest site imaginable, the  finest type pf school can be constructed  at the recreational centre at Roberts  Creek. It can be an esthetically attractive building incorporating the very  finest and latest education techniques  and tools. It can be a building that the  years is not that important when we are  building for the next few generations.  Think about it.  .  _,-..��>  TIMBER Trail-Riders horse show, Sept.  23, was a lot of fun and was run very  smoothly! Judge Andy Rees did a great  job��� we are really grateful to him. The  show committee, headed by Julie Clark  deserve a vote of thanks, as they did a  fine job.  The turn-out was good, with a group of  Pender Harbour people .taking home a  truckload of ribbons and trophies. One  little contestant, Mindy Peters, is a fine  little horsewoman though only eight-  years old.  I believe our local feed dealer, Bob  Wells, will be counting horses instead  of sheep for weeks, as whipper-in he did  a commendable job of keeping the classes  moving.  Role of an alderman  Editor, The Times,   '  ,  Sir: There seems to be a, tradition that  you hear only once from your elected  official during his stay in office. That,  is, when his term expires and he is campaigning for re-election.  I would like to break this tradition  and give to all my supporters, the public  at large and, in particular, to new candidates seeking office, a general account of  activities connected with the position of a  public official  After election, you realize for the first  time to the fullest extent what it means  to be under the view .of the public at all  times. AYou are toying to be faii\to everybody and learning your responsibilities  at the same time. Most people have no  patience ahd if no action is forthcoming  within h month or so, the official is to  blame.  You are appointed by your mayor to  chair certain committees and share the  responsibilities on others. Speaking for  myself, I started out with harbor,, fire  protection and street lighting. In the  month following, roads, water resources,  and civil defence have been added.  There are two��regular public meetings  a month scheduled. But the bulk of meetings are nonscheduled find made up of  meetings with the village planner, village  engineering firm, public officials, civic  groups, special committees and community  function meetings..  In my 38 weeks in office I have attended 91 meetings. For each meeting you  should allow reasonable time for preparation and investigation on items concerned.  In this time period I also attended one  three-day seminar and one three-day  UBCM convention. . y  As each new candidate can readily see,  the time element involved in trying to resolve the problems in a most; responsible  way'is considerable. Free time for extra  curricular activities or involvements is almost none existing.  It is very beneficial for any candidate  to familiarize himself with the local and  regional scene and long time residence will  help him to a great extent.  Although it would be unfair not to  mention that you are reimbursed with  $1,250 annually, of which you would expect to pay your share of the nation's  income tax, the reward of the public official does not lie in the monetary field,  but in the feeling he receives, from the  public of a job well done.  To get involved he must establish the  confidence of the public and to act on  their behalf. You people must communicate with him. So let's open up all avenues, I am one of your elected officials.  Gibsons K. H. HOEHNE  eat meat, potatoes and; one veg., so they  Would bex in better health than before"  and would not have to use the medico-  computers very much."  "Medico-computer," I said, "what's  that?"  "That is a machine into which you  punch in your symptoms and out come  the necessary pills."  "How would everybody make out with  nothing to do?"  "By 2500 AD. most of them would  be dead, the women from frustration at  having their men folk hanging around  the house all day, the men from sheer  boredom."    ;  "Could not they go fishing?" I suggested.  7    "No use," said Schnig.  "Bigger and  better fishing derbies Would have cleared  out all the fish and those.which were left,  would be too smart to take a hook."  RR 1, SechgU J. S. BROWNING  Page A-2 The Peninsula Times   ^ Wednesday, October 3, 1973  Khahtahmoss Film Society . . .  Canadian film delayed  by commercial showing  entire community will point  to with  pride. It does not hav..tOlbj^^!^ing��iv, T^^e^ evwyone^njoyed them-  just to educate ^drem  day. It can be a fa*^  of the community can take adult educa-   SJHOW RESULTS  tion classes in and participate in various  recreational activities. ,  The school board has the rare opportunity of building an "educational  legacy" to our children but it can't be  done by next fall. It takes time and  planning.  Elphinstone site is not the place for  a school. It's an ideal site for a shopping centre and as such a highly desirable and valuable piece of property.  A school is simply not practical  there. The highway runs right past the  door. If the building is moved north  to get away from traffic it will only be  a short time until traffic from the new  highway (and other shopping centres)  will be roaring past its doors.  Board members have been told that  parents do not mind portable classrooms  for their children if it means building  a decent plant at the best possible location. Children do not mind the portable  classrooms. Admittedly split shifts arc  far from ideal but the tunc is coming  when schools will be operated on a  year-round basis with longer daily operating times. ��  Schools needn't be unattractive  buildings that operate merely a few hours  a day 10 months out of the year. They  can be a resource centre that is used  not only by children but by adults. Such  a building cannot properly be built on  the present site.  Schools now are being built with  parks nearby. School trustees have only  to look in trade and professional magazines to see wljat is being accomplished  these days. We do not have to build a  school which is divided into so many  compartments and into which various  ago groups of children are sent.  Trustees should take junkets and  look at some of the other, new and .exciting concepts in modern-day education.  They should talk to the teachers, department of education officials, other school  district superintendents and find out  what ia going on now and what is anticipated in education. School trustees  should not just go ahead and rebuild on  a site that is a loser.. . thoy should  build an attractive modern facility  in  an attractive location. i  A few months or oven a couple of  The Peninsula*]4*mb  Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Const  by  Powell River News Town Crlcr  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310 - fiechclt, B.C.  S-chclt 885-9654 or 885-2635  Gibsons 886-2121  !\Si.t>fl-r_ptIoi. Ratesp (In advance)  )   I_ocal, $7 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $8,  j U.S.A., | $10. Ovcrneas $11. '  Serving the area from Port Mellon to ItRtnont  (Howe!Sound to Jervls Inlet)  mmm  w  1  *        7  A    ,   ,���)  MWMWMiMWMMtWMMMMtfVWWWtJMWWMWt  Stallions: 1. Blackburn 3 bars, owned  by Brushwood Farm.  Registered mares; 1. Country Who's  Who, owned by Barb Knudson, 2. Golden  Accent, owned by Scott Verrechia.  Registered geldings: 1. Indio, owned  by Dave Tattrie, 2. Jewels Lucky Strike,  owned by Mike Hendricks.  Broodmares: 1. Mrang, owned by  John Stewart, 2. Bint Fahara Zim, owned  by Cec Chamberlain, 3. Polly's Double,  owned by Brushwood Farm.  Senior grand champion: Blackburn 3  bars; reserve grand champion: Country  Who's Who.  Registered yearlings: 1. Country Casti-  net, owned by Kelly Knudson.  Registered 2-year olds: 1. Sarah's Rapture, owned by Julie Gallup; 2. Sunset  Dawn, owned by Wayne Stranaghan.  Junior champion: Sahara's Rapture,  reserve champion: Country Castanet.  Unregistered mares: 1. Babe Taylor,  Barb Knudson, 2. Feather, Mary Mellis,  3. Catbalou, Andy Peters, 4. Lindu Calico, Kathy Lloyd.  Unregistered geld.: 1. Cyrano, Julie  Gallup.  Champion unreg.: Babe Taylor, reserve: Cyrano,  Foals of '73: 1. Pollyanna Gold, Brushwood Farm, 2. Jualyn Hilal, Cec Chamberlain, 3. Country Costa-Lot, Julie Clark,  4. Tabbeb,   John Stewart.  Ponies any ago: Sanchor, Mike Lees,  Tizz, Joy Hansen, Pixie, Jeneanc Cromer,  Misty, May Pearson.  Youth showmanship: Cyrano���Julie  Gallup, Catbalou���Andy Peters,  English pleasure horso: 1. Babe Taylor, Barb Knudson, 2. Blackburn 3 bars,  Trish Cramer, 3. Sanchor, Mike Lcca, 4.  Jewels Lucky  Strike, Dan Bothwoll.  English equitation: 1. Barb Knudson,  2. Trlsh Cramer,) 8. Dan Bothwell, 4.  Mike Lees.  Junior western pleasure: 1. Catbalou,  Andy Peters, 2. Little Red, Mindy  Peters, 3. Llndu Calico, Kathy Lloyd, 4.  Missoula Bay, B. Susan Slady.  Senior western pleasure: 1, Babe  Taylor, Barb Knudson, 2. Blackburn 3  bars, Trlsh Cramer.  Western equitation: 1. Trlsh Cramer,  2. Barb Knudson, 3. Andy Peters, 4.  Susan Slady.  Senior keyhole: 1. Kelly Knudson, 2.  Wayne Stranaghnn.  Junior barrels: 1. Andy Peters, 2.  Julio Gallup, a. Nina Christmas, 4. Valerie Reid.  Senior barrols: 1. Barb Knudson, 2.  Kolly Knudson.  Junior polo bending: 1. Nina Christmas, 2. Evn Dubois, 3. Valerie Hold, 4.  Julio Gallup.  Scurry: 1. Andy Peters, 2. Kathy  Lloyd, 3. Betty Haslam, 4. Suson Slady.  Pony obstacle: 1. Betty Haslam.  Senior poles: 1. Barb Knudson, 2.  Davo Tntlrlo.    '  Junior stake: 1. Andy Peters, 2. Kathy  Lloyd, 3. Nina Christmas, 4. Julio Gal-  Hip.  Senior stoke: 1. Davo Tattrie, 2. ff^rn  Lawson, 3, Barb Knudson.  |      Junior  keyhole:   1.  Andy   Peterfl,  2.  Nina Chrlstmhn^ 3. Vnlerlo Reid, 4. Susan  Slady.  Uncanny prognostications  look into the year 2500  m^i-T^^^i" ���s~7%^i  Sir: My friend, SchmgfeletMtz, has  an uncanny aptitude, not for second sight,  but-for mentally following out potential  eventualities to then: logical conclusions.  I asked him when he thought we  would have less noise on the highway.  "By the year 2500," he said. "By that,  time all available soil, sand and gravel  will have been gouged out, dumped into  trucks and roared off down the road to  be dumped somewhere else."  "What about jobs for truck drivers  and supposing they decide to dig it up  again and truck it back to where they  got it from?" I said.  "You have a point there," said Schnig,  "but long before that nearly all work will  be done by pushbuttons. That will work  O.K. but sooner or later one of the push-  buttoneers will throw a custard pie in  the face of the president of MacMillan  Bloedel. He will be fired, so all the push-  buttoneers will go on strike and picket  the push buttons. That Strike will last a  long, long time. The president of the  company had not been in a TV games  show, so he did not like custard pie  in the face."  "Would the legislative assembly do  something about lt?"  "There would be no LA because tar  several sessions no one could think ol  anything else to make a law about. So  they abolished it. Instead, a dictator  would be chosen, for Integrity and common sense, by a computer."  "And for  brains?"  I asked.  "Oh no, not brains: brains had been  cbndemned long ago," said Schnig.  "What about education?" I sold.  "Education would have been abolished," replied Schnig. "It had been found  by computers thot the more kids knew,  tho moro they Understood what was, going on. Besides, they got weak backs  from sitting at those desks."  "How would people oat if no ono did  nny work?" I sold.  "Tho farmers would go on working  12 hours a day, seven days a week as  thoy always had to nnd always will,  being told that prosperity is Just around  the  corner,   aa  wo    were   everlastingly  Bleachers held eyesore  -andshould be torn down  Editor, The Times  Sir: In your last paper, you asked why  we did not get some of the $214,040.95  Community Recreation Facilities F u n d  Act. I would like to go along with you ���  "on that. Ihe council is talking of sodding  and fixing up the grounds, but in my  humble opinion there is a far more important job that should be done first. The  fence and bleachers in Hackett Park. I  am referring to that eyesore and public  menace, those blea.hers>  There is a sign posted that anyone  Using them does so at their own risk, but  ih my opinion anything as dangerous and  unsightly that needs a warning like that  needs removing, for several reasons.  1. There are children playing on them  and running around on the seats, and  ^sooner or later someone is going to get  injured, for if that monstrosity is danger-  _ ous enough to warn the public to keep  off, it is certainly bad enough to have it  torn down before some of these children  get injured.  2. Ocean Aventie is a nice street with  small trees planted on each side, nice  new fence around the school grounds,  and good pavement, with the attractive  Senior Citizens Housing at the top of the  street, but on the other side we have  what the seniors call the stockyards. But  that is an insult to any stockyard I've  seen, they are always whitewashed and  sound and are not an eyesore by any.  ��� means. y  3- Hackett Park did not cost the villas anything, so why not make it look  attractive and a place visitors will like  . to see. V- . -���  4. If some of this money our editor  mentions were acquired and a new fence  like .the school grounds  have, then go  the other end of the park, and as long  as these old tumble-down bleachers are  here the new backstop is hot used.  Our editor mentioned getting the  Lions to look into it, but I think the  Lions are doing more than their share  in everything.  I'will quit my efforts on behalf of the  children that continue to tear around on  the stands not realizing the risk they run.  OK Mr. Editor, perhaps you can get  some action. ' ,  REG C. SMEARS  Box 67, Sechelt  By ALLEN CRANE  THE  FILM  Society's  booking  , of _ The  True Nature of Bern&dette, scheduled  for Oct. 10, has been pre-empted by a  commercial run in Winnipeg.  Anyone involved in arranging film  programs^ must face this hazard, particularly in cases of films which do not have  mass appeal and which exist in only two  or three prints for the whole of Canada.  Film distributors cannot guarantee-a date  even when it is booked and confirmed  because films may be held over during  commercial runs moving subseqiieht  bookings forward. There is only one print  of The True Nature of Bernadette in  Canada. The Film Society will endeavour  to book it early in the new year.  There has ribt been sufficient time to  book a suitable Canadian film in place  of the postponed feature (prints are not  usually held in Vancouver but rather in  eastern Canada), so the Canadian series  will start with Ted Kotcheffs Outback  on the date announced in the Society's  program, Nov. 7, Instead pf the announced  feature for next Wednesday, Oct. 10, it  is hoped to screen George Cukoi"s 1934  production of David Copperfield which  stars Lionel Barrymore arid W. C. Fields,  a distinguished Micawber. This will be  confirmed in next week's Times. All mem-"  bers will receive notification by mail.  To-night, starting at 8 o'clock and  ending approximately 10:30, Michaelari^  gelo Antoniojqi's prize-winning L'Awen-  tura (The Adventure) will be screened.  ' This film was made seven years before  Antonioni's. popular Blow-up and tells of  a wealthy girl unaccountably lost on an  island off Sicily, while her fiance falls  in love with her girl-friend.  Membership cards will be available  at the  Twilight    Theatre    immediately  prior to showtime, or they may be obtained by sending a cheque ($3 adults,  $1.50 students, $1 senior citizens and  children) to the Kwahtahmoss Film Society, General Delivery, Gibsons. Any  further information may be obtained by  telephoning  886-7156.  Hollywood producer: "The dozen people you can trust out here, you can count  on the fingers of one hand." " >���*'-  Wtlitiiilttll/IlMMMiUUIIMIMM^  1 BERNIE'S I  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  SUPERMARKET  wtuutiiUMUuiitimituittm  Open 7 days a week  9 a.m. to 10 p.m.  7/S///S/SJ/S///////f//////////////t  * GROCERIES  * GIFTS  * NOVELTIES  * ICE  Hunting and Fishing Licences  Bernie and Pat Shalagan  SECHELT - 885-9414     ��  y/mmmMrmimmimtimmmth  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL  TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL VEHICLES  PHONE:   278>629f  r:.j��)>i*;^fc*iwttv��s.|'>!,"*t!:-  mm  ��..  &.' (Hlichcu) Co.*  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 No. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND, B.C.  Report held distorted  Editor, The Times  Sir: I am amazed at the way the Coast  News distorted the report of the last Gibsons council meeting regarding the lease  of the village land oh Shaw Road for a  curling rink. I had the impression council gave us a very fair hearing. (  , Alderman Hoehne favors dividing up  the village 40 acres and selling it at some  future date. He says "it's very valuable  view property for residential use". My  answer was that Vancouver would find  Stanley Park very valuable but they are  itrylng at great cost to increse its size,  not cut it up.  I I know the village is in a poor financial state due in part to the meddling of  Frank West and hia Gower Point committee In Gibsons sewer project but I  was trying at no coat to the villoge and  with the help of the Winter Club to bring  about tho hope of a community centre  on this beautiful site.  Many thanks to all the good people  who voted for mo. My congratulations to  alderman-elect  Bill  Laing.  Aid.  Hoehne  I will not find him ns easy to manipulate  as he may think.  I      Perhaps Aid.  Hoehne and his group,  plus the editor of the Coast News, should  take their  places  on tho tombstones of  , Pioneer Parkj instead of tho young peo-  | pie who so sadly sit thoro now.  ' IAN J. MocKENZIK  Highway 101, Gibsons  Before you buy  any new chain saw  seethe  Pioneer P20  It's a lot more chain saw  for your money.  �� Hxduaivo "Easy-Arc" fihf��orlip starting.  ��� Automatic chain oiling.  #  ��� ..(.ntrc-UiH. Haianco for easier handling.  ��� Exclusive Posi-Lubc Bar for hotter lubrication.  ��� Wide spaced handles for more comfortable, safer cutting.  ��� Rugged 3.1 cu. in. engine.  ��� All-Position Carburetor for- no-stall performance.  ��� Fingertip Throttle and Throttle Lock.  ��� Duraguard Anti-Kick Chain for faster, safer cutting.  See Ihe new lightweight Pioneer P20 and P25 (with roller  nose bar).  You get a lot morn chain saw for your money.  Come in and we'll prove it.  SMITTY'S BOAT RENTALS & MARINA  1545 School 000-7711  GIBSONS  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE LTD.  Cowrio Street        -05 -0026  SECHELT  MADEIRA MARINA  ,    003 - 2200  MADEIRA PARK  PIONEER  CHAIN SAWS  fly ih�� ini��nnf_-t��ti��f- ol r.vlriiudti * .lohnion nmhoanl motor* ��.u) l.nwn Hoy  powor mo . _r��,  mBtd__M thitMP easier  .5 I .  Wednetdgy, October 3, 1973   The P��nli��ul_ Timet  .  rofii worn our wu/j tow priced  SALE STARTS OCTOBER 4th AND LASTS  THROUGH TO OCTOBER 20th INCLUSIVE!  *  NO RETURNS �� NO REFUNDS �� ALL ITEMS ADVERTISED FROM STOCK ONLY  :  .��� y.. ;y                  '"'-���.���  ���' .��� \ '      ���..'""-.���'.'���                                y 7' ''  :\.7. .:-������ '- y^-l������-~--^' ������-������:���:���;-���    '.         ���������:��� ���.������������������,���:���.:���   -A- ���..:���.. A--A,    a- ���'     -��� 7, ���: '.-..,. .  %                                                                                     :  $                                   7.  _                                   :  -**----_>.-���_--._���.---���-*.   *..---------------**_>-_>*_i*a_i*��a*-  . _.   -.1  /-V.                                                  ���_���  1 + _Jh���A   \  ^^   ^Jempesl  ^Y^ l^laza  1     .f /.  i ha do  For light traffic use .  .  .  a sculptured design carpet  in Nova Gold and Rich Gold.  WAS   $7.95  Beautiful deep shag of outstanding quality.  One color  only:   Parisbeige.  WAS   $13.95  Medium length nylon shag,  three tone, one color only:  Indian Corn.  REGULAR   $11.95  Medium length shag, made  of   high   quality   yarn.   One  color only:  Amber.  REGULAR   $9.95        __. PUZ  Seconds.   A   SiSTtsny   Plush,  beautiful  thick  quality.  Imperial   Gold.  SUGG.   $13.95  anemia  Made by Ventura. A lovely  three tone, printed, short  shag. Ideal for bedrooms &  other light traffic areas. 4  colors available: Mandarine,  Tropic Sand, Fresh Green &  Celery. SUGG.   $9.95  iivnette  ascinata  Beautiful deep shag, in one  color only:  Blue Horizon.  REGULAR   $13.95  9.95  11.95  acer  Light traffic use. A short shag . . .  made of 100% nylon with attached  %" thick foam under pad. Two colors: Red and Gold.  One of the heaviest made Twists.  One   color:   Spring   Green.   12'x21'  only.  rae  %aa  SUGG.   $17.95  5.95  Rubber Backed  Nylon Shag  Nice  quality.   One   color:   Egyptian  Gold.  6.95  *10.9 5 a  Indoor/Outdoor  CARPET  With rubber back. Bronze, Cardinal  Red and  Forest Green.  $1    1   (|   ^  *_/���__�����___?   yd.  Seconds .  . . for bedrooms. White  only.  $7.95s  ����� ��� * * ���*��� ��� ��� **��� * ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��*�������� ��� * ��� * ��-�������������������... ��� ��� ��� ��������������������������# ��� ��� ��� . * ��*�� *  Outdoor  CARPET  With rubber backing.  One color:   Nutmeg.  $2.75"  tViV��V��V��V/.VtViV��V��VfV<V_VAV.V.V.V_V_V.V_V_V  CARPET REMNANTS  V_T1'11::I"   ������Hi       Im���������������������l__r___HVI ��� IV  Sizes from l'x.2' up to 6'xl2'  K ________________ ^^^^^^^H      ^_k_M_^n _____h  en De Vries  LOORCOVERING  I    Gibsons ���  886-7112  Two-tone heavy short shag  in Radiant Red, Fiesta Gold  and   Spring  Meadow.  REGULAR   $10.95  " loneer  _  Plush pile, rubber back, multi-color,  Spring   Green..  $ E    A C   sq.  aaw o^t __f yd.  LINOLEUM  REMNANTS  Prices cut to  ';','���   ���'..    r    ,���._,. '*>.��5';j     .^  ��� ���������',     ��� *'��� ��� Ia    '���"������  ���;a% ���-;i.;       ,.,17 f, \_  /,  Rain or Shine, Results Pour In From AdBriefs  ic PHONE 889-9654 -  885-2635 - 886-2121  For Fast Ad-Brief Service  vasts  ilRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . . . ait ptaM- to ���pornor this  Birth Aaao-ncMMMtt space, and  attend- Bert Withes to tho hoppy  permit.  COMING EVENTS  MT. ELPHINSTONE JLodge  No. 130 AF&AM Annual  Masonic Ball, Oct. 13, 1973. ;  Refreshments 7 p.m. Dinner 8 *  p.m. Dance 9 p.m. - 1 a.m. Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek. Admission $5 a ticket. Contact  885-2153 (Sechelt) or 886-9959  (Gibsons) for tickets.   2586-45  BADMINTON club meeting to  be held Oct. 9 at 7:30 p.m.  in Roberts Creek School.  2596-45  OBITUARY  LUOMA���Suddenly on Sept.  24, 1973, William Luoma of  West Sechelt, age 64 years.  Survived by his loving wife  Hjilma, one son Michael at  home, 2 daughters, Mrs. D. A.  (Wilma) Gaudin of Vfctorja  and Mrs. V. (Linda) Melson;  of Duncan. 8 grandchildren, 5  brothers and 2 sisters in Fin-:  land. Rev. J. Williamson conducted the service in the Harvey Funeral Home oh Thursday, Sept. 27 at 10 a.m. Interment Seaview Cemetery.  3288-45  PERSONAL  fqge A-4���The Peninsula Tim?. ,- Wed., October 3, 1973    F0R RENT (Continued, RIAL ESTATE* (Con/a AUTOS. TRUCKS (Cont.)  vyC(ASSiFiED ADVERTf ING  RATES  Phone:   885-9654 or 885-2635.    Gibsons: 886-2121  / U *     , _  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River  News Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt. B.C.  Established 1963  Box Numbers  50c extra  H  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations  Marchi;3Tyl 973     y  Gross Circulation 3500 *  Paid Circulation 2947  filed with the Audit Bureau  Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  _)ne Insertion ���...>.���_.7���-.$1.20  rhree Insertions ���-.���_������--. $2.40  Extra lines (4 words) ____-35c  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  As  of  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader.advertising 40c  per count lino.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $4.00 (up to 14 lines)  and 35c per line after that. Four  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates:,  By Mail;  Local Area ~   Outside Local Area  U.S.A.  Overseas  Senior Citizens,  Local Area. _~  Single Copies ��� ___.  __$7_0(.y-.  ...$8.00 yr.  .$10.00 yr.  $11.00 yr.  $6.00  ._15e  Copyright and/or. property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsulo Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any' unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in low. .'..'" ������'  .:. ,....'  ���������: ������[���������. ���  ...'���. '..A..:\ "'',"���." ���'-" A::~, ."'.'"'," "���''*.'."���"������! ���.-.���.������ . ���' . ������o ������      , ��. ��� ~~~.  "In theevent ..of,a typogrophlcql error advert ising goods or services, of  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at any tirtie/'-^Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for,.but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production^ but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer Is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ~-  Meetings  8:30  p.m., Thurs-  __ys, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  8657--tfn  11    ���     . ���.. ' _ . -> i   BAHAT Faith, informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078,     1075-tfn  SPIRITUAL healing and rea-  dings. Phone 886-7540.  3235-46  High School at Home  Canada's   Leading   School  FREE BROCHURE  NATIONAL COLLEGE (B.C.)  444 Robson St., Vancouver  688-4913  9424-tfn  HELP WANTED (Female)  RELIABLE   women   oyer   18  for waitresses���full and part  time.  Apply Peninsula Drive  In, Sechelt. 3304-45  HELP WANTED  LADY to work in store, 3-10  p.m.   5   days  week.  Phone  885-9474 or 885-9523.     3312-45  RELIABLE person for part-  time work with small animals. Box 3157, c-o Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt, VON  3AO. 3157-45  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 Chokermen  1 Hook Tender  Transportation dally from Port  Mellon  to camp  and  return.  Union wages and benefits.  Interested parties call:  W. G. Muir  796-2757 days  853-1827 eves.  9440-44  WORK WANTED (Cont.)      FOR RENT (Continued)  PEERLESS    Tree   Services-  Guaranteed  ;insured   work.  Phone 885r2109. 1887-tfn  GENERAL    Handyman.    Carpentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 8869516. 2285-tfn  FURNACE ! installations   and  burner ' service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.        36-tfn  .-���.������.WI ������___���   -_H       I    I     ..���������������li'     ���   ���    ���!���_-   PM-WI���I  -WILL  butcher,   dress  or  cut  your  meat  or   game,   your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  , 3044-tfn  CARPENTER  available,  $4.50  per   hour.   Phone   885-9510  after 6 p.m. 2569-45  WORK WANTED  DIAL-MAR   Answering   Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable ratea. Ph.  885-2245. 2144-tfn  YOUNG man, 25, desires full  or part time work with  youth program. Experience  ahd 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  1972 JD  Skidder,  low hours.  Also % yard Lima Shovel.  . 886-9803.jgfter &,_>.m.    3277-45  FORMER   driving   instructor  wants part time work. Class  4 licence. 883-9948.       3286-50  WANTED TO RENT  FURNISHED    accommodation  for  retired  couple,  Oct.   15  to Jan. 1. Sechelt area. Would  prefer   Village.   Ph.   883-9980.  2912-tfn  HUNTERS, will pay cash for  hides or tan them for you.  885-2553. 3299-45  MATURE single school teacher needs suite or house in  Sechelt area. Phone 886-7151.  3314-45  1 OR 2 BDRM house by reliable young couple. Need by  Oct. 31. Phone collect 274-2681.  2593-47  FURNISHED home for 6 mon.  to   1   year   by   responsible  middle  aged   couple.   Sechelt  area.   885-9535. 3297-tfn  FOR RENT  OFFICE space available. Har-  jris block. Heart of Gibsons.  886-7079 evenings.        1738-tfn  2 BEDROOM unfurnished all  electric     home.     Available  Oct.  1st,  1973, $195. Ph. 880-  9301. 3220-45  LOVELY   room,   woman    or  working    girl.    Also    need  homes for tortoise cat and kittens. Phone 886-7309.    3306-45  UNFURNISHED suite, Marine  Dr., Gibsons.  886-7108.  2595-45  2 BEDROOM furnished house.  Irving Landing. $125.  (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  FULLY modern suite, 1 room  and  bath,   $65. Phone 886-  9641 evenings. 3293-45  WEST Sechelt waterfront, unfurnished   2   bedroom,  den.  References,  $200.  Phone  885-  9406. 3153-46  EWART McMYl  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Dox 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  ��� I I    '  REVENUE PROPERTIES - GIBSONS:  9 suites - all new apartments. Gross revenue $16,920.  Wall-to-wall carpet, garburctors, stoves and fridges.  F.P. $135,000.  3 suites - remodelled - $5,040 gross revenue. Close to  shopping and schools. Only $39,000.  ROBERTS CREEK - Between 4-5 acres, lovel, nice treed  on quiet road. Only $16,000.  JI-...IIIHI-   ii r - -1���i   i ni  "������   I"   -  ii    ' ���*" S  '  OVER AN ACRE facing on paved road. Trees and lovel  ground, only $5,000 down.  1._ ACRES - good garden soil - new mobile home with  family room and utility room added. Also tool shed  and small gre.enh.ouse - only $36,000.  LISTINGS; WAITED  _ '  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY 806-9656       WALLY PETERSON 806-2877  FULLY furnished 2 bedroom  home, available October 1st. "  Pender Harbour area. Reliable  tenants only. Phone -287-8769.'.  3214-45   _- , Xr ;  HALL for rent. Wilson Creek,  Community    Hall.    Contact1  Marg Pearson, 885-2337r   3246-tf n  MOTEL units by theNnonth'  for  winter, season;   Beaver  Island   motel.   Madeira, Park..'  883-2390. \ 3247-46.  SMALL 2  bdrm furn.  house  on   beach   in .Orantham's.  Married cj)l. preferred. Refer-';  ences. Avail, mimed. $100 mo/  Phone 112-939-9650. i  2591-45r  REAL ESTATE  ���   -I    1       ,    -.i,      |I..|I|..,|...__.^|,..,    Ml     ���II      .   _���     I. 1,1     ,'*-  GAIIDEN Bay, lake property,  over 1 acre, furnished 2 bedroomhome. $27,500. Write Box���,  3284, c-o Peninsula limes, Box  310, Sechelt. 3284-47'  SAKINAW LAKE: South end. <  just lew steps to salt water.  Fully furnished log cabin with \  lge. deck. 90' frontage, sandy  ���' beach, float. Offers near $25,-  000.  SELMA PARK: Well constructed 4 room cottage, %  bsmt., attached carport. Good  ��� garden area. Any offer- near  $17,000 considered.  ROBERTS CREEK: 10% acres, view. .384' Hwy. frontage.  Road allowance at rear. Easy  terms on $28,000.  GIBSONS RURAL: Attractive  2 bdrm. cottage features sunken living room, step-saver  kitchen, dining room. Lot  nicely landscaped. Storage  shed. $21,500 full price.  $21,500 full price. Well located older 2 bdrm. home. Lge.  view living-dining room, corridor type kitchen,. 3 pc. bath,  utility.  , 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 886-7105  9454-45  SMALL 2 br house on large  lot,   Sechelt   area.    $13,000  cash. 885-2706. 3296-45  NEW 3 bedroom house. Phone  886-2417. 2551-tfn  NATIONAL HOMES  For quality and service-before  you  build,. send for our  catalogue.  Box   830,   Sechelt  9372-tfn  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $80,000. Write Box 310, c/o  The Times, Sechelt, BXJ.  3212 tfn  LARGE  semi  waterfront  lot,  113' x 185',   Lower   Roberts  Creek Rd. $10,000. Phone 886-  2580.   x 3311-45  Wilson "Creek  1.2 acre, local water, privacy, trees, 300' to beach.  $9,000.  % cash.  Tuwartek  Post   and  beam,   view, 2.*  BR, LR with FP, W to W  and large deck off. Electric heat. Full insulation.  $31,600. .....' ..>  Tuwanek  WF lot, sandy beach, $13,-  000. % cash. .   x    .  H.B.GORDON  AGENCIES LTD.  Box   123,   Sechelt,  B.C.  Phone 885-2013  . ������ " 9451-tfn  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  '67   GALAXIE  $700.  Phone  7 p.m.  500  XL conv.  886-9574   after  3221-45  '68  PONTIAC  conv.   Immaculate   condition.   883-2417.   , 3232-46  '64 CHEV station wagon. Good  running order, $600. 64 Par-  isienne conv., 4 barrel, tape,  radio, Al shape, $700. Phone  885-2339. 3��54-tfn  ARMY  truck,   %   ton  Dodge  power   wagon.   $1000   firm.  Phone^ 885-2325. 3307-45  '65 VAUXALL Envoy. 4 cylinder. Standard/Nicely kept.  $365. Marlene 886-7858.  y~_  _   "  : ...  _; . 2592-tfn  '67 PONTIAC Parisienne 2 dr;  HT.   Good    condition.   886-  2682. ~ 3280-tfn  BOATS & ENGINES  WANTED to buy, new or us-  ed floating boat house for  20**26' boat. Phone 883-2340 or  ���(112,-937-8729. 3244-46  CANADIAN POWER  SQUADRONS  Will   teach   Safe   Boating   to  over    10,000    Canadians    this  year. Should one of them be  you?   For   more, information,  contact:  Don  Hadden,  885-9504.  Tom Fraser, 886-7227.  9436-45  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  GIVE YOUR LANDLORD WHAT HE DESERVES  30 Days Notice  WPAYl^  It Is Money Poorly Spent  FOR JUST $100 OF YOUR OWN  YOU CAN BUY A NEW MOBILE HOME  Call Us Collect For A Free Credit Check  112-438-2421  Ti HOMES LTD.  5912 Kingsway, BURNABY ,B.C.  Dealer Lie. No. D121  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  SOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ESTATES LTD*  _st ESTATES  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241     SELMA PARK   -���   VIEW LOTS  3 side by side���80'xl25', each only $7,950. Coll Len or Suzanne  Van Egmond.  SECHELT AND AREA  4 BEDROOM VIEW HOME  Wall-to-wall carpets throughout. Two sets of bathroom plumbing  plus full basement. Corner lot. Sundeck. F.P. $37,900. Call Jack  or Stan Anderson.       DAVIS BAY     -  NEW HOUSE  2 bedrooms on main floor, wall-to-wall carpets, fireplace, sundeck  and carport. Full bath on lower floor. Sliding doors to cement  patio. Ideal for In-law suite. Treed view lot. F.P,. $35,900. 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  price $76,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  ,__  ,__._,   c TRAILER LOT  75x150 ft. Shade, trees, power & \vater. Paved road. F.P. $8,750.  Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  PARTIALLY FINISHED HOME  Excellent lot. Close to beach and all facilities. School only 2 blocks  Full basement. F.P. $26,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  NEW VIEW HOME  Excellent view, 3 BR home with fireplace, wall-to-wall carpets, I %  baths, full basement, double carport and large sundeck. Full price  $43,900. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  REVENUE  Duplex on view lot. $270 per month for both suites only. Ono block  to beach. Fireplace In main floor suite. Full price $38,000. Call  Stan or Jack Anderson.  PENDER HARBOUR  SECHELT VILLAGE  3 bedroom house with den, half basement, two fireplaces, wall-to-  wall carpet in large living room, located on large corner lot in  central location. Utility room ond double carport. F.P.  $41,500.  Call Jack or Stqn Anderson.  ,,_n ,      WEST SECHELT SEA VIEW  1100 sq. ft., full basement, wall-to-wall, fireplace, carport, basement. Rl for oxtra rooms and plumbing. Large ravine lot, close  to beach. F.P. $36,250. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  _     . WEST SECHELT VIEW  Treed view lot with services available. This lot is zoned for mobile  homes. One block off highway. Full price $7,500. Call Stan or  Jack Anderson.  1  ACRE VIEW  Largo, rugged lot in West Sechelt with water and power:  only  steps to beach. Small cabin. Many large trees. F.P. $10,500. Call  Jack or Stan Anderson.  800' WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Southern exposure. Protected deep water moorage for fishing and  boating while tho rest of tho family on|oy swimming and plcnlclng  on tho pebble beach and beautiful park-like upland. Excellent for  group Investment or subdivision. F,P. $110,000. Call Ray Fitch.  . rv./__, v    / _��� PORPOISE BAY  LOVELY VIEW LOT.  Nicely treed, powor and water on road  Closo to easy beach access and boat launch. Coll Dave Roberts.  GIBSONS  EGMONT - RETIREMENT COTTAGE  WATERFRONT   LOT.   Fantastic   view.   Year-round   deep   water  moorage and fishing. Throe bedroom, fully serviced homo. Terms  available. Full price $3O,O0O. Call Ray Fitch.  \ GARDEN BAY .,  Largo\ nlcoly treed lot. Southorn exposure. Panoramic vlowt Fully  serviced F.P. $11,000, low down payment, low Interest on balance.  Call Ray Fitch. I  IMMACULATE PANABODE  A house that Is truly a homo. 3 bedrooms on main floor; self-  contained 2-bodroom sulto In basement. Fireplace, largo sundeck,  patio. Largo landscaped lot In quiet area. Coll Ray Fitch.  KING ROAD ACREAGE  5 acros with 183 foot of frontogo by 1220 doop. Lots of trees,  very secluded, power closo by. F.P.  $14,900. Call Jack or Stan  Andorson.  MADEIRA PARK  Approx 15 acros partially cleared vlow proporty. Would make an  excellent subdivision. Coll Ray Fltcb.   ROBERTS CREEK   LOWER ROAD LOT  1  lot loft on Lower RoatL Irregular shape with largo trooa and a  Creek. Full ptlco $5,200, Call Stan or Jack Anderson.  ,     GOWER POINT BUILDING SITE  Lot size I00'x260'; gentle slope on top of Gowor Point Road, on  school bus route; closo to public beach. Roglonal wator supply.  Loads of room for a garden here. Call  Dave Roberts evenings,  ,805-9705.  SMALL ACREAGES  EXCELLENT HOLDING,  $7,500  and up. Torms availablo.  Cgll  Davo Roborts.  REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA  RECREATION LOT  REDROOFFS ROAD - Treed, wllh approx. 80 ft. frantaga by 274  ft. deep, Pavod road. Secluded aroa. F.P.  $6,250. Call Jack or  /        Stan Andorson. ''  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES: ,  Sunshine Coost - Family Market  Building, property and equipment, Going concern, Yoar-rouncl  trade, Grossing $83,000 per year. Comfortablo living quartors.  Closo to beach. Ideal family buslnoss. Full prlco $54,400. Good  torms ��� 7%, Call Jack or Stan Andorson,  Sunshine Coast - Business Block  3 self-contained suites. Dry cleaning plant, coffee shop and  pool hall. Caretaker's quarters. Fully oqulppod. Located on  main ttreot with vlow of ocoon from second floor. Grossing opprox. $00,000, Ideal for family or partners. Steady year-round  business. Owner retiring. F.P. $139,000. Coll Jack or Stan  Andorson.  [ Davo Roberts  Evofc, Phono 805-9785  Lon or Suzanno Van Egmond  Evos. Phontjf 805-9683 .  VANCOUVER DIRECT  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS  Ray Fitch  Phono 805-2241  Jack or Stan Anderson      ,,,,  Evos. phono 805-^053 or 805-2385  LINE MU5-5544  FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  McNUTT BAY - EGMONT  125 ft. sheltered waterfront with comfortable 2 bedroom furnished  home. Very good large shed, 41' x 27', on woterfront, 2 smaller  sheds, Lister 4% KW diesel light plant, smoke house, float, 8 fruit  trees, 12' aluminum boat ond 9% hp motor. Numerous tools included, 2 winches,_pipe dies, chain saw, oil pumps, dolly, ladder,  jack, lawn mower, electric-grinder, blocks ahd wire rigging, hand  tools,', etc. Also year's supply of ^liesel, fuel and wood on hand.  Water or float plane access only. $45,000 cash.  MADEIRA PARK STORE  Busy general store, barber shop and adjoining 1 ^--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 (opprox. $12,000)..  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' waterfront boat, launching  ramp partially built, floats, boat shop 24'x50' with all necessary  heavy shop equipment, marine ways 35 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  soles 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.  r    MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION  Serviced with water and hydro, close to elementary school, stores,  gov't wharf and post office:  LOT 35���approx. }h acre with 100' frontage on two roads. Excellent view, $8,000. y  LOT 36���apptpx. Vz acre with 100' frontage on two roads. Excellent view, $8,000,  LOT 46���-approx. 1 acre, good view, 250' *oad frontage, $8,900.  LOT 70r���some view,  rough  driveway  in,   $7,000.  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 are for sale jpintlyfor $79,500.  AAADEIRA 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 MARINA AT MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 800' waterfront, 3.93 ocres of park-like land. 2 BR  owner's home. Four modern, all-electric housekeeping units, camper and trailer sites, with modern new washroom. Marine .ways,  concrete 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-ocre ranch On Garden Bay Road with approx. 15 acres  fenced and seeded. Near new 31x55' barn, 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���Large treed lot,   100 by opprox.  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 hos   large  living room-kitchen, one 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  Ono BR homo on fairly level lot, living room with attractive flro^  place and sliding glass doors to patio, kitchon, bathroom with  shower, electric hoot. Closo to school, Post Offlco and shopping,  $17,600. ,  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  Approx,  3 acros of vlow proporty with  11  trallor spaces roody.  Monthly  rental  $60 per spaco.  Plenty of room  for  expansion.  $60,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, wator and hydro'.  Public access to watorfront.  Closo to stores,  marinos ond post  offlco. $6,000 to $10,000.  7; ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean and woll oqulppod business, comploto with licensed dining  room, drlvo-ln take out sorvlco, 3 BR sulto for operator. 5-y��ar  Icasp available.   Located on  tho  watorfront  and  Highway   101.  Shows excellent return on full price of $25,000 plus stock.  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acros of fairly lovol land above tho highway - roads and trail!  throughout. $80,000.  CALL OLLI  U  JEAN SLADEY  iiiliSlilii  REALTY LTD.  ^ Madeira Park, B.C.,  Phono Pendor Harbour 1883-2233  ,   .*  A  V  _n>  i.-.....  'i \;\  __________��  ___Mb  .frlmil_T.ii Win .1-1 .������� __ iMhiiii \.  -.  \  BOATS * ENGINES (Cont.,    LIVESTOCK (Continued)        The Peninsulo Times, Wed., October 3, 1973-. age A-S    MQRTGAGE$  A  \    .  ���  ��� i  WANTED  to buy, fishing B  licence. Phorie 885-2784.  ��� ���       3287-45  '--     " !���!���'. ' I.I.I,,..    , 1.%' GOOD, all weather bo*t  ��   ,22 hp OB. Controls, steer-  * ing, water skis, jackets, $450;  ! Phone 886-2088, after 5.  > 3292-45  MOTORCYCLES  SUZUKI 400 MX, never been  -raced. Just overhauled, good  _ tond. Asking $600 or best offer. 885-9743. 3294-45  2,HORSEtraUerfor^nt.W    "GAL NOTICES (ConU       LEGAL NOTICES (cont.)  FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued)  885-9927.  3050-tfn  /\  MOBILE HOMES  RENT TO OWN  *VWhy not use your rent pay-x  ments to own your own 2 or  3  bedroom home?  No down  YA  payment necessary (0;A.C.)  FOR EXAMPLE:    y  '" New 12'x64* 3 BEDROOM  ,   $8450   P.P.   AaA ���  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  6655 Kingsway, South Burnaby  Phone  885<2246  ' lyiotor Dealer License No. 2240  7,         94-4-tfn  ,NEW 12*x66* Embassy 3 bed^  . rooms,- 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,  Hy. 101, Gibsons. Dealer No.  65573.      2943-tfn  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph. 885-  2375. 863-tfn  AMBASSADOR��� Luxury.'iiv-  - ing, spacious 12'x66\ 3 bedrooms, 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. Tastefully decorated  in deluxe Spanish furniture.  Open for viewing at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. R.R. 2  Gibsons. 3206-tfn  M��____l       ��� II   ��-���������������,. Ill ��� ��     ���     II "II _"_     ��    ���������HI HI.���      ���-���-_���������  SPECIAL  Brand new 60'xl2' Munday  Leader. Fully furnished, deep  shag carpet in LR. 130" bay  window, reverse aisle, elect,  stove and fridge. Feature wall  in LR. Full delivery and set  up on the Peninsula. Full  " price $10,800, includes all taxes too!  COPPING'S CAR TOWN  SALES LTD.  Box 966, Sechelt, 885-2205  D.L. No. 4201  9450-45  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's. Horse,  Chicken  . Hog  &   Cattle i.eeds      \  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPIY  R.R. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  x   . > 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.  3229-46  PETS: _; 7 '���;=.;  _  WANTED���Part Persian (part  'Manx if possible), tortoise  shell kitten. 885-2684.   3146-45  HOMES needed ..for cats and  kittens, moving. Phone 885-  2388 evenings. 3203-45  BLACK male  Poodle puppy,  5  months - old,  innocula ted.  Phone 885-9797. 3211-45  FREE  kittens, male  and female. Very cute. Phone 883-  2667. 3237-46  FREE puppies. Phone 885-212?.  r y. *'.'������;. ���. v    y   y    3295-45  GOOD   homes wanted  for  2  white   fluffy kittens.   885-  9751. 3279-45  LEGAL NOTICES  i  i  > SUNSHINE COAST '  REGIONAL DISTRICT  *  Special rate $3.00 per 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.  LIVESTOCK  WILL   butcher,   dress   or  cut  your   meat   or  game,   your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  3043-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West 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. Vz quarter horse.  Sound and gentle. Pinto gelding, excellent games horse.  880-2617 after 6:30.        3310-47  IN  THE   SUPREME   COURT  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  IN  THE  MATTER  OF  THE  "NOTARIES ACT"  Chapter   266   of  the   Revised  Statutes of British Columbia,  1960,  and  IN THE MATTER OF AN  APPLICATION FOR  ENROLMENT  by      ,  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 Vancouver, in the Province of British Columbia.  I HEREBY DIRECT that  publication of this appointment 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.  1973r  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  'LAND  COMMISSION  ACT  S.B.C.  1973, C.46  AGRICULTURAL LAND  RESERVE BY-LAW ahd~  PLANS  NOTICE OF PUBLIC  HEARING  TAKE NOTICE that a draft  by-law intended to enable the  adoption of Agricultural Land <  Reserve Plans to preserve-agricultural land- for j 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 Element  tary School, Sechelt, B.C. at  7:30 p.m. in the evening of  the 17th of October, T973.  (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 ahd 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 by-  . law 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 Secretery-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  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL. RENT, SWAP. BUY  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY  101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT -^ EARL COVE  MODEST HOME -��� 825 sq. ft., 2 bedrooms. Nice  view 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 and sheds. Asking  $70,000.  INVESTMENT ��� 20 acres. Closo to highway, level  land. Only $30,000 F.P.  SMALL ACREAGE ��� 3.2 acros with good 2 bedroom home (exltra bedroom in basemont). Good water  supply. Southern exposure. F.P. $32,500 with terms.  OLDER HOME ��� A good 2 bedroom family homo.  Full basemont. Closo to all facilities. $23,500 F.P.  VIEW LOTS ��� 2 side-by-sldo lots with full view of  ,   harbor. Fully serviced. Phone to see.  2 ON 1 ��� Two houses on ono lot. House No. 1 Just 4  years old, has 2 bedrooms and full basement. F.P.  $32,000. Houso No. 2 is new, has 3 bedrooms, living  room, dining room, kitchen and bath. F.P. $31,000./  Phono to view.  FUTURE VALUE ��� 'Va acre bohind new shopping  centre at Madeira Park.  Fully serviced, with level  entrance off Lagoon Road. $11,500.  John Breen  88379978  PHONE 883-2794  WE NEED LISTINGS  Archie Broylon  883-9926    ,  Jock Hormon  883-2745;  /  I.,  ���______i ''���qiii.^ii-���__���_������__��Hiiiy  /IMPLICATION FOR A  '    -      WATER LICENCE,  WATER ACT \, '  (Section, 8)     x  I, James Gordon Baillie of  993"5Prans Canada Hwy., Victoria, * B.C. hereby apply to  the Comptroller of Water  Rights for a licence to divert  and use water out of Flume  Creek which flows southerly  and discharges intO\ the Pacific Ocean and give notice of  my application to all persons  affected.  The point of diversion will  be located at or near the juncture of Hanbury Rd., and  Flume Creek.  The quantity of water to be  diverted is 500 gallons, a day.  The purpose for which the  water will be used is domestic. '....  The land on which the water will be used is Pel. A, Ex-  plan. PL 6865 of Blocks, DL  2618, Gp. 1, NWD PI. 3231.  . A copy of this application  was posted on the 16th June,  1973 at the proposed point of  diversion and-on the land  where the water is to be used  and two copies were filed in  the off ice of the Water Recorder at Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application may be filed with the said  Water Recorder or with Ihe  Comptroller of Water Rights,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria,  B.C. within thirty days of the  first date of publication of the  application.  J. G. BAILLIE  9447-pub. Sept 26, Oct. 4, 1973  HAPPY ADS  10c word cash with order.  Minimum 20  words  ($2)  l?t AND,2nd MORTGAGES   ���VFH GT 6' $3'00S.o28S  5.  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 T6 BUY  SOUND 16' clinker, reliable  ' 5-10 hp inboard. Cabin or  tarp, or similar boat. Phone  886-2567. 2583-46  CHICKENS, goats, solid state  elec.   fencer,   house   trailer,  parts for '65 Vauxhall and '56  Opel. Phone 885-2601.  ^3259-46  STEAMER trunks. Phone 886-  2682. . 3282-tfh  FOR SALE  MISC. items including accord-  ian,   guitar,   bikes,   books,  toys,   children's   clothes,   etc.  Phone 886-7501. 3313-45  WHITE enamel space heater,  good condition.  Phone 885-  2191. 3309-45  2775.  2594-47  Send a Happy Ad to.someone with  Congratulations, Birthday or Anniversary Greetings, Good Wishes,  Hats Off . ... anything that will be  a Happy Message!  HAPPINESS IS: A golden-  haired beautiful baby girl  for Bruce and Kathleen. Congratulations, great grand-mothers!.  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY1 POBLIC AND APPRAISALS*  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  12 ACRES gently sloping land. Easy clearing. Ample  water supply.  Only $25,000 F.P. To settle estate.  . ..I- _______ I-, ������ i__m__iii__i__.i-'  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Charming home in quiet part  of village Beautifully landscaped. Large patio area.  A real retirement home. $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.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 3 bedroom  home,  6.5 acres,  creek, 1 block from beach, on bus I ihe. All services.  $44,500.  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 info 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 get you either one. Excellent investment.  12 GOOD SI��E LOTS IN NEW LANGDALE CHINES  SUBDIVISION WITH PAVED ROADS, ALL UNDERGROUND WIRING,  INCL. CABLE VISION.  FROM  $6,600.00.  GOWER POINT ��� Largo lot, Fairview Road. All  services. 130'x220' gentle sloping and treed. $8,000.  BEAT THE INFLATION ��� Here Is an unfinished  house at Gower Point, constructed to tho point of  drywall installation and finished exteriors. This houso  Is 1560 sq. ft. and will bo valued finished at $50,000.  It's yours now to finish for less than half of this.  Como In and soo tho plans and tho houso.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� Largo family? Need elbow  room? Hero is 1150 sq. ft. of house with a full basement, 3 bedrooms on main floor, one upstairs plus  room for studio. Double plumbing and a view are just  some of the features of this older-typo, well-kept  home. Full price $29,250.  LISTINGS  K, A. Crosby 006-2098  Mlko Blaney 086-7436  WANTED  ��J. Vlssor 006-2531  Don^ Sutherland 085-9362  BED    chesterfiefd,    $10.    Oil  v stove $25. Table ,top electric  -range $25. Oil .barrel $5. Fridge  $15. Phone B85_2320 after 5.,   3308-45  - :      7 '  THE  BARGAIN CENTRE  Used Furniture and Household  \ Goods  Bought  -  Sold  -  Traded  Sechelt 885-9848  9429-tfn  1971 21" B-W RCA Victor,  Deluxe T.V., instant-on, $75;  2 Blackwood Windsor antique  chailrs, $35 ea.; elec-frypan,  $10; barbecue tools; various  curtains; oddments. Ph. 885-  9043.      y 3148-45  ELECTROLUX sales ahd service.    886-9864   between    5  and  7  p.m.  Write  Box   687,  Gibsons. 3251-46  ,ROCK   grinder   and~~ polisher,  886-7684. 2589-46  ���AVON Calling, Wist \Sechfelt.  ,.  Phone Nora 885-9550.       7    \  '      3207-45 *  ONE Beatiy electric, single  {.iston pump with 15 gal.  pressure tank, also a 35 gal.  holding tank.' Of fees will be  received until Oct. 24. Send to  Secretary, Pender Harbour  Community Club. Madeira  Park. The highest or any offer  not necessarily accepted.      \  3300-45  COMPLETE cutting and welding torch set,  $125.  Phone  88^-2325.  3303-45  THISTLE baby buggy.  Good  condition.   Jolly   Jumper.  Cuddle seat and walker. 886-  9346. 2582-46  JOHN   Deere   40C   cat   with  gearmatic     winch. >   Asking  $2,500. Phone 886-2096.  3155-47  siMALL wooden Aframe structure. Suitable. for tool shed.  Asking $250. Phone  886-2096.  7 3156-47  U'kW BEIGE rug. Phone 885-  9070,  $25. 3285-45  Your  is just as dirty  as anybody  ekes  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale  Alder  and  fir.  Phone   885-  9311 dr 883-2417.     .    3233-tfn  Besurefousea  litter container  30"    AUTOMATIC    electric  range. Pink. 886-2869.    -  3315-45  .    23"  CONSOLE  TV,  sofa  set,  l ���-pelec. stove, auto washer, ar-  / borite  table  set.  Beautiful  6  piece teak dining set, etc. Ma- -  deira. 883-2401 or 883-2287.  3290-45  i  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. & O.E.)  AGENCIES LTD��  box us, sechelt,>.c.  ���- MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE ���'��� ������7-'-;:- ,������  LARGE LOT - SELMA PARK #2-992  Lot size 152' frontage by 98.9' deep. Nicely wooded,, corner lot.  Street dead ends, very quiet. No services yet, an excellent holding  property  at   $6,000,   on   Harvies  Road,   sign  on.   Peter  Smith  885-9463 evenings.  SPLENDID VIEW - GRANTHAMS #2-953  Remodelled 2 bedroom home  with self-contained suite.  Investment opportunity worth investigating. Full price $26,000. C. R.  Gathercole 886-2785.  REVENUE AND ACREAGE #2-991  Two 2-bedroom homes on 5 acres of choice view property. Large,  cleared area, landscaped with many fruit trees. Mountains to  the west, ocean to the east. F.P. $44,900, Lee R. Brown 885-  2437 evenings.  YOUR OWN PARK #2-772  Year-round stream with close to % acre of property well treed for  that private feeling. Serviced with water and hydro, situated on  dead-end road. Erect your hide-away cottage by the side of the  creek. Only short walk to easy, paved ocean access road. F.P.  $10,900. Bob Kent 885-9461 evenings.  CLEARED ACREAGE - ROBERTS CREEK #2-839  Convenient to all amenities. Road allowance along one side would  facilitate subdivision. Only $18,000, some terms might be arranged. Jack White 886-2935 evenings.  VIEW LOT - SELMA PARK #2-933  Good view  lot,  nice gentle  slope,  beautiful  westerly exposure.  Lovely site for building. Water and hydro, phone available. New  homes on either side. F.P. $8,500. Pat Murphy 885-9487-  TRANQUILITY - ECONOMY #2-985  If you are considering mobile home accommodation, this property is outstanding. Immaculte, 2 bedrooms, permanent foundation, large patio and roofed carport. Excellent garden, fenced yard,  storage building. Handy to shopping. Full price $27,500. C. R.  .Gathercole 886-2785.  CLEARED LOT - SECHELT VILLAGE #2-982  Cleared and level, close to school and stores, excellent for the  non-driver,  in area of good homes.  Owner will  accept  $2,500  down, carry balance at $123.73 per month, or try a cash offer.  Peter Smith 885-9463 evenings.  %-ACRE  REDROOFFS #2-965  Half acre treed lot in popular summer area, no services as yet.  Nicely treed. Offers on $5,000. Lee R.  Brown 885-2437 eves.  '���a.-j.   .._ ittr  ONE BEDROOM HOME - ROBERTS CREEK #2-990  Attractive one bedroom home in quiet location, just steps to stores,  post office and beach. Beautifully treed large lot. Ideal for retirement couple. Easy terms on F.P. of $14,000. Lee R. Brown 885-  2437 evenings.  5 ACRES - WAKEFIELD AREA #2-897  Wonderful site for hobby farm, market gardening or riding stables.  Asking $25,000 full price. Pat Murphy 885-9487.  2 BEDROOM HOME -SECHELT VILLAGE #2-980  Located on level comer lot. Close to Hackett Park, school and  shopping center. A short walk to public access to beach. This well  built one-year young home with two large bedrooms up and two  finished rooms in full basement with lots of room left over for that  hobby workshop and  laundry area.  F.P.   $35,000.  Pat Murphy  885-9487.  FARMLAND WITH BARN - GIBSONS RURAL #2-983  Ten acres of good farmland with large barn that might fill many  functions. Well screened house site behind grove of trees. $40,000  full price, some terms. Jack Warn 886-2681 evenings.  WOODED ACREAGE WITH STREAM - ROBERTS CREEK #2-949  Plus a liveable cottage, here's 4 acres plus, fronting on two roads.  Regional water and hydro installed. $33,500 F.P. Jack White 886-  2935 evenings.  ONE ACRE TREED - WILSON CREEK #2-981  With 140' frontage on Highway, 311' deep, this acre gives breath-  ing room. Zoned C II, suitable for light commercial  use, or a  iarge home holding. Well on property,  hydro to line.  Priced at  $10,000, excellent terms.  Peter Smith 885-9463 evenings.  3 BEDROOM - DAVIS BAY #2-931  Three bedroom home on quiet street. Large living room with acom  fireplace. Wall-to-wa,ll carpet. Large, landscaped lot. F.P. $25,000.  Lee R. Brown 885-2437 evenings.  ACREAGE - WILSON CREEK #2-946  Lots of room to breathe on this 2.3 acres of level wooded property.  Perfect building site, fully serviced.  116' on Highway 101. F. P.  $17,500. Lee R. Brown 885-2437 evenings.  2 BR. - FRANCIS RENINSULA RD. - MADEIRA PARK #2-972  Lovely park-like large lot with 2 bedroom home, garage and small  workshop. One block from government wharf. F.P. $32,0.00.  $10,000'down, balance at 9% over 15 yrs. Pat Murphy 885-9487.  SELMA VIEW #2-960  Own your own piece of beautiful B.C. This largo 135'xl03' por-  i tion has an expansive view overlooking Trail Islands and the sea.  Lower portion mostly cleared with some trees for a back drop of  green scenery. Water and hydro avallal.ee. Full, firm price is now  only $8,500. Bob Kent 885-9461 evenings.  COMMERCIAL LOT - MADEIRA PARK #2-841  This, lot has a view overlooking Madeira Park. Good investment  potential. Try your offer to F.P. $9,000. Pot Murphy 885-9487.  COTTAGES ON BEACH - GRANTHAM'S LANDING r #2-887  Two cottages on beachfront. Good moorage, swimming and parking. Remarkable degree of privacy without loss of convenience. A  summer house at beach, level, and a year-round rental. $35,000,  half cash. Jack Warn 886-2681 evenings.  TUWANEK VIEW LOT #2-968  .47 aero lot In popular area. Closo to  public beach and marina. 2 streams.  F.P. $7,900. Leo R. Brown 885-2437  evenings.  SECHELT VILLAGE #2-994  First time offered, charming, homo  with large land area In oxcollent  homo area. All landscaped, walk to  stores, boach ond school. This typo of  bfforina comes seldom, goes fast. Price  Is $42,250 firm. Petor Srhlth 885-  9463 ovonlngs.  VACATION COTTAGE #2-821  REDROOFFS - Snug vacation cottage  on largo trood lot, Ideal slto for future retirement. Hydro and phono Installed. Fumituro Included as viewed.  Move In for only $9,750 cash. Don  Haddon 085-9504 ovonlngs.  SUMMER DELIGHT #2-950  SUNNY TUWANEK - 501 sq. ft. oil  Codar cottago, heavy shako roof, living room ond kltchon oro separate, 2  bodroorm plus Incomplotod bathroom  All furnishings Include oloctrlc rango  and fridge, wood heater. Walking distance to boat launch and boach, vlow  of Socholt Inlet. Grand hide-away,  $16,500 with terms. Potor Smith 885-.  9463 ovenlnQS,  LOT NEAR DAVIS DAY #2-99^  BEACH -\On a qulot street, yot near  (IcalmJ.U. bench oreo, F.P. $7,500,  but submit your offor, Leo Brown,  805-4.437 evenings.  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This free reminder of coming events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, specifying "Date  Pad". Plcaso note that space Is limited and some advance dates may  havo to wait tholr turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  CH__-n_---___BI3_nB___B���___0���____QH_���H|Ja_D-_B_OH_Q_O_nHII___01  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Legion Hall, Sechelt TOPS Club,  now membors welcome,  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Bingo, new Legion Building, Secholt.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���2 p.m. Sonlor Swinger, Old Legion Hall, Sochelt  EVERY THURS.���8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pender Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. aftornoons "TOPS" mooting at Public Health Contro, 1:30-3:00  Oct. 2 ���4-8:30 p.m., Blood Donor Clinic, St. Mary's Hospital.  Oct.  3���8:00 p.m., Secholt Garden Club general meeting, St. Hilda's  Hall, Socholt.  Oct. 6���8:00 p.m., Sunshine Coast Liberal Asoclatlon meeting. Jimmy  i    Sinclair, speaker. Current membership card holders may vote  for o candidate. Everyone wolcomo. Old Legion Hall, Secholt.  Oct. 8���Elphlnstone Now Horizons, Roberts Creek Community Hall;  films and carpot bowling.  Oct. 10���Ponder Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital.  Oct. 13���9:00 p.m. Masonic Ball, dinner &. dancti, Robert's Creek  Masonic Hall.  Oct. 15���Elphlnstone New Horizons, Roberts Creek Community Hall;  cards and carpot bowling. (  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  Legion Hall, Socholt.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Lilting Sorvlco  Vancouver   Real   Eitata  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 885-2235 (24 Monro) Box 128, Socholt, B.C.  Vancouvor Phono 689-5838  '.3  i��it_____i_ii __��___��_ __%  ___!__  _-___________j*iii \  Rage A-6 Tho Peninsulo Times        Wednesday, October 3# 1973   -, ��� ������ -        ������   ������)         ���  ��������������� -   .��� ��� i   ^ ���     .  Madeira Park Happenings  ��� by Shevinne Talento   ^j =���  Plant is located in parklike setting on Stewart Road. Here,, visitors tour the facility after dedication Sept. 29.  From the pulpit  ������ _-l        ���_������ ������    l__l     ���   ���!!   ��� ���������__^���_-     __.l_i    ��� -II ' ��� ���      '���' "      .  .    -���by Pastor Gerry Foster,,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  IF SOMEONE comes to your door and  presents himself or herself as a  Christian who has come to share the  word of God with you how do you know  that the person is genuine, truthfully  representing God's revelation of Himself  in the Bible. There is one main test.  It is pointed out for us in 2 John  where it is stated that "many deceivers  have gone out into the world; men who  will not acknowledge the coming of Jesus  Christ in the flesh��� anyone who goes  ahead and does not abide in the doctrine  of Christ does not have God." This makes  it quite clear that Christ is the test. He  should have the central place in the presentation. Is He presented as God manifest in the. flesh? Is His bodily resurrection stressed Is He proclaimed as Lord  of Lords and King of Kings? If one is  abiding in the doctrine of Christ he will  accept these and everything else the  Bible has to say about Him.  ' We can be duped into accepting  things which stem from.the .imaginations,  of man. On the surface it appears to be  truth, but beneath it only confused teaching. Remember that Jesus said "I am the  truth". And if you receive Him He will  give you the Holy Spirit who will "guide  you intb all truth".  CUTTING RIBBON to officially open provincial pollution control branch,  new Gibsons sewage treatment plant Helping to hold ribbon is Don Lock-  is William Venables, left, director of    stead MLA.  In Gibsons . . .  Sewage treatment plant  is officially opened  GIBSONS���First sewage treatment plant     director of the provincial pollution con-  on the Peninsula was officially dedic-     trol branch,  ated here Sept. 29 by William Venables, A   small  crowd  of   onlookers  heard  Mayor Wally Peterson explain the history  of the new facility, which began five  years ago when the villlage learned it  was no longer feasible to dump raw sewage into the Strait of Georgia.  He thanked present and past council  members for their efforts in seeing the  project through from conception to implementation.  Venables said the opening marked the  culmination of much effort by council,  the community, consulting engineers Dayton and Knight and concerned citizens.  "The village of Gibsons has shown St  is prepared to take responsibility for  keeping B.C. in the forefront of sewage  treatment," he said.  District director of the pollution control branch, Bill Hamilton, said that his  department would be responsible ��� for  checking the content of the plant's outflow to insure there was no contamination of the water.  Harry Olaussen, MP reported that the  federal government was interested In  pollution control ond was advancing  loans to local governments for the construction of sewage plants.  "It is really great to know that villages and the government ore doing all  they can so we can live in a safe and  clean community," he said.  Don Lockstead, MLA congratulated  the village oh constructing the plant and  noted that the provincial governmemt,  too, was going to become involved in local  sewage treatment  projects.  After Venables cut the ribbon, officially opening the impressive foclHty,  dignitaries and spectators were conducted  on a tour of the plant.  . tt"  TREATMENT plant operator Ralph of raw sewage as it enters the plant.  Jones demonstrates effectiveness of Crystal-clear sample is end result  new facility. In right hand is sample    of process."  CONF1PENTIAI,  Accurate typing off your  personal docurnonts . . .  ��� WILLS  ��� RESUMES  ���- MANUSCRIPTS  ��� LETTERS  ��� STATEMENTS  nMUIMUHUHUUUUU��HUWAnilMWUI>UIMUUMIM��l^  ANNOUNCING  SECHELT OFFICE SERVICE  Box 833, Sechelt, B.C  PLACEMENT - Full-tlr  Phone MRS. JUDY MATHON, 005-2925 for personal interview  \     i v.  PERSONNEL PLACEMENT - Full-tlmo, Part-time  pSB  Wo can also cut Stencils  and run off copies for  flyers, notices and  announcement-.  {{ECHELT  0FFICE  J ERVICE  Box 003, Socholt, B.C.  TEL. j 805-2325  WE.LL, school has been in for a month  now and we have lots o|7 activities  for everybody going on at the school.  The grade seven class taught- by $��rs.  SUvey and Mr. Wishlove will be doing  the school column for the year. Reporters  from the other classes..-.should "bring in  their stories to Lhevihne Talento. The  senior students' 'creative writing ^lass  will be taking turns writing reports for  the Peninsula Times.  "There are three Houses this year for  sports and these7are broken "down into  senior girls, senior boys, junior girls and  junior boys. Next week I will give you  the names of the captains.and the sponsors-for the Houses. The .boys have been  playing soccer while the girls haye been  playing dodge ball. The point standings  are: House 2 leading with 43 points;  House I second with 41 points and House  3 third with 31 points. Mr. Rees is in  Charge of sports activities at the school  and he has a Referee's Club helping him  with games at noon. Sports practices are  held after school for members of the  school teams. -���  -..,- During the last two Fridays at noon  hour we. have had grounds-cleanups for  house points. House I won last week and  House 2 this week. It makes a great difference to the school grounds so, come  on everyone, use those litter cans!  Next week on Friday at our school  W��.are having a "mini sports day" with  primary and intermediate students taking part in many fun events.  The school band has been playing for  the last weeks and Mr. Postlethwaite has  over 40 students in the band. There are  some boys and girls who come from the  high school to play with the band also.  On Saturday mornings at our school,  Mr. Boisyert has a wrestling class for  boys. This is quite popular and many  boys are learning how to fall and how  to hold.  That's  all the news for this week.  J. Richardson named  Gibsons accountant  GIBSONS���Jack Richardson, 51, of Vancouver has been appointed municipal  accountant for Gibsons.  The former City of Vancouver employee will work up to the position of de-?  puty clerk-treas. ���        ,.*_  Richardson intends to move into too,  area immediately, with his wife, ShbM.,  ley, joining him later. His duties wiir  commence ��� Oct. 29.  Municipal clerk Jack Copland said  there would be one obvious problem  when Richardson takes up his appointment.  When someone shouts 'Jack', there  will be slight confusion until the correct  one is found.  "Oh, well," quipped the genial clerk,  "You just can't lose with a pair of Jacks".  The  insurance  you buy  _��  AM  mile.  gMMMWM-IUUIMnKMItlMMIMM  i I;!  -..(*{...-.���-��    ;_,_  Solicited  For someone to burn or otherwise dispose of two piles of bulldozed  brush, roots, etc. on a contract basis, on the O.A.P. RECREATION    1  PROJECT in Gibsons.  A LARGE DECK OF NEWLY FALLEN ALDER LOGS IS NOW  OFFERED FOR SALE, EITHER LOGS OR WOOD AT $7.00 PER  CORD NET TO US. LOGS AT LOG RATE.  Bring your saw, truck and man power.'  PHONE ARTHUR SILVERTON, PROJECT SECRETARY ��� 086-7049  i t * t t i . �� ^o'^r^Vty. YtYVr. VjcrtV. t t i ��� ((iii .'.'  Lot:, of things you do  daily are insurance. Good  protection. But like jogging  you've got to keep it up.  For instance life  insurance. If it doesn't reflect  your current financial  needs, you could be  seriously underinsured.  Perhaps we can help you.  We're an agent for the Royal,  Canada's largest general  insurer. With over 110 years  experience here in British  Columbia. Why not phone us?  id  AGENCIES LTD.  BOX 128-SECHELT, B.C.  Phone 885-2235  ROYAL,  ^NSURANCEj  CROUP  We're here  to help you.  .&  "iv  '���!'��:���:���������.  iJaL'^J * * ���' ' * * ��������� ��� ' * ' ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ' ��� ' '���'"'  ./  FEASTIVAL MENU  French Onion Soup  Tossed Salad fir Chcenoy Cornl.rcad  Roast Turkey with Oyster Stuffing  Crnn-Apple Relish  Creamy Mashed Potatoes  Acorn Squash with Minted Peas  Pumpkin Plan Caramel  Mnko your Thanksgiving  bountiful forma of Brlllnh  a  truly feutlvo occasion  with  Fall  Warvoat  Foods  from  tho  Columbln. Look for tho Homo Grown D.C. Quality omblom ���  your assurance of froshnooa, quality ond flavour. Mako your ThankQQlvlna a holiday to  remember.  *$2fr  tfkWA  Plok up your Fonotlvol roclpoa af your iavotirlto otoro /  B.C. FOOD INFORMATION  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA '  PfltHnmcnt nulldlnfiB, Victoria, B.C. ,   )   ���������i'^i"l*��-��W^_l'_lii'��-��iiili|iiB_i��IW^^^  1  t  I .  h '    _ '    ;  Lots oi value leit . . .  */  Wednesday, October 3, 1973    The.Peninsula Times  Page A-7  Better use of slash urged;  burning concept wasteful  NO KIDDING that really is a wide  load. Comet Movers squeezed this  house down Roberts Creek Lower  Road last week and it appears some-  one miscalculated as the house appeared a mite too wide for the space.  It was stuck for a time on the Roberts Creek bridge and again down  file road where this picture was taken. The house was eventually put up  on blocks just past Joe Road.  'Etiective lobby" . . . ^  Animal welfare group  claims success rate  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building Sechelt  Phone 885-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 o.m. - 5:15 p.m. -   10 o.m. - 2:30 p.m.  FOR RENT:  Plywood Forms for  concrete  Hand Power Tools  Gas Lawn Mowers  Cement Mixers  Augers and Snakes  for plumbing  Rug Shampooers  KEYS CUT:  For Home, Auto. etc.  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS:  Sales & Service  A.C. Rentals  & Building Supply  MADEIRA PARK  883-2585  SECHELT���International Fund for Animal Welfare, inc. (IFAW) has a strong  advocate in the person of Mrs. C. M. McDonald, Field Road, Sechelt.  Mrs. McDonald, disheartened at hearing about and seeing pictures about cruelty to animals, contacted the IFAW, PO  Box 1011, Fredericton, N.B., and forwarded a contribution.  The group, founded in Fredericton in  1969 on the belief that animals have a  value for their own sake, has since received world-wide fame and has 82,000  members in 30 countries.  Executive Director of the IFAW, Brian Davies, in a letter to Mrs. McDonald  said IFAW is, "...I believe, perhaps the  most effective lobby for animals on an  international scale, in the world."  Davies said the group's effectiveness  lies in a specific philosophical area of  approach. "We think the seals should be  saved just because a seal probably enjoys  being alive swimming in the ocean."  Efforts of IFAW saved the lives of  tens of thousands of robins in New  Brunswick. The group is currently working on'a film documentary oh seals.  The IFAW has been active in promoting legislation leading to a ban on the  sale of harp seal products in various countries "and we believe IFAW people can  fairly claim that legislation in the U.S.A.  prohibiting the import of baby harp seal  products was significantly influenced by  our persistent campaign against the hunt."  In 1971 and" 1972, IFAW created an 'air  bridge to safety* for polar bears marked  for destruction at Churchill, Man. The  IFAW flew 30 bears out and headed off  a government plan to shoot a further 70  of the giant animals.  The IFAW saved the New Brunswick  robins by a saturation advertising program. Blueberry growers were concerned about their crops and had planned  mass shootings of thousands of songbirds  (mostly robins). IFAW's campaign  brought  assurance  that  permits  to  kill  iCIAL  INCEMENT  the birds would not be issued. In addition, IFAW introduced to the growers'  'scare' devices that will save their crops  withdut the necessity of killing the birds.  Persons interested in supporting IFAW  may send contributions to: International  Fund for Animal Welfare, PO Box 1011,  Frederickton, N.B.  MORE  ABOUT...  ��� Good citizen for 1973  ���from page A-l  Mayne. He was secretary of the Sechelt  school board in the old days when the little school was up the hill and in those  days there was no salary or pay and  Jack used to help those kids with eats  during the hungry '30s and give them a  little pleasure with the old Christmas con.  certs with little presents for each and  every child*.. .Ask the kids who attended .  the school they will tell you about Jack .  Mayne.  "As secretary' of the Legion in the  dark days of no money Jack kept the  boys together when it seemed hopeless to  carry on. It is thanks to Jack we have  the big Legion hall just built. Why waste  time? There is no one else to nominate  but Jack Mayne."  "... He is noted for doing good turns  ...for old age pensioners and war veterans and never asks for fees... helping  them to fill the various forms in order  to obtain the old age security etc.  "He is most generous with donations  to the various organizations, retarded  children, Heart Fund, TB Seals and other  worthwhile  charltlesi  "He is a life member in the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce... he is a life  member of the Royal Canadian Legion  and holder of the Legion's highest award,  Meritorius Service Medal for his longtime service to the Legion os secretary  and chairman of the Poppy Fund.  "We don't think you could find anyone more deserving of this award."  In another part of today's paper Jack  Mayne has written a brief autobriography  ' of the days since he came to Sechelt.  The nominating committee recommended to the Chamber that the good  citizen award be an annual event instead  of every other year.  EDITOR'S NOTE: The following article,  written by Hugh Weatherby of West  Sechelt, points out the advantages of using slash, rather than burning. Weatter-  by knows his subject and offers the following credentials: Associate . Member  Canadian Institute of Forestry; 10 years  public relations officer, B.C. Forest Service; many years press counsel B.C. Lumber Manufacturers' Association; B.C. Red  Cedar Shingle Assn., B.C. Loggers Assn.;  editor, B.C. Lumberman, associate and  western editor, Timber of Canada; producer of five motion picture documentaries,  author of, 13 books and hundreds of articles and' editorials.  In the early summer of 1938, the  whole of Canada became aware of the  fast-building fire hazard in the forests  of British Columbia; the threat was clim:  axed by the Campbell River fire, which  destroyed a strip of prime Vancouver  Island timber, probably the finest in the  world, 50 miles long and 10 miles wide,  .on; an average. Property damage, apart  from timber, was high, and at one time  it was feared the towns of Courtenay  and Cumberland would be wiped, out.  ���Fire hose was strung along the sidewalks, and families ih the direct path  of the fire were evacuated.  'A wind change saved the farms and  the to whs, but the fear generated by the  proximity of the fire brought about new  legislation, designed to control post-logging practices and prevent the build-up  of wide areas of highly-inflammable logging debris, or slash.  The most important lesson we learned-  was that slash always burns. The legisla- ,  tion was aimed at burning the slash during the least hazardous periods, just prior,  to expected rains, or when the relative  humidity was high. This method of burning "was, for the most; part, effective, but  if the rains did not come, or temperature  inversion, or some other freak of nature,  caused the humidity to stay low, the  lighted fires became forest fires, burning  out of control, and had to be fought in  the conventional manner. On an average, we won more than* we lost. '  During this period, immediately after  the Great Depression, the B.C. Forest  Service boasted some of the best brains'  I have encountered anywhere, and they  recognized that our whole concept and ,  approach was wrong; instead of fighting  huge slash fires, we should have been  concentrating our efforts on closer utilization of forest yield, thus reducing the  volume of slash, with its high fire hazard, and turning a costly liability into  a profitable by-product. Getting this idea  across to the legislators was a horse of  a different color; unlimited funds were  available to fight fires,  but money  to  eliminate  the cause of  such  fires was  doled out with a miser's touch.   ���  In vain, members of the Forest Service pointed out that hemlock bark was  loaded with tannin, used in the tanning  industry, and a closely "related product,  known as quebracho, which was widely  used in oil well drilling. (It gave the  mud, or slurry, the desired texture, and  was currently imported in large quantities  from South America.) A useful commercial' wax could be recovered from the  bark of Douglas fir, and the needles of  many conifers yielded valuable essential  oils. And the most valuable, afid most  readily salvaged of all by-products, wood  chips for pulp, was ignored completely.  (Formerly, wood that had been in the  water too long, absorbed salt, which made  it unsuitable (for pulp chips, but that  difficulty had been * overcome, and no  valid reason remained for not using the  residue known as 'slash'.)  Obviously, the higher the rate of salvage, the smaller the volume of waste  that must be burnedX  These facts were known over 30 years  ago, but we still carry on in the same  stupid- and wasteful manner. I once  wrote an editorial, based on a carefully  conducted survey, which pointed out that  only two of our provincial legislators had.  any woods experience, one Very little,'  and I concluded that legislation covering  our most valuable source of revenue was  framed by lv% elected members. Gordon-  Gibson ri_:_ no longer in\the House, so  the figure is probably not that high today.--.     , y    ���  "HALLMARK"   boxed   Christmas   card^  a are now''on display as well as wrapping   and   other  Christmas   items.  Bee's, Sechelt.        ���  Miss  EXPERT WINTERIZING  and MOTOR  COMPLETE FACILITIES  all makes and models  We will come and  pickup your motor  JUST GIVE  US A  CALL:  885-9626  SECHELT CHAIN  CENTRE  illicum Bay Marina  JERVIS INLET - POWELL RIVER  British Columbia Ferries  regret that the  Winter Service between Earls Cove  and Saltery Bay will now  commence TUESDAY, OCTOBER 9  and not MONDAY, OCTOBER 15  as printed in their current schedule  and previously announced.  Loavo  Loavo  Earls Covo  Snltory Bay  7:15 nm  6:15 am  9:15  8:15  11:15  10:15*  1:15 pm*  12:15 pm  4:30  3:30  6:30  5:30*  8:30  7:30  10:30*  9:30  ���"Socholt Motor Trannport oporaton throuah  biJs._or.ic_, Vnncouvor-Powoll Rlvor.  Plok up Intost comploto forry achoclulo foklor  from your nonrost Auto Club or Forry Tormlnnl.  British Columbia Ferries  I Snltory Bfly       407-0333 |  Lnnodnlo 086-224 2  , Horaoalioo Day 921-7411 .     ��� ���.     '  TN24  WHAT WE ARE-  AND HOW YOU CAN  HELP  Tho International Fund tor Animal Welfare  (IFAW), whose supporters bollavo, aa a simple  article of faith, thot animal* davo a value for  tholr own take, la n non-profit orrjanlintlon, Wo  war* founded In Fredericton, Now Brunswick,  Canada, In 1MQ, ond wo havo since nohlevod  unusual and world-wide acceptance. Wo nm  now (August, 1073) soma 02,000 atrona In 30,  dlffaront countries, and thouaanda aro )olnlnu  our common causa almost every month.  SOMETHINGS WE  HOPE YOU'LL DO  (iecauso IFAW I* no mora than tho sum af  Ita paopla, we nead to flrowl Wo want to l>n  tha moat powerful and actlvo lobby for nnlmnls  In tha world. II you aro not alroarfy a supporter, w* Invito you to foln tin. Contributions  from North America should bo sent to tho  International Fund for Animal Wollnro, P.O.  Oox lOlt, Fredericton, Nil. Canada. Our  United Kingdom supporter* should send tholr  contribution* to tha International Fund lor  Animal Welfare, cto Dank of Montreal, it  Waterloo Place, London, 8.W.I.Y. 4AI\  Enoland.  r.eiy contributor will receive copies of our  newsletters which appear from tlmo to tlmo. \  Wo do our vety beat both In effort and money  In puttlna out these newsletters ond wo uriio  yort to read thsrrt carefully and to follow our  speclflo suooestlons, It you feet you con sup-  (Vort our position In a olven situation.  SECHELT'S COMPLETE MARINE  HEADQUARTERS  X  Wi  inievize  I low I  LET US OVERHAUL YOUR MOTOR AND  PUT IT IN DRY STORAGE TILL SPRING  Complotoly sholtorod moorage witholoct. icnl hookups for winter safekeeping  REPAIR SHOP   ���   GENERAL STORE   #   LIVE BAIT  ��   GAS  =���= CHRYSLER OUTBOARD MOTOR DEALER ~��r��=~  Proprietors; Colin & Evelyn McKinnon and Jim & Iris Miller  ���������Mi Him ii !___���_______<�����_���-_������������_��-��������� 'Ii_ imiiifp��������*_������_������������������il���MWW���W���I ��� ii mi ���! KM mi in I i mmmiml i _��.��������   / Juit 5 miles out of Sechelt ~ Tel. 885-2100  MV hXi  fofle A-8 The Peninsula Timet  w/  Wednesday Octobers 1973 FtiendsiD niOllt  draws many guests  %MHMHHiMHMMHWWtNfMM��MWWWWI'W>'(^^  Const and Mrs. J. W. Bender  Nestman Bender  RCMP scarlet contrasts  with yellow at wedding  White roses were in her corsage.  The bride changed to a navy and  white palazzo pant suit accented by a  pink parnation corsage for the honeymoon trip spent on the Sunshine Coast  and touring the interior of B.C. enroute  to their home in Cranbrook, where the  groom is a member of the RCMP detachment.  Bazaar date corrected  SfiCti___T���Date of the Catholic Women's  Iieague annual bazaar is Oct. 26, not  Sept. 26, as listed recently in the Date  Pad in The Peninsula Times.  The  bazaar will be held 2  p.m.  to  4 p.m. in the old Legion hall, Sechelt.  In 1873 the new vital statistics branch  of B.C. recorded 164 births, 112 deaths  and 88 marriages within the whole province that year.  PATTERN OF THE WEEK  SECHELT���-The scarlet of RCMP dress  .uniforms worn by the men of the  wedding party was a striking foil for the  white and pastel yellow of the gowns  by bride Eileen Joyce Nestman and her  Attendants. ,, ���  A The daughter idf Mr. and Mrs. L. J.  Nestman of Selma Park exchanged vows  with Constable Jerome William Bender,  son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Bender of Good-  Soil, Saskatchewan.  A Father Lohner officiated at the 5 p.m.  peremony in Holy family .Cjhurqh where  the altar was adorned with gladioli and  the pews marked with yellow ribbons  Centered with daisies.  v Organist was Mrs. J. Q. Gilker and  ^soloists were Sylvia and Gloria Bender.  ' Given in marriage by her father, the  ;bride wore a full-length gown of white  polyester satin. The empire-styled gown  featured a bodice over-layed with french  imported lace and short sheer sleeves  daintily edged with scallops. Her full-  length train flowing gracefully from the  back of her gown was, caught up in the  mists of veiling from her white floral  headpiece. She held red rosebuds and lily-  bf-the-valley. '  Preceding the bride up the aisle were  her attendants gowned in yellow polyester crepe with puffed sleeves and bodices of sheer embossed daisy-patterned  fabric. The three senior attendants wore  White picture hats trimmed with yellow  gibbon while the flower girl wore yellow  ribbons in her hair. They all carried bouquets of yellow and white daisies. Dressed in a miniature version of a mounties  uniform was  the little ring-bearer.  Carilee Cotter was matron-of-honor  with Lee-Ann Nestman, sister of the  bride and Brenda Bond as bridesmaids.  Flower girl was Tanya Farmer. The ring-  bearer was Marcus Farmer.  , ���    Best-man was Rick Waiter with Ran-  ;dy  Hein,  Collin  Rewerts,  Danny  Nest-  ��man, brother of the bride and Gerald  Bender, brother of the groom aa ushers.  Yellow and white flowers, red streamers and White bells decorated the Legion  Hall where the reception took place.  James Schultz was master of ceremonies.  Wilfred Nestman, uncle of the bride said  fcrnce.  Tho triple-tiered wedding cake which  had been made by the bride and decorated by Mrs. L. Hughes was trimmed with  red roses.  ! A dress of floor-length chiffon in a  <loral pattern of rose ond blue shades  was worn by the mother of the bride.  Her corsage contained  white roses.  Tho groom's mother chose a long  &own of  rose and  peach  hued  chiffon.  ���-__B_-_i_-_iei��B@��YALUAB__E COUPONmimmmmpm  _- nj  ___i m  2 Clip this coupon ond savo $4.00 on your JJ  jjS next hair coloring or permanent wave ...  B SAVE $1.00 on your next Shampoo and Set  m VALID: Monday, Tuesday, Wed., in tho month of October 1973 only.  | COE-.T-__E.JTAL COIFFURES St BOUTIQUE  Trail Bay Mall, Sochelt ��� For appointment call 885-2339  ROBERTA CREEK~Mt. Elphinstone  , ^chapter 65, Order of Eastern Star held  its annual friendship night Sept. 20.  i A potluck supper, convened by Mrs.  C. ._ ranske; started the evening. Worthy  matron, Wilma Sim ana" worth patron  Bert Sim welcome guests from various  chapters. ���>  Friendship guests from-Grace Chap*  ter, Powell River were Mrs. Ernie Stonier,  grand representative, of North Carolina;  worthy matron Mrs. A. Harding, worthy  patron A. Beacham; Mrs. Joan Vander-  kroon, Ernie Stonier, Mrs. Rosemary Mc-  Gowan, Mrs. Emily Clancy, Mr$. Corrie  Burg, Mrs. Ruth McKnight, Mrs. Dorothy Loukes, Mrs. Ruth Mcintosh, Mrs,  May Richardsony Mrs. Ellen Laurence,  Mrs. Florence Chambers, Mrs. yicki Ramsay, Margaret Burn, Mrs. Hanna Hunter,  Mrs. Lorrie Maskell. _.,. . .7 \  Visitors from Kerrisdale chapter, Vancouver were Mrs. Margaret Foster, Mrs.  Barbara draht, Mrs. Connie Mortimer.  Other visitors were Vera Milne, WM,  Grandview chapter, Vancouver; Mr. and  Mrs. R. Prest, Trincomulich, Granges, now  residing at Pender Harbour; Mrs. Ermine ;  Robertson, Naomi Chapter, West "Vancouver; Mrs. , Doris Gower, Grandview,  now residing at Selma Park.  An appropriate addenda was presented titled Bells of Friendship.  Refreshments were served in the banquet room which was decorated with  fresh flowers-and miniature stone men.  '  ��� ��� Ml *  MORE   ABOUT. . 7  ��� Water rate hike likely  ���from page A-l  ommended that John Macleod and Ellen  Whaites, leaseholders on the Reserve "be  advised that the board reaffirms its earl- ;.���  ier decision to renew service connections  to the property line in accordance with  existing policy, which cannot be changed  at this time."  Mrs. M. Shelton of Halfmoon Bay, who  'demanded' water service 'to her property  will be told that the regional district has  no jurisdiction or power to connect to  the existing private waterworks system  in the Redrooffs area or to MacMillan  Bloedel's waterworks system.  Area B director Rita Relf, a committee member, commented that it is out  of the question to provide water service  to this area (Halfmoon Bay) at this time.  "In any case," the committee reported,  "Not all the residents in the area wanted  such services because of the cost involved."  The committee then made the following recommendations: "That Mrs. Shelton  be advised that in the Redrooffs area at  present there are already three or more  independent utilities and a large area  without piped water served by wells and  streams. The board has no power to take  over these utilities or force people to  take water from a regional scheme, if  provided. It cannot economically provide  water to the area unless everyone participates. We suggest that you request Redrooffs -.Water-- Improvement District'or  MacMillan Bloedel to . extend, their line  to service your property."  nterest to   l/l/ohten  Wo  Edited by Joqn Proctor - 886-2073  45 members turn out  Port Mellon Auxiliary  hosts friendship tea  GIBSONS���The  annual-  friendship  tea  for Ihe six auxiliaries to St. Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt, was held Sept. 26-at  Gibsons Uni.ed- Church Hall.  The host auxiliary was Port Mellon*-  a small auxiliary in/numbers of members  but big in jobs that they undertake.  The hall had a festive air with huge  bouquets of flowers at the tea table, very  formal with beautiful silver tea services.  The buffet table was filled with bountiful selection of sandwiches andTsquares,  cookies and cakes, all done by less than  "l 5 people. ;.  At the  dOor,  Mrs.  Kinne  gave put.  colored rosette ribbons to members  as  they arrived so everyone would mix "with  other auxiliarians.  >''"' President of Port Mellon auxiliary,  Mrs. Doreene Dockar, who is also president of the co-ordinating council, introduced the special guest for the_afternoon^  regional representative, T/Ifs. George  Sackville from New Westminster, who  expressed the wish that as many as possible would attend the regional meeting  in May at the Royal Columbian Hospital  Mrs. Dockar introduced the administrator for St." Mary's Hospital, Mrs.  Ellen Bragg, who extended greetings  from the staff and board of trustees. The  work of the auxiliaries is greatly appreciated both for the money-raising events  which enables the . hospital to provide  better service with up-to-date equipment  and for the volunteer in-service1 work  ,they  do. ���  Continental Coiffures provided a showing of hairstyles, done by Mrs. Inga Geue.  The models were: Mrs. Gladys Booth,  Mrs. Wilma Sim, Mrs. Marg Gill, Mrs.  Wyn Davies, Mrs. Lina Gokol, Mrs. Rita  Hincks. -  There were 45 auxiliary members present coming from Pender Harbour, Sechelt, Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Port  Mellon.y ;  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 3:00 p.m.  INDIAN  HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  ir DOOR PRIZE *  \:  CLASSES IN  CREATIVE ACTING  ' "      ' 7 7   '  Beginning in October at Wilson Creek Day Care Centre    ^  (opposite Elementary School on Davis Bay Road)  Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 8:00 p.m. - Adults  Saturday evening,  8:00  p.m.  - Students  THIS AD GOOD FOR $5 ENROLLMENT FEE  Telephone 885-9450  1  ROBERTS CREEK  VOLUNTEER FIRE DEPT.  ANNUAL  BINGO  SATURDAY, OCT. 13-8 PM  Roberts Creek Hall  ��� $1,000 PRIZE ���  Tickets: 3 cardsfor $5.00  available at:  SEW EASY, Sechelt ��� 885-2725  SIMPSON SEARS, Gibsons,  ^ 886-2252  or any fireman.  ..���At-   . -A       .*(      .     . * i  RE D &  WHITE  Wm^:6B.:xxA  -7:STO:RES^  i  riiiv  Pork  Sausage  Celery  Local  fwHI I fc  ���^:*bbb:^;'.v  STORES    A  Golden Yams  ol��l  Medium site  Hero's a Sweater  any fisherman  would like to  own  tjarn (JjSt  am  SECHELT ��� 885-9305  Gov't Inspected, 1-lb. pkg.  READY TO EAT -s% Skinned  HAMS  whole or shank end  lb  Pineapple  t^abob - tidbits, sliced or crushed,  14-ok. ...PW  R T*M  Brussel Sprouts  Local  tirnips  Local  GOV'T  B.C.  INSPECTED  GROWN  Grade "A", 6 to 14 lbs.  lib  Eggo Waffles  Kollogg's, frozen,  ll-o_   I ^*^B_B_!  Men- Spreads ~ $ 35c  Puritan - all flavors. 3-o__.       ..          ���_���   ft   ^w a0  m  Cheese Slices  Kraft 1-lb. pkg  _g  3'  _.  _t  _S  m  _f  ��  1 WEEKS IN THE SUN  HAWAII  1 island, 2 island, 4 island $289  MAZATLAN $269  .  Reynold's! 25-ft.  Meat Balls &  Gravy _._-_., is 0I... 59'  Orange Juke       I  Crystals t-, 43&T79'  i  Bathroom Cleaner  Spray ��.^ 89'  tn  a  __  AROUND THE WORLD in 37 days (all inclusive) $1695 plus airfare  _i '       ���, ' >[\ '" m  m SAIL ON A FREIGHTER TO DISNEYLAND: 10-16 days $280  ! (Automobiios $55 to $90)  mm IH  PfflMBfMMB^MraMMraniM  i  m  M  B  xm#QBx  STORES  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  '        October 4,5,6  Wo rosorvo tho right-  to limit quantities.  /  SECHELT  885-9416  c;rb.ob7j  .  I    / y .�� .  \-  ���X  /-'.  \  The Peninsula7^^  Section B Wednesday, October 3, 1973 V    Pages 1>6  Wednesday. October. 3, 1973  ,. i  Proposed site questioned . . .  Planner will study  curling rink scheme  ^9k  BILL LAING  BUI Laing  new alderman  GIBSONS-���Maintenance  supervisor  Bill  Laing is the new alderman on Gibsons village councils  He defeated fellow Canfor employee  Ian MacKenzie in the Sept. _9 by election  by 153 votes to 55. y  The new member will sit on council  untU Dec. 31, 1974, filling ou| the term  of former Aid. Hugh Archer, who rer  signed.  Polling turnout was poor, reflecting a  lack of interest among electors,yMcwrd-  ingto returning officer Jack CopfcahcL  Copland, who wa& presiding owr his  first election since coining to Gibsons  from Gold River, described voter-interest  as "shocking".  In his last municipality, "there was  great interest in civic affairs," he said,  "and I hope we will have a better response in the November elections."  Laing has lived in the area for 20  years and he and his wife Ruby, have a  21-year-old son, Harold, and a daughter,  Linda, 14.  The newly-elected alderman has long  been active in community affairs, and  feels that Gibsons has a great deal to  contribute to the region as a whole.  COASTERS���Brazilian Agate���resin with  maple leaves, coasters with matching,  tray or with stand. Also pinwheel crystal  coasters, at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.    .  GIBSONS���Winter Club ..proposals ���for' a  curling rink on 2% acres of village  owned property received I a mixed reception from aldermen at council's Sept. 25  meeting ..:..._   ..._��� .........  Spokesman for the club, Ian MacKenzie, felt that a curling rink could act as  a catalyst and stimulate development of  a community recreation centre on the  site, which is bounded by Charman and  Shaw Roads.  "You can't beat this site," he said.  "It's central and near Kinsmen Park and  the boat launching ramp."  MacKenzie felt, development of the  location would tie together the upper and  lower levels of the village.  He said the provincial government  was prepared to provide partial financing  for the project as soon as a lease is signed.  Aid. Kurt Hoehne, a strong proponent  of the curling rink concept, felt facilities  should be constructed in Brothers Park,  and not on the 2% acre parcel requested  by the club, which lies within a 40-acre  tract.  "The 40 acres of village land is very  valuable view property. The village  would profit more financially (by subdividing the area) than it would from a  curling rink."      .  Acting mayor Winston Robinson stud  development of the 40 acres would provide money "to cure a few ills that already exist ih the village, such as straightening roads. This way; the money will go  back into the village."  RoBinson was also opposed to constructing the rink in Brothers Park, which  will be shortly turned over'to the village  by the board of the park trustees, which  previously administered the area.  "The trustees stipulated in the turnover agreement that we must keep Brothers Park as parkland. We're abiding by  that"  MacKenzie said council, the village  planner and Winter Club members could  discuss alternative sites and decide on a  good location for the rink.  Aid. Ted Hume opposed leasing public  parkland to the club.  "I'm not against the rink going in  Brothers Park, but it is dedicated to the  taxpayers and the taxpayers voted down  a recreation centre twice," he said.  In view of this, the alderman felt it  would be improper for .council to lease  parkland to a private club for development of a recreation centre.  "If the village could afford to develop  acurlmg_ rink, this would be all right,  but not a private club."  Hoehne noted that the Winter Club  was not 100 per cent private.  "It is a non-profit society willing to  take up the cost of a curling rink. There  would be no cost, to the taxpayers."  The club was also open to the public,  he explained. s  A 100-signature petition urging council to lease the 2% acre site to the Winter  Club was referred to the village planner  for consideration.      y  Under other council news, aldermen  agreed that the regional district should  take over, responsibility for the Gibsons-  Sechelt airport.  Hume noted that the two villages presently bore, all the costs of operating tfae  facility.     .  "It's hot just for the use of Sechelt  and Gibsons, but for the whole region,"  he said.        7  Robinson noted Hhat transfer of the  airport to a regional function had been  discussed for two years "but the regional  board turned "hands down on thi_."  The subject arose from a letter submitted by Sechelt village council suggesting that _ member.of the Aero Club be  appointed to the airport committee.  "We feel it would be invaluable to  the improvement of the local strip," the  letter said.  Council endorsed this suggestion. Aldermen also agreed to urge the regional  district, through the airport committee,  to take responsibility for the strip.  Franklin Road residents will apply for  an LIP grant to fight foreshore erosion-  along Franklin Bay.  William Davis explained in a letter  that residents were concerned With the  accessibility of the area to senior citizens  and local families.  "Your recent action in establishing  zoning bylaws not only for. the village  proper, but including recreational: uses  of adjacent foreshore waters, indicates  that yoiir views are very similar tp purs,"  he wrote. '7  "At this time, we; would request yotir  written support in principle for the development of a proposal for a federal LIP  Land reserve  hearing set 7  A PUBLIIC hearing on a draft bylaw on ,  the adoption of Agricultural Land Re- \  serve Plans will, be Oct. 17 at 7:30 at ,  Sechelt Elementary School, Sunshine ������  Coast Regional Board directors said last  week. '  Members of the public may voice their  opinions on the proposed bylaw and agricultural reserve plan$ for the district  at that time. "Copies of the plans may be  inspected at the regional district office  at the Whitaker Block, Davis Bay from  Oct. 9 to Oct. 17 between 8:30 a.m. to  12:30 p.m. and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m., Mondays  to Fridays. y v  The intention of the bylaw is to adopt  agricultural land ireserve* plans setting  out clearly -land- suitable for farmyuse,  for the purpose of filing the bylaw and  plans with the provincial land commission  for its consideration and designation of  the land in question. *  \ ���'.-���'        -��� ��� ���   .  grant for the retention and improvement  of foreshore along Franklin Bay,"  i     CunciT agreed to endorse the group's  LIP application.  Hume felt it was important for council to give moral support to local residents applying for LIP grants.  i "We can be quite proud to have citizens within the village who are undertaking projects such as this," he said.  Aldermen tabled for further study a  second application for endorsement from  the Sunshine Coast Craft Fair, who also  intend applying for. an LIP grant  ' Council supported arequest from the  local RCMP detachment to designate  part of School Road as a school zone.  The area in the vicinity of Gibsons  Elementary School will be posted 20 mph.  In a letter, Cpl. Eric Dandy said he  had  also  requested  the  department of.  highways to designate a school zone on  Highway  101  fronting Elphinstone Secondary School.  He said: "It is my opinion that if the  area from the high school to the elementary school was designated a school zone;  'it would be safer for the students attending these schools."  A  PSSST!  Special Thanksgiving  BLOOD DONOR CLINIC  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5th  2:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m:  GIBSONS HEALTH CENTRE  SPONSORED BY THE GIBSONS KINSMEN CLUB  YES YOU CAN  HieHSCHOOL  v��� thousands successful ���-I right across Canada ��� going back to  complete High School with bur unique correspondence courses ���  We've up-dated and- improved courses again in 773. Now, more than  ever, you can finish High School ��� regardless of age or grade completed ��� all at home in spare time hours!  Rush FREE data to:  Name -_l.____.__-_  Age  Address  Phone  NATIONAL COLLEGE  (B.C.)  444 Robson Street, Vancouver, 688-4913  ��� A Canadian College ��� Coast to Coast ���-  MIGHTY MITES  Use   them    for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  THB TIMES  883-. 654 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  866-2121 (Gibsons)  Motorola Quasar.  Works in a  Drawer x-aaa'M  Color  TV  Replaceable  Solid State  Plug-ln  Circuit Modules  Quasar AH 25" Console  Credenza cabinet in elegant Mediterranean  styling. Classic Pecan groin finish on  tempered hardboard and select solids.  Decorative accents of molded simulated wood  material.  WARE  W-_P_I       __Mnw        pHp-81       p_BB_-l   ���-���*__-    *|B���_H^   BBBW-HMppJ  TEL 885-2171  /   (!' 'I '        / ' ���  Page B-2 Powell River News Wednesday, October 3, 1973   j���*���^ ��      ' ,   .        '  ,     :tt  D A N G E  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 5 - 9 P.M.  GIBSONS LEGION  iJju&ic bu   f,enn ^Jyinad"  9*  Squaringly yours  ���toy Maurice Kemstreet  LETS see now. Square through, four,  hands around, in time to the music.  That won't .work, a square dancer only  has "two hands, oops, a square dancer also  has a partner to help, so" two hands and  two hands are four hands. It will work,  now we could carry on frorcf a square  through four hands around, find your  corner, swing her around and around,  any old way but upside-down. That  should be a start for a good square and  then���Oh! hi, there, I didn't realize you  were reading my column already. ��� The  Peninsula Times sure is on the ball, likeN  fast, so I 'had best get on with square  dance news.  Well, last Friday was my first night  of calling and due to a few phone calls  coming in that some of our Country Stars,  had sunk in the west along with the  sun and that old flu bug, I thought that  I would have a very easy night, when up  the road, with such a roar, several cars  drove up 'to the door. In came the dancers, squared up on the floor, almost three  sets but there was room for more.  The music, of course, was just right as  the square dancers stepped lively with  such delight, all of a sudden, like the  week before, the square dancers said  good night and were gone out the door.  I .looked at caller Harry, he looked right  back, said, "I think our get-up and go  has got up and left."  As I had time once to look quickly  around the hall my trained eye caught  sight of Bob and Doris Crichton, Pender  Harbour. Sure good to see you.  Guests for, the evening were: Marion  and Eric .Huskins, Roberts Creek, Don  and Lois Jackson, Gibsons, Maureen  ���^ueff, Gibsons, Art Smylie, Gibsons our.  bid square dance friend front a few  years back, Bud Laird, Port Mellon and  special guest who has visited our club  before, all the way from Brandon, Manitoba, Gladys Parish's mother, Mrs. Ellen  Warrender. It's sure good to see friends  like Ellen. You see, you not only have  fun at a square dance but you-renew old  friends and meet new people. It's a never  ending source of expectations and friendship.  I see the big hand on the clock has  passed the little one, so it's time to leave  you with this thought: You can stay  at home and fight with your wife, but  that soon gets boring. You could lie on  the couch, but what do you know, you  would soon be snoring. So wake up to  facts, life went that way, call Lonesome  886-2535   and  square  dance,  what  say?  Concert bond  needs members  SUNSHINE COAST Kiwanians are  justifiably proud of their senior citizens housing development on North.  Road, Gibsons. The impressive complex is slated to open Oct. 15> Here,  some club members involved in the  project pose in front of one of the  wings.  Mid-Oct. opening seen  for Kiwanis project  GIBSONS���An opening date of Oct.  15  has been set for the Kiwanis senior ���������  citizens housing development in Gibsons. ,  And vacancies are fast being filled.  The club urges pensioners over 65 years  of age to conduct them quickly if they  are interested in a place.  The project features seven double  rooms and 13 singles in a peaceful, contemporary setting.  Planning on the $300,000 development  started in early spring last year, with  Kiwaa_ians raising over ten per cent of  the total cost through contributions and  special fund-raising events. This qualified them for a loan from the Central  Mortgage and Housing Association.  The present site, on North Road, allows for future expansion and the Kiwanis Club foresees, duplicating present  facilities when the need arises.  Any Peninsula residents over the age  of 65 who are interested in obtaining a  place in the development should contact  Bill Wright at 886-7735.  Dental Topics  DENTAL research may have come up  7   'With!knothe? method of early detection of tooth decay, according to the Canadian Dental Association.  Until recently, the tooth was believed  to be inactive. But by applying a technique developed for studying fluid movement in major organs such as the kidneys,  dental scientists observed that dentinal  fluid did move from the pulp to tiny  channels in the dentine to the enamel.  They found that a slowdown in this  fluid movement, caused by a high sugar  diet, may be an early indication of tooth  decay developing. The high sugar diet  is said to disturb the hormone balance,  and with the slowdown of this internal  fluid, the teeth are more vulnerable.  The dental researchers found that  healthy teeth with a normal flow are  invulnerable to decay-causing bacteria  that are always found in the mouth.  The scientists have found chemical  ways of stimulating the flow of this dental fluid, which may some day be one  method of preventing decay.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  THE INDEFATIGABLE Olive Clear has  done it again! At the age of 85, she  :has returned as bright- ahd chirpy as a  sparrow fr.om a 19-day Evergreen bus  tour covering 4,387 mile�� which would  have exhausted lesser mortals. The tour  covered the states of Washington, Montana, the Dakotas, Wyoming, Colorado,  Utah7 Idaho and.Oregon.  The drive through the South Dakota  Badlands was a day of infinite variety,  surrounded by high; peaks and caves  which were the hiding places of the  bandits of an earlier day. They made a  stop at Mt. Rushmore where Mrs. Clear  saw the busts of Washington, Jefferson!  Lincoln and Roosevelt which had been  carved out of the sheer granite face of  the 6,600 ft. mountain.  By way of Yellowstone National  Park, they arrived in Cody, Wyoming,  where they spent a morning visiting the.  Buffalo Bill Historical Centre and Museum. There was, so much of interest,  says Mrs. Clear, that she could have  spent three days there.  By way of Colorado Springs, Pueblo,.  the La Veta Pass and Pagosa Springs  they arrived at Durango, one of the  most southerly points of their tour, for  a two-night stopover: They visited what  Mrs. Clear considered the most beautiful part of the trip, Mesa Verde National  Park, where they saw the cave dwellings,  abode shacks of Navajo Indians built  inside the -caves.  Returning to Durango, they journeyed  to Silverton by the narrow-gauge railway which has been operating continuously since 1882 and which was featured in the film "Around the World in  Eighty Days". It was a really thrilling  ride, says Mrs. Clear, continually twisting and turning, with peaks between  10,000 and 14,000 feet on either side of  them. Their bus met them at Silverton'  and they drove north through the San  Juan Mountains by^Red Mountain Pass.  They spent two nights at Salt Lake City  where they visited the Peace Gardens,  did a two-hour tour of the city arid  heard an organ recital at Visitors' Centre. They returned home by way of  eastern Oregon, Mount Hood and Portland, where, declares Mrs. Clear, it is  always raining.  The weather was fine throughout the  trip and in the opinion of Mrs. Clear,  the most interesting states were Wyoming and Colorado. She brought back 210  picture postcards as well as a number  of photographs anti slides, With these  she hopes to convince husband Guy that  he should do the same trip next year.  Two other travellers who have returned from a trip are Charlie Coatham  and   Mabel  Aikenhead   who  drove  to  jtKKKIIIIilllllllKIIIKKKIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIHIIIlami,,!,,,,,,!^  -���by Mqry Tinkley  Revelstoke and then north to the Mica  Dam. Returning home by the Okanagan  they , visited friends "at Penticton and  Keremeos and then crossed the ferry at  Boston Bar to visit relatives- at North  Bend. No sooner did Mr. Coatham arrive  home than he received news of the sudden death of an old friend and longtime colleague *oh the CPR.; The news  was all the more of a shock because he  had spoken to his ��� friend on his way  home through Vancouver.  Mrs. Dorothy Greene, home after a  stay in St. Mary's Hospital, has as her  guest her - sister, Miss Pauline Andrew  of Sidmouth.^ England.  Executive, of the Welcome Beach  Community Association held its first  meeting of the season at the Welcome  Beach Hall last week. Carpet bowling is  already in full swing with games each  Tuesday at 1:30 p.m. Convenor is Keith  Comyn, who is assisted by Vince Shannon. Shuffleboard tournaments are being organized and anybody .interested  should get in touch with Jack Hall or Ted  Cook. Hugh Duff is film director and  has interesting programs arranged for  Thursday, October 11 and alternate  Thursdays thereafter. Bill Fraser will  again be in charge of maintenance and  ( Mrs. B. McCrady is social convenor. The  first social evening is planned for Oct.  20 and j will be convened by the Ladies'  Auxiliary.  No���it is not a church being built  On the lot behind the Alan Jacques home  at Redrooffs. It is a house in the new  "Gothic Arches" design, being built by  Bill Keini of Madeira Park for Mr. and  Mrs. Don Radcliffe.  Guests of Mrs. Ruby Warne last weekend were her granddaughter, Sina Weir  and friend Kenny Moore, both of South  Burnaby.  Coast Chilcofin Liberal Association  '. V   ^ ���������..��� 7  Nomination Meeting  for the federal condidate  to be held  Saturday, October 6th at 8 p.m.  LEGION HALL, SECHELT  GUEST SPEAKER WILL BE:  Hon. James Sinclair, P.C.  (Refreshments will be served following the meeting)  $  For information phone  ��  886-9335 or 885-9969'  A$%m  8***^  771fe  AM':;sm:i  oMv*.v>����yM';. ���  ���tiifc  mmmmM  Ipiilil  MADEIRA PARK���Madeira Park concert  band is again in operation for the  year, t-ast year Mrs. Florence Prescesky  conducted the band and the many members had an enjoyable and worthwhile  experience.  Tliis year the band has already had  two rehearsals ond is on the lookout for  new members, both experienced ond beginners. Practices are held at the Madeira Park Elementary School on Thursdays from 7 to 9:30 p.m. under the leadership of Frank Postlethwaite, conductor.  Postlethw nite is looking for new members  from all areas of the Peninsula. If anyone would like to learn how to play o  band instrument or If they already know  how, they mny join one of the few concert bands atill playing in British Columbia. For moro information phone Madeira Pork school at 883-2373, or leave  name and phone number with Vern Wishlove at 885-0744. The band Is operated  under the night school program for  School District No. 40.  wwwi4W_uwHMuwu����uwumn<uwwtiwwui<uwwi<wuwuwMifuwu>n  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  ,,-p     ^     ^     -j*  DON'T MESS IT UP!  a Wharf Road - Sechelt - 885-9066 ��  | P.O. BOX 213 |  s Hallmark-Couth cards and wrappings. _  5 Fins Englith china cupi and saucer*. 5  5    Boutique  items,  local  artists paintings.    |  t_ '     B  _b_��_��_���_��� nffr^T_fcfWnnnnnnfvwr^���nftnn|_^mWf^n|_^nnn|_|r,rM t|||H||||||||||||)|||||||||||mnl|HMillUIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIII-<  I Whitehall Contracting of 6.C. Ltd.  BOH!  BING  you havo Mt  tho Jackpot ?  SQUARE DANCE SEASON  IS NOW . . .  For information phono:  H". Robertson 886-9540  M. Heimtreet 886-2535  I  !  I  SUNSHINE COAST DIVISION  THE ONE-STOP WALL & CEILING SHOP  # Drywoll and Toxturod Callings  # Acoustical Callings ��� Suspended,  T-Bar and Gluo-up Tile  C.   Metal Stud Wall Construction  # Motal Suspondod Colling Construction  B.C. AND YUKON -  YOUR POSTAL CODE IS HERE.  AND IT'S 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 IT??).Or songs. Or whatever.  And it's beautiful because it'll be good until at least 2001  without changes, unlike some we looked at in othor 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 communicale more easily.  And that's beautiful.  Hero's how the Postal Code works. Take Kl II IT?, for example.  STUCCO ������ California and Mar bloc roto  PLASTERING���Conventional, Vencor and Decorative  INSULATION���-.-atliorgla-- Batta and Styrostan  Beginner Level  First Three Nights  ^IHM/IMIin/MMUMMMIUJMItJMI/t/ii/iiflMI/fHffill/iliii  P. KREPPS & H., HAH       l  R.R. 1 7 WEST SECHELT  Bus: 085-2724 #  Roa: 885-2520  ��  Vancouver 873-1851  I  m\\\\)\\  K '���- Indicator! 0110 nl 1(1 aonftn.  In Canada,  -AH...  narrown ||ir> /onn down  of a cllv  ) 17.1).8 (ITS  in  lo pari  ly or mini ainii,  ~^  A /���  2  1T2 ��� dnlinun llio ariual Work  or liiialiinuii.  1  _��:  Canada Post. We're working to make it work better.  Mmmm?wwjmmmF  Canada  Post  Postes  Canada  I     ���! ���v  ->��(_*r*->i  '.r.  MORE ABOUT  Portables not all bad  The peninsula Times v       Page B-3'   J[f \ association  meeting  Wednesday, October 3, 1973 *-  the school planning section. When he wa$  asked if his department had been queried  .about .the plans, Tje said it had not* and  ���wouldn't be involved until plans were  submitted to Victoria for final approval.  -_ When, asked if he was Invited to sit  in on Tuesday's meeting with teachers  while they studied the plans, he said  that he had not been invited but would  be willing to if an invitation were extended. \  John* McNevin said that he hoped that  parochial interests would be put aside  and "a look at the system" be taken. He  said that with the present system parents  do not take an interest in schools. He  backed the suggestion for.a junior-secondary school in the Sechelt area and he  sug&este_\ the value of parental ^involvement when con-rifunity schools are available.  Eric Paetkau suggested: that the  school board trustees fly over the recreational centre site and the Elphinstone  site and they would see "what a glorious opportunity we have" to build a ���  ���school on the 115-acre site. He said that  .. 60,000 persons will be living on the Sunshine Coast in 25 years and such areas  as the recreatibn site, will be appreciated.  PROPERTY CAN BE SO��D  The department of education officials  said that the school board can sell property as they wished and they cited the  case of the Vancouver school board  holding property and then leasing for  years as a method-of raising funds.  Returning to the theme of staff suggesting the best facility, Paetkau reminded the audience that when St. Mary's  Hospital was built, the doctors and other  professional staff were told by Victoria  to design what was needed to serve the  area. "Teachers should be given the  same chance to design the new high  school," he added.  He then asked/ Olaussen if federal  grants are available. Olaussen said that  federal grants are available to build recreational facilities if built, within a complex. He also suggested winter works  programs.  Lockstead said that the provincial  government, through a special fund, will  contribute up to one third the cost up. to  $1 million of a recreation complex.  Ricki Leipsic, secretary of the meeting,  suggested that with the school/recreation  complex a library, "which is badly needed" would be ideal.  Clarence Joe, band manager of the  hosting band council, told the audience  that the, Indian people "are going to  become involved with school planning"  and added, "we don't want to be ignored."  He said that Indians are also citizen-  voters and "we have a voice and we  want to look at all avenues of school  planning." He added that schools have  been on the reserve since 1902. .  Joe said that answers are needed and  there are many reasons  why so  many  '    Indian children go  away  to schools  in  North   Vancouver   and     other   locations  other than Gibsons.  The government officials, replying to  a question of Joanne McNevin, said that  w, there is no new method of government  * financing-available or contemplated. And  trustee John Macleod added that the  school district has not lost a single cent  in grants because of the fire.  SCHOOL  IN  FALL  Prescesky: told the audience that the  school board has determined that there  will be a school on the Elphinstone site  and that it will be ready by next fall.  "I want to lay to rest the myth that  a school will not be built for three years,"  he said. School board chairman Agnes  Labonte pointed out at one meeting that  if the district goes to referendum it would  take up to three years before it was  realized. He said that the board has resolved to rebuild on the Elphinstone site  and will look at the feasibility of a second  school at Sechelt. If that is not practical,  the contingency plan is to build Elphinstone to conform to take all students.  He admitted that the plans had "quite  a few faults" but stressed that the board  was not "trying to ram the plans down  the throats of the staff. That's not true  at all."  He said that every board member  weighed the possibilities of plans and  added that "of prime importance is a  roof over the heads of the kids. We don't  want kids in portables for years, unless  the people want it. We have considered  the recreational centre and determined  that it can't be done (a new school) in  less than three years."  He said that if the area does grow  to 00,000 as predicted there would be  schools  needed  all  over  the  place.  Vice-principal Larrle Grant said that  children are not suffering by being housed in portable classrooms. He said that  library conditions are excellent nnd that  Garry Foxall, librarian, is opening tho  library nt 7 a.m. to serve the early shifts,  Grant conceded that the one problem  is physical education which is why outdoor sports are being ..tressed this year.  He nlso snid that having to cross the  rond   was  tin  added   problem.  "If people want something better,"  said Mrs. Fuller, "the board can wait,  another three or four months before  making a decision."  Frank Fuller, high school teacher,  said thnt in recent years dialogue has  been lost between the people nnd the  school  hoard.  Macleod agreed that the dialogue had  continued from P^age A-l  been lost and he cited an instance last  December when'the board was trying (to,  pass a referendum und'held an informational .meeting and only nine persons  turned out.  "I'm sure the board of school trustees  are more than anxious to hear from the  public. Not one board member will ignWe  what the public has to^ay."  Following the meeting the- audience  broke up into informal discussion after  which they reported to the forum.  Boyce Banher, a representative of the  department of Indian Affairs for this  district, said that regarding financing a  new secondary school, no mention had  been made of the corKiiderable contributions made by his department on behalf of  Indian students in the district.  In 1968, he said, the .capital contributions were $104,567. Another $75,000 was  contributed to implement an integration  program providing the district with four  teacher aides and two remedial reading  Strait talk  t��� by Joan Proctor '  \ I -  IT WAS  inevitable < that with my  kind of timing I'd have a dental  appointment for the Friday prior to  Thanksgiving. The "only one thank:  ful at all about this unseasonable  meeting was my dentist as he hand--  ed me a receipt. Guess he had a  darned big turkey!  Actually I feel that my teeth real-y  ly let me down. A good quarter of ���  an inch at least since some of them  are now hovering around gum level.  They didh' t hurt me though and never once complained about having  the bite put on them. So, we had f*  gone merrily through the. year's to- -  gether.    7 ;  Don't get me wrong. We'd seen ,  our share of dentist's offices. For '  years I thought "getting high" meant  Area B Ratepayers reminded  of land freeze hearing diie  BEACH���Annual    general/  Royal Vancouver Yacht Club.. Although    L'Hirohdelle,'  districtN engineer,    North  A T��a _    T_    TJ n+ ____*_ n -_���____���_-��� i_<*     A e_ct/*\/_    / +1__-_   __ f�� _. _.__���<_ _��� *nv**_.   v_***-t _���_ _. + __   V__._4    _-_s__j>_��_   _���+*���#_*_ *_ _T_-_��_ **,-_��� *���*__,�����    _-*__���!     _l_TT   A     T^-.���_^T\-_,_?-.��_t-__- J     Y_t -_  WELCOME  meeting of Area B Ratepayers' Association at the Welcome Beach Hall last'  Saturday was well attended and enthusiastic. President Tarn London in the chair,  welcomed 10 new members.  A busy year was reported with action  taken by the boardN_n a number of matters. There had been a great deal of correspondence regarding the Halfmoon Bay  wharf and the latest report from the department of highways indicated that a  new wharf head 40 foot by 80 foot was  scheduled for 1974-75. !  One of the disappointments of the  year had "been,the matter of the foreshore lease at Secret Cove granted to  Robert .Gibson   and   transferred   to   the  teachers.. Because of a budget reduction  . being   pumped  up   in  the   dentist's  "'" "       "'"'* chair. I'd spent so many��hours inv  his chair that I was known as the  fastest rinser and spitter in the West.  Latterly though; my teeth had:j  kept quiet so I'd figured'what the  heck, they can go their way and I'll  go mine. If they'd had any nerve  they'd have rebelled long ago. But  they didn't They just sat there like  a row of tombstones gradually weathering away.x     -  They developed a few cracks and  chips. Nothing terribly ostentatious,'  but I did chew them out about it.  One morning I was eating breakfast and bit on something extra-or-  dinarily hard. Placing it in my  napkin I found it was a chunk of  silver. Gosh, I thought, the cereal  companies are finally putting some  worthwhile trinkets in their boxes.  Then,'running the tip of my tongue  over an upper molar I found it had  been completely excavated.  Tiny bits of enamel were grating  about in my mouth. It was True Grit  all right!  "Hey you guys, pull yourselves  together. If there's anything I despise, it's seeing a bunch of veteran  molars going" to pieces over some  Team. I mean, Where's your fighting spirit? You hung in there when  we had Pep. Why leave now? Get  a hold on yourselves. Remember,  your roots go deep. v  I knew it was all over for us  though. Things would never be the  same. My choppers and I would have  to part.  to $50,000, the remedial reading teachers  were released. In addition, $840 tuition  fbr each Indian student is paid to the  provincial government by the federal department, although, he, said, the amount  may soon be increased.,  Banner had copies of a brief entitled  Indian Control of Indian Education and  a letter from Minister Jean Chretien accepting the brief's policies and instructing  that they be implemented as quickly as  possible. ���  Teddy joe, Sechelt Indian band council member and one of two B.C.. representatives, worked out the policy statement,  along with other members of the National  Indian Brotherhood's education committee.  The instructions mean that there will  -no longer be two-party contracts between  the school district and. the federal department of Indian affairs. From now on,  all contracts will be between three parties���the school board/the department  of Indian affairs and the band, with final  acceptance to come from the band council. *'"..'  Any submissions from the school board  to the department of Indian affairs for  capital contributions for new, improved  facilities, such as rebuilding a new secondary school, must first be negotiated  with and approved by the band, Banner  said.  MacLeod expressed concern over the  apparent lack of communication and he  felt that the failure of the department  to make these developments known  would hinder the school board's ability to  make decisions effectively.  Banner replied that, although the final  acceptance of the policies was very re-  cent, the department had informed the  board last year that contracts would not  be renewed without negotiations with  the band. He suggested that perhaps the  district superintendent had not believed  that without band involvement, there  would be no contract.  Band manager Clarence Joe agreed  that, in the past, there had been a lack  of communication between the board and  the band and that little recognition was  given to the band's special interests in  education. He hoped the situation could  soon be improved.  Joe  replied to  a question  about  the  . original source of the federal funds by  saying that Indians pay taxes like everyone else, although some of those taxes  go into special funds.  All groups indicated a general preference for the community school concept  that encourages broader participation by  the public through use of school sports  and library facilities and adult education  programs. It was also generally agreed  that the Elphinstone site is not suitable  for this type of development.  A discussion of alternatives within  the school system was proposed for the  next forum in October. Education commissioner Dr. John Bremer will be invited.  Grant reported that all shops are being  used to their full capacity. The music,  science and commerce programs are functioning as well as before the fire and  the library is operational and even better equipped.  He said the home economics area is  smaller and has less storage space as  the old stoves and sewing machines have  been replaced with new, more efficient  equipment.  Classroom space in the old annex is  being used extensively but this had been  anticipated to some extent before the  fire.  Chairman of the forum Norm McLcl-  land reported that he had contacted the  RCMP and Lockstead about reducing the  speed limit to 15 mph in front of the  school.  ��_  down last month  THERE has been a let-up in building on  the Sunshine Coast, Fred Reyburn,  building inspector for the Sunshine Coast  Regional District- reported to ^-he board  of directors, at their Sept. 27 meeting,  but the year has still set records' for...  values.  Even though building decreased in  September, it is: still above September  1972. Last month building permits taken  out in the regional district totalled 31  for $480,000 in value compared to the  same month a year ago with 26 permits  for a total value of $374,000. There were  104 inspections last month compared to  51 a year ago.  September shows Area B (Halfmoon  Bay) with, the greatest construction value  of $222,000 with Area A (Pender Har-  - bour-Egmont) next with $112,000. Areas  A, B 'and C (Selma Park-Davis Bay) account for $380,000 compared to only  $100,000 for areas D (Roberts Creek), E  ' (Gibsons Heights) and F (Langdale-Port  Mellon-Gambier).  ��� With its $480,000 value, 1972 was the  highest figure for September in the regional district, except for 1968 when it  totalled $508,180, since the building inspections started in September 1967.  Breakdown of building values by areas  for September are as follows:  Area A $112,000: Area B $222,000;  Area C $46,000; Area D $47,000; Area E  $25,000 and Area F $28,000.  Building values for the nine months  ending September are $5,539,500 exceeding last year's record total for the entire  year of $4,160,100.  the association's protests had-been strongly supported by residents oi/ Secret Cove  and  by - a  number  of  organizations  on  the Sunshine Coast, it wa^ obvious that  the present government had no intention  of cancelling the lease.  The  association  had, however, received    assurance    that  there  would  be an examination of the  situation before any renewal of the lease.  Rita Relf, regional board representative, reported on the land freeze and rezoning at present-being proposed by. the  regional district. This follows the report  of a survey carried out in the early part  of this year by a group of graduate students of the School of Community and  Regional Planning; The object of the survey was to find out how the residents of  /the area wanted it  to develop  and the  , assessment which they have now presented   indicates   a*    wish  for   "controlled  ' growth."   In order * to .achieve  this,  the  regional board has now imposed a land  freeze!" and   have   drawn   up   a  plan   in  which a number of areas have been zoned"  "agricultural." A public hearing will be  held on this matter on Oct. 17. As any  objections must be made to the regional  board -within  30  days,  Miss   Relf  suggested   that   residents   lose   no   time  in  visiting   the   regional   district   office   to  check  whether there, is  any  change  in  zoning affecting their properties.  Secretary Don Pye reported that there  had been considerable correspondence  with the highways department during  .he year regarding much needed repairs  on Redrooffs Road, Frances Avenue and  Eureka Subdivision, but it appeared that  there was no money budgeted for the  work this year. Next year's highway  budgets will be planned in November  and the board agreed to press the mat-  - ter again before that time. ��� * ..  There was also strong criticism1'at  the meeting about two stumps at the  corner of Frances Avenue and Redrooffs  Road which hampered visibility, and  about "spot oiling" on gravel roads where  there was so little gravel that' there was  nothing to grade.  Opinions were expressed that the  Halfmoon Bay area always receives the  tail-end of road servicing which operates  out of Gibsons," with the result that salt  is invariably used up by the time the  salt truck reaches Halfmoon Bay and the  sanding trucks don't reach the area until  late afternoon.  -While these matters will be taken up  by the association, residents are urged  to send individual complaints to the  highways department with copies to B. A.  By Chambers  Telegram to Barrett  deplored ferry strike  SECHELT���Pender Harbour and Egmont  Chamber of Commerce and Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce felt  so strongly about last August's ferry  strike that they jointly sent a strong telegram to Premier Dave Barrett.  President Morgan Thompson, of the  Sechelt hamber, said that the telegram  was sent jointly to indicate to the government that the strike worked a hardship on the Sunshine Coast. Richard F.  Atwood, president of the Pender Harbour  and Egmont Chamber and Morgan Thompson, president of the Sechelt Chamber  signed the telegram.  Following is the text of the telegram  dated August  18: '  The Pender Harbour and Egmont  Chamber of Commerce and the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce wish to make the  following statement relative to the cur  rent ferry strike. y  1. The Sunshne Coast is more dependent on the ferry system than any other  major area in the province. We have no  alternate means of access and the economy of the area is almost totally dependent on tourism. From what we read and  hear the government thinks the ferries  only go to Vancouver Island.  2.The troubles with the ferries last  spring caused our tourist season to be  down from previous years and the current strike has effectively killed the season two months early.  3. We expect pur elected government  to act in our behalf to end this strike  now and take immediate action to insure  our access to the rest of the province is  secure in the future.  4. We are joining with the chambers  on the Island in urging everyone to express themselves to you on this situation.  -DRIVI  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  Phone:  885-2528 or 886-2848  ��WI_UI__IIIWI,l��ll��IUIIVMUMI<|iam<m______^_.._..._.��.^  \__-^C  aocirci  ! A  IMMVMtrfWWWWWflWMMmtWMMWUWWfMMMMMWI^^  DANCING  9:30 to 1:30 a.m.  Pizza Available  Bost in Llvo Entertainment  SATURDAY,  OCTOBER  6  JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 1^1 ��� Covqr Chargo ��� 886-2472  READY MIX CONCRETE  NAVVY JACK  LASTERER'S SAN1  JUN ROCK  MiNvummwuuvin  MULS1  DELIVERED  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES (1971) LID.  886-2642  886-7833  Vancouver and MLA Don-~Lockstead. Remember, it's the squeaking wheel that  gets  the grease.  Two directors elected to fill the vacancies on ihe board were Charlie Coatham and D: Bruce Hallat.  4i__iiiiii_ifiiiiiiii_iii__iii_tiiiiiiiimiiiiiitiiiiu.il nm.  S 2  i       Gibsons Pentecostal  5 HIGHWAY & MARTIN =  - N S  a Sunday School 9:45 a.m. |  |   Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.   I  = PHONE 886-7107 5  : Pastor: Gerry Foster S  "niiiHiniintiinniiiitnniminniiinmiiiinummniiiin';  llllMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUh'UKIIMtlllltllllllllllllllllllllllllUIII.  I Sunshine Coast \  �� Gospel Church I  \        DAVIS BAY ROAD AT ARBUTUS   |  | Sunday School 10:00 a.m. f  I Services 11:15 a.m. & 7:00p.m. |  1 7   Prayer and Bible Study |  | Wednesday-at 7:30 p.m. ��  J PASTOR:  Samuel Cassells |  ?iniiniiiiiiiiiiiimiiuiinnniiiiiiiinniiiiiiiminninmiw  Miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiii^,  1        The United Church        \  I of Canada I  .5 ���    "SERVICES:                             |  �� St. John's United Church - Davis Bay'     =  5 Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m.           ���.'������'_,  ij Roberts Creek United Church               s  s Sunday Services-2:30 p.m.                S  5 Gibsons United Church                    =  ; Sunday Services - 11.15 a.m.               5  s MINISTRY:                            s  5 Rev. Jim Williamson- Gibsons -886-2333   5  liiiiiimiiiniiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiinnuiir.  ��iiiiimiiiiuiiiniimiii-.iiiMiiiiii_Mimiiiiiiii.iiimwii!ir_  I     BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES   j  i    Calvary Baptist Church    f  i Park Road, Gibsons 5  | Office: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 2  5 Morning Worship 9:30 a.m. S  s Sunday School 10:45 a.m. E  s Evening Worship    7:00 p.m. H  �� Prayer & Bible Study, Thursdays.7:30 p.m. 5  �� Weekly Youth Programs 5  !     Bethel Baptist Church     I  �� Mermaid & Trail, Sechelt :  : Office: 886-2611    \ Res: 886-7449 jj  �� - Sunday School 10:00 a.m. jj  5 Morning Worship 11:15 o.m. 5  S Prayer & Bible Study Wednesdays 7:30 p.m. jj  : Weekly Youth Programs s  | REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor f  TaHiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiHi-iimtiiii-imiMiiiiiiMiiuiiiMiiiiiiiMii"  fl'SL  Me   11   ^jnine  Christian Folk Singing Group  @    IN CONCERT    #  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6th ������ 7:00 P.M.  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH HALL  Sing-a-long for families  Refreshments available  Silver collection at door  oLioud _  GARDEN BAY STORE  DINNER SALE  BONE-IN HAMS  e  e  COTTAGE ROLLS ,_. 1.J9  DINNER HAMS ��, 1.85  BACON  Brookfo" 0eiiaht       ,b. 1.25  SPARE RIBS  (forSwcot&s?u''otc) ,b. 1.15  WIENERS   BM,k ,b. 75��  BRUSSEL SPROUTS 2 lbs. for 79c  SQUASH 2 lbs. for 25c  YAMS 2 Ibs.for 39c  CRANBERRIES (whole or jelly) \A-oz. tin  2 for 45c  PUMPKIN 14-oz. tin 2 for 45c  CANNED MILK 5 tins for $1.00  CANADA DRY SPORT COLA, large bottles      4 for 89c  <XY  Lloyd's  Store  &  Glynn's   Meat  Market  and Staff givo thanks for having had  tho opportunity of serving you.  J^rave a   It [i  vl/eekena  ifSi^'  ice  WW* "_"*  u-_~  .W'J *��__- ��� -    '   - M 7  $.' - . '  ILadv goliers  Jj. ���-.-'.f j. ��� . ���!  Ihold meeting  g8 SUNSHINE Coast Golf an_ Country Clufi  jj&j ladies members held their annual gen.  ����j era! .meeting and luncheon Se^t .19. x  J&j Norma Gaines was elected captain of  g& the Indies team, with Lenor Inglis as co-  2$. captain. X  *��; Secretary for the year is Eve Mos-  Zj$ cript. Audrey McKenzie will handle rules  'p��l and handicaps. Chairman, Wilma Sim;  ^treasurer, Vera Farr; publicity^ Priscilla  ���^tiW&XrA^A.AAX'- A-Xf-A  ."*_?�����'. ; Trophy winners were announced by  i^Lucille Muller and awards presented by  |^. retiring captain Belle Dube.  7y ...���"���W'vi1A��'��'�� .  1 1 ' i )  In legislature speech . . . ^  Lockstead lauds improvements  to riding's ferries, highways  *&��y Unable to attend was Virginia Bqu-  ��0, glas, who, for the fifth year, proved the  ^ true champion. Runner-up in the close  ^competition was Doreen Gregory. First  ^��. fUght winner was Norma Gaines with  ^ Wilma Sim runner-up.  |��. Winner- of the senior ladies competi-  Z0 tion trophy was Betty Turribull, with  ��.* Priscilla Leith finishing a close second.  ^Consolation winner in this event was  ^Margaret Langdale.  >Jjy. The back-to-school trophy was won  |^? by Andrey McKenzie.  .>���_;?':  |j*2 Farr won o it for the most improved  ��*j handicap in the Eager Beaver division.  t��| -7 Jeannie Meadows received a gift for  v ��*| the best attendance on Ladies Day and  �����vj Val Boyes was given a thank-you gift  %yfor help on the match committee.  '���'����. Retiring captain Belle Dube was'pre-;  >>| sented with a gift for the excellent work  it** she did in the past year. '  ^7; A splendid lunch was served for the  $��j. 41 ladies present by Isabel Barnes and  ��**��� Ruth Marsh.  This year, a new trophy was insti-.  tUted in memory of Marion Hopkins. Vera  IT GIVES me much pleasure to take this  opportunity, on behalf of the people  of the Mackenzie constituency, to congratulate the Hon. Walter Stewart Owen  on his .appointment as Lietuenant Governor. I would like also to express my  personal satisfaction^ with the ambitious  program of legislation outlined in his  opening speech,     yxy.  I am in complete agreement with our  government's expressed intentions to  place in a position of top priority, legislation which will assist and encourage those  Whose labour produces the food, the  goods, and the services whieh form the  basis for our enviable standard of living  in this province today.  As a member of this government with  some legislative experience behind us,  I recognize the complexities with which  our cabinet ministers must deal in framing such vital legislation. I recognize also,  that the prograh. of legislation we are  undertaking is a most ambitious one and  its debate will constitute aN heavy work  load for us all.  I have expressed my personal satis--  faction with the legislative priorities for  this session as outlined in the Lieutenant-  Governor's opening speech. If eel, however, that I would be doing less than my  duty, if I did not respond positively to  his challenging comment that it is our  responsibility to ensure "that the voices  of our citizens are heard loud and.clear  through their legislators". It is because I  believe that my constituents concern must  be expressed in this house, that I intend  to speak of problems in transportation,  industrial development, local governments, and land use.  In speaking of transportation, let me  first say to the honourable ministers of  transportation and communication, and the  "honourable minister of highways that  their efforts on behalf of the travelling  public are appreciated. Improvements to  the ferry service and highways, have been  noted and commented upon in the local  press. However, growth demands more  and better facilities and growth is occurring rapidly in Mackenzie. Transportation remains one of the most basic problems to the residents of my constituency.  This does not mean that t favour the  spending of millions of dollars on these  facilities without careful overall planning.  I must report to you that there are a  great "many people in my . constituency  who are greatly concerned about the possible effects of improved transportation^  to the areas:, as yet relatively unspoiled,  in which they-live. This is a complex matter and it is clear that improved trans-,  portation Which is made necessary by  growth will.in turn be responsible for fur- .  ther growth in any areas made more accessible. Planning is imperative.  There are, however, certain * adjustments which could be-made, particularly  to the ferry service, which would assist  residents in times of peak load on the  system. It has been noted that much of  the overload problem is caused.by the  movement of trucks, trailers and campers.  Studies have been made and suggestions  are being received-for the improvement of  the service.  A year- ago I spoke in this house of  the need for the planned development  of industry in the central coast area and  I called for a systematic survey of -its  resource potential. Since that. time I  have served oil the standing committees  for forestry and fisheries; I know that the  jjob of planning for industrial develop-  iment in this area is underway; I also  jcnow that much more time will he required to do the job.j We must ensure  that economic development does not. occur at the expense of that most valuable  asset, our environment. We must also  ensure that no industrial, development is  allowed to threaten our other important  resources such as fisheries.  Nevertheless, if I am to speak for the  people of Mackenzie I must voice. their  concern. The industrial development of  the central coast has long been neglected.  Ways must be found soon to assist the  people in the economically depressed  areas of the coast to achieve a more productive and rewarding way of life. That  this government has made some significant moves in this direction is appreciated. During "my recent visits to Ocean  Falls I have been happy to observe that  the operation there is. a thriving one and  that the 900 people whose homes and  way of life have been saved are determined to show that it will continue to  be an asset, to the people of B.C. and  that Ocean Falls will continue to function in this important role as a centre  Pago 8-4 The' Peninsula Times   .   Wednesday, October 3, 1973  land use are complex -and will require  time to solve, but I must report that there  is a groy/ing concern in .my constituency  that the land should be put to good and  -proper juse. ^.      I '  < I believe that more, provisions, must  be made soon for individuals to lease  land for residential and farm'purposes:  Before "closing, I would on behalf'of  the people of my riding, congratulate the  new appointments to the cabinet and I  feel-that I speak for the majority of my  constituents when I say that I am particularly pleased about the new ministeries  of housing and consumer affairs. These  are both areas of concern in Mackenzie,  and these appointments reflect our government's concern in these matters.  for hospital, police ahd educational serv-  ices\ for the central coast area.  Ijjocal government continues to he an  issue of great concern to many ot my  constituents: Whereas we have mbv^d to  improve the regulations with regard to  the franchise so that it is now possible  for tenants/to participate more fully in  local government,/'actionNis still required  to make it practicable for them to do  -b. Registration is still the responsibility  of the. tenant and often the problems of  registration are a dis-incentive to their  participation in the electoral process. It  is my belief that the role of local government is  one  of  increasing  importance.  We'cannot move wisely on matters of  ��� land use or education without. the ihtel-  .ligent assistance of local government. I  believe that we must move quickly to  encourage the widest possible participation in government" at this level.:~"  - In  the  past-year    this  government  moved decisively to* protect potential and  existing farm and park land.  Although  the forms of the legislation were not completely understood by the people of B.C..  at the time, it is,now apparent that the  vast majority of our people agree with  this legislation. There is a related concern, however, which is being widely expressed by my constituents with regard to  land use. Over the past 10 to 12 years the  cost  of   purchasing  land  has   increased  enormously. In some cases land which  sold for $200 per acre is now $2,000 per  acre. Furthermore, there are many parts  of my  constituency where land is  not  available at any price. Private companies,  many of  them foreign    interests, hold  large tracts of land for speculative purposes. Crown land is not generally available for purchase or lease,  and a real  hardship is being experienced by people  who wish to own their own homes or  farms.  Again, I realize that the problems of  Shining stars pinned to the soft can-  '  .opy _of_ .the summer night.  ��� ���BM_S_S_iU_ll_l_M__l______��l_IUII_ll____ll_>ir  (Homestead  Antiques  BESIDE HOMESTEAD CAF  WILSON CREEK  �� Used Furniture  �� Books  # Miscellaneous  Bought & Sold  (OPEN TUES., thru SAT.)  Telephone 886-7592  _Q-ll_mMM___��M__M���__��M_____  snMiiiiiinii-iiiii-iiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiimiiMiiiiiMiiiiiiiMmm  miiiiiUi.iiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiihiiiii.iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiihihiiihh ���imuiiiuiiiimiiiiiih miiiliiiiuiiii ���ilium iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiMHiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiii^  ��� Put your massage into mora  tha* 3,000 homes (10,000  readers) in Hie*�� economical  ���pott. Your ad is always, there  for quick reference . .  ���  anytime!  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 refer-  . . anytime!  ence  ! ��� ��� S        ��� ��� ���  3      SmillllllllllMIIIUIIIMilllMllllllMIMIlinillllMIHlllM IIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlillllllllllllllllllllllllllinillllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllMlllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllll ���IlllUllltltlllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIlS  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C:  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  * Officii * Residential * Wake-up ,Colls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Coll"  885-2245  I APPLIANCE REPAIRS  We Repair:  >:-.j��t ja^jJI. kitchen. .& household appliances  V yvviiic-um cleanen - power tools - electric  o motors - almost anything small enough to  :'���"���> carry in. .  '7 JOHN BUNYAN'S VARIETY  & ENTERPRISES  ;   Cowriee Street,' Sechelt 885-9343  77 mmmmammmmmmmmmummmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmwmtmmmmmmm  ART SUPPLIES  rf ^ ��� !!���   I     I I I I ! . ' . II LI  <y. Telephone 886-2069  'X-\       ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  y Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  ;y Pine Road'& Grandview Avenue  ; 7* P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  BANKS  CONTRACTORS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  y: Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  7; Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  : y Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  :  ; Box 153, Madeira Park  ;.'; HOURS:  -'. '��� Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  77 Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  7"; Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  ; ���:' to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  *   ..._...     .     ' _.   .     .    ..  _ ...  ._   ._..._ .     _  BLASTING  CONTROLLED BLASTING  All Work Insured  Free Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tonka  Stumps - Ditch Line*  Call for a free estimate any time  FED DONLEY Pender Harbour 003-2734  '. ���**  BUILDERS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Grovel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywoll ond 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  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Ditching  Excavating ��� 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  RONS CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  ,,-t  'A <  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 885-2622  Box 73, Socholt, B.C.  VILLAGE BUILDERS  Engineers, Contractors  Recreational Homes, Cottages  P. Bruce Baker, P. Eng. - President  Ste. 105, 195-21st St., West Vancouver, B.C.  Tel.! 922-9800  BUILDING SUPPLIES  ' ���.���-  ______  A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  i ;       '  - All Voujr Building Needs -  Madeira Pork Phono 883-2585  R & S BACKHOE  R.R.   1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  P. V. Service? Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 803-2733, eves. 806-737-  Office Hours 0:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and  Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  froo  Estimates Phone  885-9413  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Build to suit:   Homos.  Commercial  Buildings,  Vacation Homos. All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any   kind   of   Remodelling.  PHONE  VERN.  88S-2S2S  or 886-2344  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Topioll  Driveways - Basements - Light Clearing  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 r  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  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 - 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  MACHINE SHOP  ELECTRICIANS  I  REE ESTIMATES  Phoncj 806-2237 days or eves.  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  Construction by  j BRYKIM  LTD.  - Gonaral Contractors - (  ciutom building - additions - alterations  , custom backhoe work  BOX 459, SECHELT , 005-21S3  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  For o free estimate, coll 883-2426  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  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Eloctricians  Phono   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  FUEL  RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  tSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS   SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianno Allen;  Proprlotor  Expert  Hair Siyling   ,  Cowrie  Street Phono  Scch-lt 885x2818  ANIfS COIFFURES     r~~T~  Noxt Ito f^oven's  T.V.) & Radio  Gibsons 886-2322  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 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  ��� Runabouts  ������ Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  PLUMBING 8i HEATING  MOVING fit STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storogo  Packing Matprials,for salo  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. ^06-2664, R.R. 1  Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fortlllxar  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast  Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK  E. DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Secholt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING  fit  DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.        ' \  Phono 885-2107  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All typos of Pointing  i Private B. Commercial  General Delivery  ,  Madeira Park, D.C.  883-2678  IL-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 Charlebois  Free Estimates 886-7638  Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  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  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  mam*aaa*aams*m^maa0mmm^aa^aai^smMmaammiwaaaamamauawa  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  John Harrison  REFRIGERATION   &  APPLIANCE  SERVICE  ���Used appliances for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  RENTALS  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers -  Lawn Rakes  1 Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886-2848 ��� 24  HOUR SERVICE  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  ROOFING  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 and trough cleaning  Box 380, Sechelt - Phone 885-2553  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber  Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office  885-2625      HoYne  885-9:581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C.  LAND SURVEYORS  Marine^ Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  Madeira  Park  Phono 883-2585  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF B*ASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885-2848/885-2359 ovos.  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving  _ Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phono  885-9425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete Tree Service  * Prompt, guaranteed, Insured work  * Prices you can trust  Phone 885-2109  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  U-Drlve Cars and Trucks - all kinds  USED AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS  BOUGHT AND SOLD  Phone 885-2520  Eves. 085-2151 or 805-2023  RETAIL STORES  C&S HARDWARE  i  Socholt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Pondor Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - furniture and Carp_ts  Box 158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula  ___.��������>_���,_i  T.V.   8i  RADIO  4-  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Soles ond Service  Authorized Dealer ond Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) 8, PHILCO  Cowrio Street,  Sochelt ��� Phone 005-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Bo* 799, Sechelt ��� Phono 805-9016  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  WATER TAXI  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  24-hour rfervlco       ,  to all How6 Sound  Phono 886-7732 or 886-9651 AAXX^  r/:i  -.  The Peninsula Timet Page, B-5  Wednesday, October 3, 1973  MORE VJWBOTJT. .. 1  ��� Sunshine Coastings  \ ���Iron ptt0�� A-l  says-.secretary Bob Scales.  ��� ���      ���  \ Helen Dawe, Sechelt's historian, came -  across a brochure printed in 1916 and  written by Aitken'Tweedale. The-Union  Steamship Ca /published a revised edition in 1920 and it was titled, 'North by  West in the Sunlight.' Is that the origin  of the term Sunshine Coast?  The subtitle of the booklet is "being  . descriptions of enjoyable coasting tours  along the shores of British Columbia."  ��� *       ���  Leslie Peterson of The Gibsons Land*  ing Story fame has a new book which  will be published, soon. If s  The Cape  _ Scott  Story  and  will be published by  Mitchell Press. Vancouver.  ��� ���       ���  j>?    Len Van Egmond. Stan Anderson and  f'a few others have formed a sailing club  \, to serve the area.' The intention is to  '.each youngsters the rudiments of sailing. Anyone interested should give Len  a call at 885.2241.  ��� *       ���  Still with the nautical scene, Don  Hadden reminds, that persons can still  register for the small boat handling and  safety afloat class. It started yesterday  at Elphinstone. science wing. For more  info call 886-7227.  ��� *       ��  "It's noi school I hate so much, it's  the principal of the thing."  Don't" forget the Kinsmen sponsored,  specil Thanksgiving blood donor clinic  to be held Friday at the health centre  from 2:30 to 5:30 and 6:30 to 8:30. If  you missed Sechelt's clinic Tuesday, call  in at Gibsons.  for Sunshine Coast |  POSTAL.codes for the Sunshine Coast  ' have been released. Codes \ will be  iiation-wide by November with1* the completion ofNcoding in the /Martimes, said  post office officials.  Following-are the codes for the Sunshine Coast:  Egmont, VON 1NO; Garden Bay, VON  ISO; Madeira Park, VON 2HO; Halfmoon Bay, VON 1YO; Sechelt, VON 3AO;  Roberts Creek, VON.2WO; Gibsons, VON  1VO; Hopkins Landing, VON 2AO; Granthams Landing, VON 1XO and Port Mellon, VON 2SO. A:  USED GOODS emporium in Sechelt, thing from   building materials   to  the Bargain Centre, offers a variety antiques; always in the market for  of useful merchandise'for the house- what some peoplt might well con-  holder. Owner Gord Ridout and wife sider "old junk."  Wendy will buy, sell or trade any-  Two  UBC  scientists  have  a $72,000     Repaying   Visit  National Research Council grant to find  commercial uses for the slash that clutters the B.C. landscape.  Dr.  Vladimir Hach and    Dr. James  ���Kutney are studyinjg cedar leaf perfums  rand insect repellents made from Douglas  fir needles.  Hach said if use can be'found for the  little of trees and branches left over  from logging operations it will not only  repay the costs of the initial project but  will make slash burning a major air  pollutant obsolete.  See Hugh Weaiherby's article on slash  burning in The Times.  Elphie exchange students  spending week in Quebec  The long-awaited planning study by  the School of, Community and Regional  planning is out. The Times will soon be  carrying a series of articles on the findings.  '.���*...  There was a British pilot in WW2  who crashed behind the German lines,  and when he came to, he was in a prison hospital with a German sergeant  standing beside him. The sergeant dolefully informed the flyer that he had  been injured so badly that his right leg  would have to be amputated. "We British are a brave arid plucky lot," said the  pilot, "and I can endure the operation.  SEVENTEEN excited Elphinstone High  School students, left Friday by Air  Canada for Fort-Coulogne, Quebec, a  small community on the Ottawa River  about 70 miles west of Hull.  They are returning a visit made by  students from the Polyvalante'Sieur de  Coulogne last May to Elphinstone. The  local students will be billeted iri the  homes of the students whom they hosted  when they were in Gibsons and Sechelt.  The students' time will be organized  by their hosts while they are in Quebec  but there will be a trip to Ottawa and a  day in Montreal for sure. They will return by CN on Friday, Oct. 5 to arrive  in Vancouver on Oct. 8.-  Students taking part in the exchange  are: Maria Rinaldis, Maria Schneider,  Debbie Hill, Cindy Kurucz, Guy Fisher,  Ron Girard, Gwenda Havies, Pat Wing,  Kim Cousins, Brenda MacKenzie, Linda  ���Yukon Special; Mrs, R. LeQuime���  hand-made quilt; Mrs. D. Finlayson���the  food hamper; Mr. F. P, Shanahan���the  casserole. Winner of the Smartie guessing  contest was Donald MacKenzie.  Nov. 28 trial dale  set for Pat John  SECHELT���Judge   Charles   Mittelsteadt  remanded    to  Nov.  28  four  charges  against Pat John of Gibsons.  He faces counts of impaired driving,  driving while disqualified, criminal negligence and obstructing a police officer in  the execution of his duty.  The charges arose Aug. 26 when  John, 20, allegedly fled from, police during a high speed chase from Sechelt to  Earl's Cove. John is a co-star of the pop-  Under other court news, Jerome Julian  was fined $200 for assaulting Len Blomgren in Sechelt Aug. 18.  James Ritchie of Sechelt was fined  $300 and disqualified from driving for one  month when he admitted driving a vehicle while impaired Aug. 4.  ^rtt ^uppli  pplies  But would you do me a_favor? when you .  Laing, Linda Dandy, Cathy Smith, Don    ular TV series ."The. Beachcornbers  tjak'e~ off the leg, please "wrap it in plastic     r"1--'-   T ���'-^ TS-���   ���"���        *.-^-_-  ��� _ ��        ���   ."���-���-..- ���������_-������   -   -  and drop it over Sussex on'your next  raid. I was born there and spent many  happy boyhood days there and would like  to have a part of me to always be there."  This was duly done, but a couple of  weeks later the sergeant appeared again  and told the pilot that gangrene had set  in and the left leg would have to come  off.  "We British are a brave and .plucky  lot," said the airman. "But will you do  me a favor? When you take off the left  leg, will you please drop it on Oxford?  Spent some of my happiest student days  there and I'd like a part of me to always be in Oxford."  This was duly done. Later the'sergeant appeared again, and mournfully announced "Your right arm, herr flyer...  I'm sorry but it will have to come off."  "We British are a brave and plucky  lot," said the RAF, and would the Teutons do him a favor and drop said arm  in London, where he had spent many  happy hours and achieved some of his  greatest   successes.  The sergeant appeared the following  morning with the sad news that Herr  Commandant had refused permission to  drop the arm in London.  "Why not?" cried the brave and plucky  pilot. "You dropped my legs in Sussex  and Oxford... why not an arm for  London?"  "Der commandant thinks you are trying to escape."  Free ferry rides  proposed for youth  DON Lockntead, MLA, Mackenzie, proposed free ferry transportation for  school children, youth groups and senior  citizens and an air ambulance service  for coastal communities,  Lockstead made his remarks before  the New Democratic Party regional conference on rural transportation. He said:  'W'e-have made a start on improvements  In transportation and we arc listening  lo citizens group., view., on the needs  of local areas.  "Because transportation Improvements  create growth, we have special concern  for the relationship with tho environment  In planning highways ond other forms of  transportation".  "Tho coastal areas have special needs  and I propose for your consideration of  freo ferry fares for school children, youth  /{roups and senior citizens. Another point  we muut consider Iti the need for an air  ambulance for coast communities,  "I   believe   there   is   a   need   for   the  government to get involved in air trans-,,  portatlon, and I ask you to consider the\  various  methods of doing  this���whether '*'  by subsidies to existing airlines, partnership!, with airlines or by wholly government-owned facilities."  Lockstead, in his closing remarks,  wished the delegates well in tholr deliberations and reminded thqm,, "The resolutions you submit will guldq the actions of the MLAn ai^d llu\ cabinet In  the future."  Slack," Leslie Dixon, Dean Goddard arid  Joka Zuidema.  To make the trip possible the students  raised $1,700 to supplement grants by the  provincial and federal governments of  about the same amount which are made  available to foster intercultural exchanges. To raise their share, the students  worked hard on a variety of projects���  splitting and delivering alder firewood,  doing grounds' cleaning and house cleaning, holding bake sales, selling hot dogs,  running a concession at the Sea Cavalcade  and selling tickets on two raffles.  They wish to thank those who helped  them with these projects:-Bill Rankin  for falling and bucking the aider tress  and use of his truck for hauling; M. Pop-  pel, Mr. Barton and Miss Evans for supplying work for the students; Mr. and  Mrs. H. Jorgenson for granting permission to cut alder on the claim they were  clearing and for yarding many logs to  the landing to facilitate the work; Mr.  and Mrs. R> Slack, Mr. L. Chamberlin  and Mr. J. Mellis for help on the alder  project; Mr. M. Campbell and L. Grant  for use of their trucks for an evening's  hauling; Mr. and Mrs. Havies for the use  of then' home to prepare the hot dogs  during the ferry lineup; the Kiwanis for  the use of their booth at the Sea Cavalcade; Mrs. Ubert and Mrs. Wing for  making the quilt for the raffle; the Super  Valu and Shop Easy plazas for use of  their premises for the bake sales; parents  who helped by transporting students to  the work projects and airport; to Don  Montgomery ond Mrs. Hill who have  helped with the .correspondence ond arrangements and to all those who supported the sales. Mrs. B. Rankin ond II.  Turner aided the students with their  work parties and will bo supervisors,  along with Mrs. Turner, during the trip.  Winners of the raffles were; A. Decaire  SAVE 20%  SEPTEMBER 24 - OCTOBER 6  ______________ on -"  Grumbacher  Art Supplies  OILS  �� ACRYLICS  ���  BRUSHES  ��  PANELS      etc.    .MMM.  1342 Lonsdale Avenue  and 3034 Edgemont Blvd.  NORTH VANCOUVER  1543 Marino Avenuo  WEST VANCOUVER  Books & Stationery  ��   LEGENDS OF VANCOUVER���by..Paulino. Johnson  m   CHINESE GASTRONOMY���by Hslang Ju-Lin  #  BOTTLE CUTTING���  Tho art of Croatlng Boautltul Glass Objects  GAME BIRD HUNTING IN THE WEST���  by Mlko Cramond  POCKET BOOKS  .  INTIMATE BEHAVIOR by Desmond Morris ��� RING OE BRI_HT WATER by Govln  Maxwoll ��� A SMALL TOWN IN GERMANY by John Lo Corro ��� NOTES FROM  :., THE CENTURY BEFORE by Edward Hoolond.  i  ORDER PERSONALIZED CHRISTMAS CARDS NOWl  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT ��� PHONE 805-2527  MORE   ABOUT. . .    ���  * Elohinstone to be rebuilt  f_ ���from page A-1  ping plans for a school in two years. But  it's the very finest place we could have  it."   ��� . , A  The board agreed to adopt Horvath's  resolution, which reads as follows: ...  Whereas the board of school trustees of  School District No. 46 (Seichelt) desire  to commence as soon as possible with  the reconstruction of a secondary school  on the Elphinstone site and -     .  Whereas the plans for the above construction are to incorporate the capacity  for. an ultimate enrolment of 900 pupils  and  Whereas the first stage of construction is to accommodate 600 pupils with  the provision that the gymnasium, library and the administration/ areas are  built to the 900 pupil capacity and  Whereas the board wishes to have a  feasibility study for a junior secondary  school in the Sechelt area, such a study  to include enrolment trends and  Whereas if the above study indicates  the desirability of building the Sechelt  project at- a future date, then the following resolution shall apply and  Whereas funds for the Sechelt project  may require a referendum and in the  event the referendum is defeated, therefore be it-resolved that the school board  proceed with stage two at Elphinstone  ���namely the building to be expanded to  the full 900 pupil entitlement.  THE  BARGAIN CENTRE  Household Goods  BOUGHT ���SOLD ��� TRADED  ,    ���:���;-..���'���'   ���.   oV\    AX'- .   .    X   ���'.:'   .' ���"���     ' ���XA:'X:-y':A".      ���  Hours: Thursday - Friday - Saturday 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  WE DELIVER AND PICK UP  GORDON and WENDY RIDOUT  SECHELT    ��885-9848  Mi___---UUMI��___I^^  *  mm  Si  im  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 "The Hank the Hobo Show"  ���-������'        -       -l|_      ll.|.      HI.���������-       ���      |      .        --i ��� -_���������__.      --I��� I���������      -     ���II- _���-...._   -I���    IP-1 -������.������.--       -��� IJ-      ��� ���        "   -   M-    IN   I ���II���   ���������    ������  TICKETS $5.00 PER PERSON ... available at:  Sechelt Chain Saw Centre, Macleods, Frode's Barber Shop  OT____IMIW-���-_---________l��  mmmmrmmamm  _>-r_-^^__��_-_-'_-'_��-__-jg^___-^-__-_r__-_y____W  ^unAnlne L^oadt f\t  eat ona  I  Jjldt  rlo  t  AGRICULTURE LAND RESERVE BYLAW AND PLANS  \ ..  TAKE NOTICE that, a draft by-law intended to enable the adoption of  Agricultural Land Reserve Plans for the Regional District to preserve land  for farm use 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 on October 17',  1973.  The proposed by-law and Agricultural Reserve Plans may be inspected at  the office of the Secretary-Treasurer at The Whitaker Block, Davis Bay, from  tho 9th day of October to the 17th day of October, 1973 (Saturdays and  Sundays excepted) between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 12:30 noon; and  1:00 p.m. and 4:00 p.m.  Please refer to the Notice of Public hearing in the Legal Section of this  newspaper for additional information.  <_. WitLott  11 ACTING SECRETARY-TREASURER   .       \   ���  '         ]  __^JM__________._-__^_.__-_^_fe^���r_ ^__..__J^__f__f___.^_v^_.^_r___,^[^^f_.lt1_f.WtiM^,)W.l  I  k  ./._��:"  '.,���'1 ^\  y- v  first ����-��crin J9J4 _ _ _ )  i.m, i     '  '   ���     /'   " ���' '/ /, J       ' ' '  I Jack Mayne has been Sechelt's  | good citizen for __dany V^cirs  \. \  Sechelt News Notes  hy Jack Mesne /  I VISITED Sechelt in 1914 for holidays  . ^ and while on holidays the First War  Itarted and I enlisted for service with the  Canadian Field Artillery and spent the  next four years in France, Belgium and  ^ermany. \  it.My next visit to Sechelt was June"  i$28 to take charge of the Sechelt Post  Office and I have lived in Sechelt ever  Since that time.  ; During winter of 1928 I was elected  secretary  of the Sechelt School Board.  No pay for the secretary or the two trust-  fees. We held a meeting and hired a wonderful teacher at the enormous salary of  |$b per month to teach 49 children all  grades: I laugh now when I think of the  '��� salaries teachers receive today. The teacher  we had  walked from my  house,  lyhere she boarded, two miles to the lit-  tjfc red school house on the hill for six  jjj-ears and only missed school two days  on account of sickness.    ;  ** Times were so bad  financially that  some of the kids would have no breakfast some days and Mrs. Mayne and the  other ladies in Sjechelt would provide hot  C<3coa and cakes for the small children  (h. the cold mornings at the school. The  school trustees and secretary would col-  pet from door-to-door before Christmas  t$ provide toys for each of the children  In; the district and the toys would be giv-  fnl out at the Christmas concert by an old-  tir(\er who would act as Santa Claus. Lots  l6|. fun at the concerts.  ���-.���''Most of the kids.who attended school  jfn those far-away days are married with  i|ds of their own but they still remem-  ylljer' the hard-up  days and the happy  fifties they had. The next event was bring-  $ig a doctor to Sechelt. This I did and  'Hjjr. Arnold Holm stayed at my home and  practiced medicine. He was a real good  ^pctor and stayed for about four years.  ^|1 wrote the provincial government and  had Dr. Holm appointed medical health  jj&j. cer for the district and also department of veterans affairs medical officer  and department of Indian affairs medical  officer and coroner. These departments  all paid a salary for his service.  jtlfThe nearest  doctor was in  Gibsons  and it cost $15 a visit fo Dr. Fred Inglis  to attend a patient.  ^.The next event was the formation of  went back to Vanc-uver. , ^  -1 asked my good friend, theMate Mary  garet Lamb, who was always ready to  help, if she would like to assist in this  work qnd she and I canvassed the Sechelt district and we were very surprised  to find out how good people are for 4  Next I was asked to be a board mem-   real worthy cause. Each year .Margaret  Branch ,140 Canadian Legion and soon after formation of the Branch I was appointed secretary which. I held for 17  years. Later I was appointed chairman of  the Legion Poppy Fund and this position  was to look after our poor veterans which  the government should have done.  ber for the VON (VictoriayOrder of Nurses) as the poor people in the district had  no one to care for them while sick. We  managed to get a very good VON nurse  and what a blessing for the poor people  during those days of depression. It cost  the people nothing for VON visits if you  hod no money and the nurse would call  each day. What a wonderful service.'  In 1939 I was appointed stipendiary  magistrate. tor the whole district from  port Mellon (Seaside Park) to Lasqiieti  Island and I Mirould journey forth with  the provincial police, Sgt. Douglas Sutherland to hold court in the various places.  There was only ono policeman in whole'  district. I had this job for years with no  pay or allowances.  Ne&t I was on the hospital board .to  find a location for a hospital and together with the lata Rev. E. Baxter and  the late Al Jackson we walked.all over  Sechelt looking but we could get no  money in those days and s(^ the hoard  was disbanded.   r  My next assignment 'was the CNIB,  Canadian National Institute for the Blind.  My friend Percy Ogilvie (himself  blind from the effects of being a prisoner of war in the First War) visited  Sechelt and asked if I would take over  the district of Sechelt and see what I  could do to get donations for this worthy  cause. He left a bundle of receipts and  and I would trudge the village for donations. She was a wonderful person. She  never turned down any work that would  help others.  / / -i-frj. P��My Connor,  KELOWNA    visitor    at Mrs.\ Margaret/ this week is Mrs. Phyllis Ditchfield, WoL  Slater's is her sister; Mrs/De Whit-    sall Staffordshire,} England,  mother  ot  wortyi-Clark, \   , Mrs. Sylvia Blackwell, West Sechety Mrs.  ^~ Knitters for theSJ. ]^ary'�� .Hospital Ditchfield will ^be pleased to stay at Brian  Auxiliary gift shopywool Is 'availably sand Sylvia's new home in West Sechelt  phone Mrs/ Dorothyy/McCallum 885-2844.    for three weeks.  First Wilson Creek Brownies held a A reiaxing week was spent by Mr.  ������ and Mrs. John Lewis ,at Dutch Lake Resort, north of Kamloops.  For 55 years it has been Gordon Potts  heart's desire^to operate a garden nursery. This year of 1973 he has achieved  his desire.  The Tillicum Nursery is _now open  and in full bloom. Mr. Potts is specializing  in evergreens, fruit trees and ornamental  going-awa'y parjy, for seven brownies  moving up out of the pack and the fairy  godmother Mrs. June Sheridan, who is  Retiring. The brownies, were Wendy 01-  ,s_n, Lynn Crpighton, Lisa English; Louise  SHiggs, Rhonda Doyle, Val Tait, Sherie  Martin. The pack presented Mrs'. Sheridan  iwith a china grey owl as a, parting gift.  ���The party was held at. the Wilson Creek  ]Hall Sept. 26. _��in awards included three-"  year  pins,  World  Friendship  for  their  Page B-6 i        Peninsula Times  Wednesday, 6c��ober 3, 1973     \  shrubs, with low prices. To get to TilU*  cum Nursery take the Porpoise Bay  Road to the right and travel out to 4/10th  'of a mile past Sandy Hook staying; on  the "black'top all the wqy.  Twenty-thr^e years on the Peninsula,  "Gordon is familiar with wtyat will grovrt  best in this a_ea. Good luck to Gordon  and Laura!  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP  In conclusion let me add that all the*,' **��* done in Brownies  Singing fairy, Mrs. Vona Clayton, had  work we did as noted was free and gratis  and without any stipend whatever and I  was always pleased to help. -My work  now is to help the senior citizens with  problems regards the filling out of the  various forms to obtain pension and security. I call them My God bless you jobs,  It certainly is a great honor to be accepted by the committee for the Good  Citizen Award for 1973-74 especially having my partner the late Margaret L_mb  being also accepted for the high honor.  $he.27 girls completely. enthralled. There  jwas perfect harmony in ~ the singing. Interest badges given were: music, Heather  Cattenach; crafts, writer and thriftk Val  Tait; athletic badge, Louise Higgs, Rhonda Doyle, Julie Sheridan; book lovers,  Lisa English, Julie Sheridan, Carol Chamberlain; camp badge,. Wendy Olson, Carol  and May Chamberlain. A mother is need-  Id for fairy Godmother. Please phone  "rs, Joan Newsham 885-2098.  'Flying in foranother .visit to Sechelt  3imiiiiiiiiH__i_H_��_iHiiiiiiii8iiiinHi_iiiiiimiiiuiiiiiii��>>  ZJrail vJ>au  SPORTS UNLIMITED  r  i  _=a  v ..  ��� 885-2512  <LGARDENERS_.lf OUTBOARD MOTORS  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont* Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  TILLICUM NURSERY  4/10 milo boyond Sandy Hook Road on  Sechelt Inlet Road  NOW OPEN TO SUPPLY YOUR  GARDENING NEEDS  LARGE SELECTION OF SHRUBS & EVERGREENS  Opening Special:  RHODODENDRONS . . . . .  $2.95  "The Nursery where your money goes further than you do!'  HAVE YOUR MOTOR  REPAIRED AND WINTERIZED  NOW .:.  to ensure boating pleasure next spring  BOAT AND MOTOR STORAGE AVAILABLE  BICYCLES  See our complete line of bikes and accessories .  over 50 bikes in stock, All sizes and speeds.  LAV AWAY FOR CHRISTMAS  WuMiMwwinm  mmmmmimmmmmM,  8  1  GROCERY SPECIALS  LIBBY'S ������ Sliced or Halves  28-ox.~_: _.   PEACHES  CRANBERRY SAUCI  SHRIMP s_  77'   DILL PICKLES  Ocean Spray  14-02    45'  TOMATO JUICE 2 \ 89"  49*   TEA BAGS ��=___$1.59  BICK'S  Plain or Garlic - 32 oz.  59  CORN KERNELS ��_���_ -      2 i 53"  CANNED MILK ______   ____T47'  BISCUITS  PEEK FREAN ��� Digestive,  Shortcake or Chocolate Chip  15 oat.  59*   FACIAL TISSUES sk= 39  OLYMPIC���READY-TO-EAT  MEAT SPECIALS  PRODUCE SPECIALS  Whole or Shank Halves  TOMATOES  CALIFORNIA  BEEFSTEAK  Ib.  CANADA  No. 1 .   9  OLYMPIA  SAUSAGE ME  GARLIC  FINE  1-lb. pkg.  each  BANANAS  W EET POTATOES  CD A HHEDD1EC  No. r_  B  ib.  16-oz. pkg.  Canada No. 1  9-  WS&  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY,   OCT, 4 TO SATURDAY. OCT. 6  FRESH TURKE  AVAILABLE: THURSDAY,  FRIDAY, SATURDAY  .n.ianai.itiaau  BAKERY SPECIALS  FRENCH BREAI  SAUSAGE ROLLS  R  6*  Phono 886-2026  885-9812 Moat Dopt.  We Reserve Tho Right To Limit Quantities  886-9823 Battery  . > I .   .._ ���-������ .-���... - _*_________.       ___>_______. ���au^-aa        _____________________  I     _________________���_>       ______________���______*      ________H__M___. nmmiir      _____________M_____r      ^WHMHh__.     '   ______M___H_M.        __���________���>       ____________       __!__________________>        _____________________        ____________________>       ______t_l_________l___'      ____________L       ^a^.^.��� _________________M_r  '    -'       ;   ' ). '   ���   ' I  a[ - ;      '    ������ ' ' i   .  2  6  6  6  _r>  i\  li:_:    I'!  on w  f -.1,' '    i  @

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