BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Peninsula Times Jul 25, 1973

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xpentimes-1.0186143.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xpentimes-1.0186143.json
JSON-LD: xpentimes-1.0186143-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xpentimes-1.0186143-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xpentimes-1.0186143-rdf.json
Turtle: xpentimes-1.0186143-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xpentimes-1.0186143-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xpentimes-1.0186143-source.json
Full Text
xpentimes-1.0186143-fulltext.txt
Citation
xpentimes-1.0186143.ris

Full Text

 .-.  -*,- . - .=_  \  7.(.y-7  .'  ���� *��._  ������'*!!������  \  f  ���    ������������ - ���;'-"  ���'"��� ":> '   ~��f': ~i'-'K ���.  West Canadtan/Graphic|industrl<sa  204 West; &tn Av��.. -;'. ��� :y,';  Viucpuveb 10. 34 C.  Service  m  i *  i >  ENINSULA  StivinB the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creak,  Wilson Creek, Selma Park, Sechelt, Halfmagn Bay, Secret Cdve, Pender Hn>��� Madeira Pork, Garden Boy, Irvine's Londing, Earl Cove, Egmont  On split shiits .  ���%,  ��������  This Issue 16 Pages ��� 15c  Union __�����_*>  Label  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  Vol. 10, No. 35 -- WEDNESDAY, JULY 25, 1973  ALL Elphinstone students    should find  and retain their course selection sheets  issued to them during May or June, said  Don Montgomery, principal, because the  school will open ih September.  Students will be able to continue their  course selection made by them during the  spring semester, he continued. Elphinstone whs nearly destroyed by fire earlier  this month.  Counsellors will "be available for interviews the vlast weejt of August It is important that students new to the area,  students whip have failed subjects and  require timetable .changes and students  who haveylost their course selection  sheets see the counsellors. ,  Due to the fire the school has lost the  names of :the incoming grade 8s who  have selected band instead of art. All  grade 8 students requiring band should  phone 886-9226 and leave their name  with the secretary, he said.  The school will be on shift so the fac  ilities at Elphinstone and the elementary  annex can be used on a double, basis,  greatly reducing the replacement requirements, Montgomery said.  Four classroom portables will be used  along with three washroom facilities and  one general office portable. Minimal renovations will be made to one science lab  and preparation room to accommodate the  ' home economics department; the annex  basement room will be converted to an  art room; the ^arge industrial power shop  will become the resource centre and library.' ��� "  Cleanup, reinstallation and replacement of equipment in the IE, science ahd  commercial wings is well underway.  Replacement orders for texts, teaching  supplies, equipment and furniture, has  been placed with promised August delivery dates.  "As a result, it will be school as usual  in September," said Montgomery.       .  Protest horn Roberts Creek  Bylaw propsed to bun  is here  Statement to taxpayers ...  Lang urges second high school  for Sechelt-Selma -;iBS^Sxeia  SECHELT-^-Mayor Ben Lang has urged  that a Second high school be built in .  the Sechelt-Selma Park area.  In a statement to The Times, Lang  asked that the school board consider secondary schools at Gibsons and in the  Sechelt area.  Lang's statement to Sechelt residents  follows: "As your mayor and with full  endorsement of your village council, I  ask you to consider very seriously a critical decision to be made shortly by your  school board, namely: Should the rebuilding of secondary school be confined to the  Gibsons area or should the board consider  two  secondary   schools���one at  Gibsons  and one in the Sechelt-Selma Park area?  "You and I, as parents and taxpayers,  must give some directives to the board  on this critical decision. The loss by fire  of a great portion of Elphinstone High  School  was  a  tragedy.   Now  we   must  direct our attention to the important alternatives open to us via our school board.  I therefore ask you to consider very carefully:  "That our school board consider and  thoroughly research all possible effects  of the secondary school educational needs  for the whole district before making any  commitments. It is up to us to provide  these directives and they'must be given  very soon.  "I do not attempt to submit statistical  data as these are now under study by  authoritative bodies.  "Consider the following:  1. The greater Sechelt area population  is increasing rapidly ahd will continue  to do so.  "2. Bussing students to and from Gibsons is costly; many thousands of dollars  can be saved by having a local secondary  school.  "3. After school sport activities would  be possible because of no bus deadline.  "4. The long day, 7 a.m. to '4:30 p.m.,  in many instances has proven to lower  the level of achievement.  "5. Interschool competitive sports  would greatly enhance school spirit.  "C. Discipline would improve because  WELCOME TO Sechelt, is Hie greeting visitors get from Valerie McLean, representing Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce. Vale-:  rie's booth is in the bus depot. Visitors to the Sunshine Coast so far  ?-Ms year,_2wne from Toronto, Texas,  _4iahit6bar Thunder Bay, Washington  state, Wisconsin, Idaho and Kansas.  Also, visitors from   England have  registered. People have expressed interest in Skookumchuck and Porpoise  Bay campsite and general information on the area. Typical comments  include:   'Nice,  but rain,'  "ispiffy/  'tres beau,' ''best in west,' 'turn on  the sun,' and so on. Generally people like the area and the helpful  service.  88 questionnaires  relurned on health  ONLY   88   residents   returned   hospital  questionnaires    prepared    by    Frank  West,   director  Area  E,  Sunshine  Coast  Regional   District.  The    questionnaires    were    prepared  and   distributed   by   the   regional   board  members on the instigation of the health  15 or 20 years that are at stake now."    |eCm_ty program commissioned by Den-  He urged residents to send their com-     njs G. Cocke, minister of health services  ments to Secholt School board, Box 220,  Gibsons.  the   teacher-pupil  relationship    is more  personal in a smaller school.  "7. Extra help for students requiring  it is not possible when bus deadlines have  to be met.  "8. Parents would have a much better  opportunity to be 'in the know' if the  school were in close proximity.  "9. Our Indian community would welcome a local secondary school now that  integration is well advanced.  "10. A shorter day would allow after  school work opportunities and the pursuit  of hobbies, music and the like.  "11. Night time use of school and its  facilities for all age groups.  "12.   Two   gymnasiums   are   now  required to accommodate the present high  school population so why not have one  in the Sechelt area so adults and pupils  ' could benefit."  In conclusion Lang said: "Remember,  it's your kids, your dollars and the next  the  Following submissions . �� .  Regional board backs  relocation of highway  DIRECTORS of the Sunshine Coast Regional District have recommended, In  a resolution, the adoption of the plan to  relocate- the main highway using the Hydro alignment route.  The resolution was passed unanimous-i  ly at the directors' July 10 rpecting.  The board also approved the, technical  planning committee's grid system approach to the development of a road system in tho Sechelt-GlbsonS area, If and  when required ond they added:  "Tho above recommendations aro  subject to the provision of rood accesses  to tho village of Glb-ons being included  In the relocation program and tho preservation of existing watershed ureas or tho  provision of alternate souiceii of water  supply should such preservation not bo  feasible."  According to planning director Ed  Cuylltii, Glbnon'i and Sechelt villager, ond  tho Indian bond council havo agreed, to  the major street network.  CiiylUn made tho following report to  tho regional board:  "Glbsonii stressed tho Importune- of  protecting tho vlllugo's water system..  nnd the importance of developing the Indicated access roads. The Indian bond  council Indicated it did n<k wish to commit ItsoU to tho middle corridor until a  pflannlng study for Indian Reserve No. 2  lias been completed. a  "Thti Ilocd Eoad-Sohmcs- North link  In tho network was dtyctuisod In several  oubtnlnslons. Concern over tho Granth-  nmfl- Boomer Point watershed, drainage,  Slid noiso wan Indicated. Ill wan fell that  s clone proximity to Marine Drlvo'ln tho  Soamcs Pdlnt area would reduce tho amenities of Soomcs Point greatly." Cuyllta  said the  link would encourugo the use    S. Hodgaon.  of Reed Rood which should not be developed until necessary.    -  He added that the' Hydro alignment  was favored by many submissions and  should, nccording to tho comments, be  the first link to bo constructed, A suggestion was mode that careful study be made  of tho oxoct alignment (upper or lower  side of the transmission lino) of the Hydro route prior to construction.  "This alignment was opposed by several submissions. It was felt that In tho  Roberts Creek area the existing highway  nlignmont should be Improved nnd used  as tho major route between Sechelt and  Gibsons. This would leave the area north  of existing Highway 101 for rural development. Comments from the Area A advisory planning comml. ilon Indicated the  ���Hydro alignment iihould bo constructed  first os for as possible. ;  "Some letters opposing tho total proposed network did so on tho premise that  development should bo limited and that  growth bo discouraged. It was felt, that  tho road system would only oncourago  the expansion of the urbanized area into  rural areos. A petition with lfii. signatures was submitted as part of a submission which opposed tho system."  Following is �� list of submissions:  Village of Gibsons, Village of Socholt,  Indian Hand Council, Mr. and Mrs. M.  Delelko, II. L. Jackson, Soamca Point  Waterworks District, Granthams'Landing  Improvement District, Mrs. M. G. Hodgson, Miss C. Cruleknhank, Mr. ami Mrs.  Ij. H. -Dromon, Peninsula Times, S, I?.  Perkins, K. A. Prittle, Area E advisory  { planning commission, i Mr. and Mrs.'A.  Moorcroft, Dr. and Mrs. B. Kassen, A. C.  Stanley .Clarke, Mr. nnd Mrs. V, Koran,  II. I. Harris, A. J. Crano, D. J. Hoy and  Forest closure slows  B.C. Tel ih Pender  B.C. Telephone Co. announced Installo-  , tion and repair of telephone equipment1 in the Pender Harbour nren will be  affected by the forest closure Issued July  19 by forestry officials.  The closure restricts work after 1 p.m.  The regulations ore in effect in the built-  up orco of Pender Harbour as well as  the surrounding ureas. The compuny plans  to Increase its staff working during morning" periods to attempt to fulfill orders  for service. Ib is possible that repair  servicn in the afternoons may hnvo to  be carried over to the next morning.  Sprinkling  revised  SPRINKLING   regulations    in  the  area  served by the Sunshine Coast Regional  District  have  been revised, said Gordon  Dixon,   works   superintendent.  Effective immediately sprinkling will  be permitted only during the following  hours;  Monday   and   Wednesday,   (1   a.m.   to  noon, 7 p.m. to 10 p.m,  (a) All waterfront  proportion  (b) Cowrio Street, Sechelt  (o) Wakefield Road  (d) Norwest Ray Road, west side  (��) Rosamund Road, west side  (f) Langdale, all' streets, west side  Tuesday and Thursday 0 a.m. to noon,  7 p.m. to 10 p.m.  All other properties,  One   sprinkler  only   Is   permitted  on  properly,     i      \'  xon expressed his appreciation to  users for their cooperation last  week, "There were few violators," ho  said, '  and   hospital   insurance   to   review  heiilth services in the province.  The questionnaire, prepared by West,  asked residents to answer several facets  about health care that are currently being provided or could be provided in the  future,  Following are ureas questionnaires  came from:.Area A, 1; Area B, 3; Area  C, 5; Area D, 24; Area E, 7; Area F, 0  and 39 didn't indicate where they lived.  Ben Lang ond West moved and seconded that tho questionnaire, be included with a brief to be presented from tho  regional district.  ROBERTS Creek Community Association  would like the Sunshine Coast Re-'  giohai. District to pass a bylaw prohibiting  gathering of large groups and they want  it as soon as possible, Harry Almond,  director of Area D, said at the board's  meeting last Thursday.  Almond made his request following a  letter from the association protesting the  gathering of persons at the Roberts Creek  General Store on the July 1st (Canada  Day) weekend. '   ��� '  Almond said that the present bylaw  limits gatherings to 1,000 persons with  a permit.  The director said that he looked over  the situation on July 1 arid said what  he saw was "shocking" and that ^'the  police were powerless to act for various  reasons. Such situations have to be handled very carefully" because, he added,  motorcycle gangs roaring up and down  the highways could develop into "quite a  chase. We want to prevent this type of  thing."  The letter from the association said  a meeting has been set up with the RCMP  to discuss the matter and letters were  sent to the health officer, Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit, Powell River and to Don  Lockstead, MLA.  "In view of the fact?that, about 500  people congregated at the Roberts Creek  General Store/we are askirig* the medical  health officer to look into the sanitary  conditions of the building involved and  we would appreciate your interest in the  matter and any help you can give in  advising us as to how best to proceed,"  the letter stated.  "For your information we give the  following facts:  "About 500 people attended a dance at  the community hall on Saturday; June  30, at which there was no order of any  kind and so many cars were parked along  the road that access to the fire hall was  blocked.  "These people remained in the area for  about three days and following the dance  congregated at the General Store at the  bottom of Hall Road where two big bonfires were built in the middle of the yard;  people wandered at will over private  property and paraded in the nude back  and forth to the beach. Lacking any saYii-  lary facilities people relieved themselves  along the road or in people's yards, etc.  "Two motorcycle gangs were present  who roared up and down the road four  abreast at times and also ran across peoples yards, this continued all night long  prohibiting any sort of rest or relaxation  for anyone living in the area.  "There were many more occurrences  of a disgustlg nature and of course on  the Monday (July 2) a girl was killed in  a car accident on Hall Road."  <The letter said thot people are tired  of trying to put up with "this sort of  thing and that if it continues any longer  unchecked we are afraid that nothing  will stop some of the people taking things  into their own hands and taking reprisal  on their own account which could be  unfortunate."  Almond said  that rental of the hall  was a mistake. He said that he under  stood that the dance was advertised in  various parts of the country "and even  in' California."  He gave notice of motion that a bylaw  will be introduced at the riext meeting  of the board.    \  He wanted the board to write to the  public health officer in Powell River to  ask him to investigate the store. "There  are 10 to 30 people residing in that building which is also used as a grocery store.  The sanitary facilities there aire not up  to scratch."  He said that the building .should be  investigated or "else the permit for the  store should be removed."  Aid. Winston Robinson of Gibsons, sitting in for Mayor Wally Peterson, seconded Ahnond's notice of motion.  Mayor Ben Lang of Sechelt said there  are similar problems in Sechelt and suggested that no overnight camping be allowed on private property other than that  designated as. a campsite either government or private.  Lindal Cedar Homes  not firm mentioned  SECHELT���Lindal  Cedar    Homes  Ltd.,  6257 Kingsway, Burnaby.is not the  firm referred to by Sechelt building inspector Frank Giampa, in a recent report  to council.  Bill Mitchell, spokesman for Lindal  Cedar Homes Ltd. told The Times that  Giampa was probably referring to another  firm with a similar name.  "That firm is going to change its  name forthwith," Mitchell said.  Giampa, in his report, said that the  . village of Sechelt should not allow permits for the firm until they are at least  brought   up   to   national   building   code  standards.  Giampa showed council pieces of wood  used in the construction of one of the  homes in the village. They were rotten  and sustained "stack rot," he said.  "Ninety per cent of (the) homes are  like  that,"  he  told council.  He requested council write a letter  to the firm and telling it to bring its  houses up to national building code  standard or the building inspector will  be authorized to stop construction on  the homes.  Gibsons Heights back  water system efforts  GIBSONS  Heights   Ratepayers'  Association, at its general monthly meeting,  made the following motion:  '  "Thot we strongly support the efforts  of aldermen of Gibsons and tho regional  board memberajn their efforts to obtain  a joint water-system for the area surrounding Gibsons village.  Copies of the motion were sent to the  Sunshine Coast Regional District board,  village council, Don Lockstead, MLA and  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department.  Hl>lllll>ll>lllll_IIIIIIUtllUMIIII>llinilllllMIUIIII_ll>IIIIIIIIIIIMIIII|IIIIMIIII>llllllll��llll>IIIIIMIIIIMMIIIII>MIMIII��IIIIMMaiailllMMIII>IIIIMI��IIIIIIIIHIIIItlll(>IMIII>>lll>lllll>llllllltl|liat  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  each  D  wutor  THERE'S high    adventure   out on  Strait of Georgia and the Canadian  Coast Guard mobile unit at Ponder  Harbour can prove it. Just take a  look nt their logs.  Ono day recently tho Coast  Guardsmen responded at 2:20 p.m. to  h call when a fishboat ran into the  trailing end of a log boom. The owner  Was asleep below deck and the boat  was on auto pilot. Tho boat sustained a five Inch gash below the water-  line nnd the only thing that .kept tho  boat from sinking was the fact that  it, was held up by lines to the log  boom. The inflatable Coast Guard  craft from Pender arrived on tho  scene and the Canadian Coast Guard  Cuttor Racer was already there trying to secure the holed and swamped  fishboat.  The Racor asked a U.S. Naval  ship, U.S.S. Bedford, In tho ..trait on  torpedo exercises, to use its crane  to raise and pump out the fishboat.  A towbont mate was Injured as  tlje line on the Now Bedford'- crane  snapped nnd the mate was struck  from bohlhd.  CCQ crewman L. Warshawsklj  from Ponder rendered first' aid In  mimmmm^iimmmmmimmiimtumhmlmmmmmiem0>mmmimmmmmmm  flight as the Injured man was.flown  to Nanaimo General Hospital in an  amphibious aircraft of Pacific  Straits; owners of the tug.  Tho mlnisculc inflatable craft  accompanied tho Racor In salvage  and escorted the fishboat nnd tug  towing it into Pender Harbour.  El'apsod time was about six hours.  It's just all In a day's duty for tho  Pender Harbour mobile unit. Times  stnffer Al Rogers has a more detailed account of tho unit. Itond about  !t Inside.  ���      *      ��  'Art Jamoo has a baclcor In hia  proposal to give priority on Uie ferries to residents on tho Sunshine  Coast. Mrs. Josephlno A. Hammond  of Gibsons agrees and adds a refinement.  "But perhaps, as a compromise,  the number of priority cars could bo  limited o.g. up to 50 per cent of car  space bo allotted to local residents  (the number of tho qara would vary  with the size of the ferry.) It certainly is extremely frustrating to bo  unnnlo | to return ftjotri noc>ssairy  Vancouver shopping or business trlps  wlihout waiting for hours in the hot  sunshine. Tourists on tho whole, only  have to do It once a season, while  wo residents have to tolerate tho  worsening situation many times during tho summer.  "And consider Uie case of residents who find themselves waiting for  ferries in the holiday lineups until  late at night and who have to got up  early the next morning for work/'  Any more comments on tills topic?  It's Interesting to say the loast.  Murrfo Rodman, Socholt Elementary school librarian would Hko to  remind Sunshine Coastings rendcra  that tho school liibrary is open to  'anyone on Wednesdays from 10 a.m.  to il p.m.  Sho writes: "In one of your past  editorials you mentioned that ypu,  along with others, vj.ou.tl like to see  Hie tondiors and school boards working in cooperation nnd it occurred  to me that you want to inform the  public that, In ono way, at least, thi_  is happening. Sechelt Elementary  School library is being op^ed to the  pu|>llc for the first time during tl}o'  ���ww���wi >��� ��l| II i ��� 11�� ��  ST  t   i  .' ,, r \  f  '*  >  \  ���\  I -\  Poge 2  tlie Peninsula Times'  Wednesday, July 25,1973  I  ���HMMMMmMll  __***  T__P_mN-_LA>��-  EDITORIM_S  READERS' RIGHT;  ����tte�� to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be.,slgned by the writer^  "1 may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I.b'elieve to be right."  N   ���John Atkins  . Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor j  MMMMMMMiWIIMMMMMIIMMIIIIMMIMMM^^  A. H. Alsgard, Publisher  At Selma Purh School  THE SUGGESTION that Sechelt school dentally,    cafeterias - and    lunchrooms  board give consideration to a new should be high on the list of priorities,  secondary school in the Selma Park area A central school could also be the  is a valid one and obviously a decision site one day of a~ regional college. There  must be made as soon as possible       . is room in property*the school district  However, rebuilding Elphinstone in own in Selma Park.  its present location 4oes not make sense  for several reasons. It is not centrally  located to best serve the entire region  from Portx Mellon to Egmont as the  principal secondary school. Its location  on busy Highway 101 is very poor. The  traffic problem is extremely serious.  Most students must cross the highway  to get their lunches at drive-iris. Others,  Wking or riding their bicycles along  the road, are taking their very lives  into their own hands.  Mayor Ben Lang of Sechelt and.  others have urged a two-school system  for the communities. This is not practiced. One high school should be constructed to serve the entire area;  It should have grades 10 to 12.  Junior high schools with grades 7 to 9  should be constructed in each of the  three communities (Gibsons, Sechelt,  Pender Harbour). This would separate  the age groups better and keep the  younger children from having to travel too far.  Construction of junior high schools  and the, inclusion of grade 7s would  take" pressure dff elementary schools  which must make room for kindergartens soon.  Three small high schools serving the  three main population centres does not  make sense for several reasons. In the  first place basic facilities have tp be  provided at eaoh school such as gymnasiums, music, art and others and, inci-  Cost of construction of two more  schools will be high..arid it will cost as  much for upkeep of the smaller schools  as a big one. Staffing two more secondary schools could cause nightmares.  Finding top personnel is difficult enough  as it is without trying to duplicate that  three times^���including Pender Harbour.  Also, three secondary schools would  tend to balkanize this community when  there are extensive efforts underway to  unite the several faotions so that all can  pull for the same en^ls.  Bussing is the big problem^' Better  service is obviously necessary. Children  shouldn't, have..;to-.wait hours for buses  either at home or at school. Other,, more  spread out school districts, successfully  Jbus children long distances.  Perhaps we should ask the persons  most involved in the situation what  their opinions are on the matter���the  students themselves. After alt, if'_ their  lives and education that we are talking  about. Adults can rage for hours on a  subject about which they really know  nothing.  John' Bremer, newly appointed commissioner of education for the province,  has called for comments from the students on what they want in.education.  Can we do anything less?  Let's hear from the students. They  should write to the school board, then-  area trustee or to The Times and. we'll  pass their comments along.  Spot fire9 put out sume  YOU'RE driving in or near forested  land, or hiking along a woodland  trail, and you see the beginning of what  could develop into a major forest fire.  An abandoned campfire. A small grass  fire near wooded territory. A smouldering fire of any kind.  What are you supposed to do?  The question is often asked by travellers, campers and other outdoor rec-  ���, creationists; and the B.C. Forest Service  ? ?sums up the answer: use common sense.  If the fire is small, it can normally  ) jbe extinqu_.hed quickly and completely.  'Motorists are urged to carry at least a  small shovel and a bucket in their vehicles. On one occasion    recently car  floor mats were used effectively to subdue a small grass fire which threatened  nearby timber.  If you can't put the fire out, advise  '.he nearest forest ranger as quickly as  possible. Telephone operators will pro^-  vide the number, and if there's a longdistance charge involved, the Forest  Service will gladly pay the bill.  When reporting a fire it is important  you explain the location of the blaze, the  type of material burning (grass, bush,  trees) and as much other related inform-  ation as possible.  The'good, and concerned, citizen will  never begrudge spending a little time  and effort to prevent what could easily  develop into a major and costly forest  fire. He will do his best to keep British  Columbia beautiful���and prosperous.  Shoplifting eun be cured  THERE are many ways to curb shoplifting  which   is  running     at  new  highs all over the country this year.  Since statistics indicate that the rise  in this type of criminal theft is largely  caused by younger people, one of the  most efficient ways to. straighten out the  problem would be available at home.  Parents have a responsibility to keep  an eye on the things that their young  daughter or son might have suddenly  acquired. Things which do not fit the  youngster's allowance pattern. No shortage of stockings, for instance. Or of lipsticks, or costume jewclcry, or cigarettes.  Or even watches, transistor radios, sweaters and higher-priced things. Youngsters sometimes claim that these arc  "'borrowed" from a friend, and the parent accepts the explanation too readily.  Honesty is taught and learned. It is  not inherited. A baby or small child  quiokly reaches for anything that attracts  him. It is only after patient explanation  and subsequent teaching over a period of  time he understands    social    standards  The Peninsula*]4*mo  Published Wednesdays nt Secholt  on  D.C.'��  Sunshlno  Const  by  I'owcll ltjvcr News Town  Crier '  Sechelt Time's Ltd.  Ilox  310-Sechelt,   B.C.  Sechelt   885-9654 - 885-2635  Gibsons   886-2121  Subscription  Kates:   (n  odvnncc)  Local, $6 per your, Hcyond 35 miles, $.  U.S.A.,   $<>.   Ovcrncns,   $10.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet)  relating to personal property.  Thus the responsibility starts in the  home and remains in the home. If a  youngster is allowed to "beat the game"  without any parental interest or checking, usually his natural instinct to acquire  will lead him deeper and deeper into  dishonesty.  . Checking youngsters' cupboards,  drawers and other storage places for  unusual acquisitions it not prying. It  is a responsibility which, if carried out  properly by parents, could save some  headaches and heartaches, and will certainly speed the process of mental maturity.  Any philosophy that can be put  nutshell" belonga there.  'in a  Bylaw held unworkable ,  Editor's note: The original of the following letter was written to the Sunshine Coast Regional district and a copy  \was submitted by the author to the Peninsula Times for publication.  Sir: I have only had a brief chance  to go over your draft for fireacms regulation by-law, 81.  To me it does not make very much  sense, even though I don't hunt or shoot  or own any form of a gun.  In the first paragraph I find no way  that a police officer or a game warden  could make any use of their weapons and  still stay within the law. I also note  that where it claims, ("or any other type  of gun)". You would also be stopping  a skin diver from shooting a cod, as he  use? a spear gun. -You may even cause  his death if he can't shoot in self defence.  Neither do I see any way that the Sechelt  Rod & Qun Club,- the Gibsons Wildlife  Association, the Pender Harbour Rod &  Gun Club, and .the 'Squamish Rods &  Gun Club could, carry on their training  program or conservation ; and outdoor  recreation program sponsored by the government. '���  " ��� ���  In section A of part one.  What percentage of these zones" is  inhabitated? Or are they just so many  blocks of land made in to a zone for  future use? '���/ ���  Why should Section B the generating  plant at Clowhplm be-considered for this  type of treatment? Except by boat or  plane, the majority of people they have  to worry about are their own employees  and Weldwood Logging. A twenty-five  mile radius sounds like something that  somebody dreamed up' that has never  seen a mSp of the area, or did not stop  to figure ' that it equals approximately  1960 sq. miles. Has any thought gone into,  the policing of such a by-law, or how it  could be carried  out?.  In closing I hope a second thought  is given to the proposed by-law 81, and  that it is dropped entirely. We already  have provincial and federal laws governing the use of firearms.  WALTER   FLAY  Box 352, Sechelt  Doubtful Christian  Editor, The Times  Sir: May I ask you to give his letter  front page coverage if at all possible, as  it is an endeavor on my. part to correct  any wrong impressions the public may  have been given regarding the recent visit  of ex-convict Jack Brown.    .  When the Breakfast Group  arranged  to bring him to Gibsons, it was because  we felt he had a message; that he had  been changed from a hardened criminal  and  drug  addict, into a person  with a  vital Christian experience, and who had  & message particularly for teenagers with  ;:<drug problems. ^Jnfortunately, it was _u>t~  P1^, during, the meeting that we real-  , ized 'that his   .Christianity" was a clever  -disguise.  His rude, insolent behavior aimed personally at Frank Wyngaert and myself,  as well as Mrs. Wyngaert, was inexcusable and most distressing. Not only was  he discourteous to the members of the  Breakfast Group, but also insulted those  with whom arrangements had been made  for his stay while in the area.  The fact that in spite of the heavy  advertising with some 3,000 or more brochures having been distributed in the  area, is evidence that people were not  particularly interested in this type of  person, and the resulting poor attendance  fully indicated this.  We concur that bringing him to Gibsons was solely the responsibility of the  Breakfast Group, and this we now realize  was an unfortunate mistake. Our sincere  apologies go out to the many merchants  and businessmen who so kindly helped  us financially; and to them we also wdsh  to express our regrets.  The statement made by Jack Brown  to tho news reporter regarding the financial guarantee was untrue, and I am  able to verify this, as I have in my possession a letter from Mr. Brown's manager,   stating   that   the   Breakfast   Group  would be expected to assume responsibility for Mr. Brown's traveling expenses  and any other incidentals while in Gibsons. We met these commitments fully,  and in addition gave him a cheque for a  substantial amount before he departed.  While we of the Breakfast Group accept responsibility for all that happened,  we emphatically contradict all statements  made by Jack Brown to the reporter, as  being false and unchristian to the fullest  degree.  A. ALAN NICHOLSON  9450 Coote St., Chilliwack  Two schools proposed  Editor's note: The following is a letter  to Sechelt School District board by Louise E. Lang, Sechelt. Mrs.sLang submitted a copy to .The Times for publication.'  . Dear sirs: - ���  .,-."������    ���     .'���..������������  For many varieds .valid and obvious  .  reasons which have been .put forth by a  concerned public, I am in favor of two  high schools���one  in  Gibsons  and  one  ; in the. Sechelt-Selma Park area.  I realize that the main objection which  will be raised is that smaller schools cannot offer the variety of courses which  a larger school could. With this in mind  I have the following suggestion to make.  Since chemistry labs, commerce and  shop areas were not destrQyed in the  fire, could the Gibsons, school be used  mainly as a technical school and a Sechelt school be chiefly academic? Both  schools could then be enlarged as future  needs arose.  With the ribbon-like development,  along the Sunshine Coast and the three-  mile bus limit, it will still be .necessary  to transport many children especially  from the Roberts Creek area. The buses"  could carry to- Gibsons the pupils who  seek a technical program and on the return trip carry pupils who wish an academic program. Since buses are paid by.  the mile, full use could be made of them  thus cutting the cost. School buses now  make the return trips empty. Also because many of the Sechelt area pupils  could walk to a local school-, additional  savings in transportation would be gained.  Our last school referendum sought to  provide a sorely needed additional gymnasium for Elphinstone High School. With  two schools each district could have a  gym and both communities would benefit  from their use.  Both Sechelt and Gibsons areas are  growing rapidly and this seems the 'opportune time to look to the future and  begin a second high school for the Sunshine1 Coast area.  I submit this  letter as a  concerned  parent, teacher and taxpayer.  Box 107, Sechelt LOUISE E. LANG  Water lack ieared  "Editor,, .(.fie Times,'"';"  ���;'���'-���;.,  Sir: With regard to the proposed new  building subdivisions opening up in Sechelt, it woirid be interesting to know  how the regional board intends to supply  them all with water.  The present water supply in Sechelt  is far from adequate. The first fine days  in. summer inevitably bring about sprinkling restrictions which grow more  stringent with every day of warm weather until by the end of the second week  of "drought", sprinkling day in this particular part of the world means water  pressure so low that far from being able  to water the garden we are thankful if  Custom-made  ALUMINUM  WINDOW  SCREENS  _?_��� _*���  ______BS_E3  RENTALS &  BUILDING SUPPLY LTD.  Mo-olra Parte ~ -03-2505  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This froo romlndor of comlnp events is a sorvlco of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct for free llstlnfls, specifying "Date  Pad". Please note that spaco (s limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details.  -BRB0BBBRIR_RB_-___0____l____i__IBI_0_H_l__H_RRBBBBBBBViBra  EVfeRY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Secholt Legion Hall, Socholt TOPS Club,  now members welcome,  EVf-RY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Dln_o, now Lonion Bulldlna, Secholt.  EVf-RY THURS.���8:00 p.m., Dingo, Pcndor Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Hoalth Ccntr o, 1:30-3;00  August 3-.���Sunshlno Coast Arts Council, art/Hi croft show, United  I Church Hall, Gibsons, Friday 12 noon to fl p.m., Saturday 12  | noon to 4 p.m. p  Aug. 5���Senior Cltlzons'Lions Club Picnic. Bus leaves Secholt 10:30 a.m.  Aug. 9���Rebekah Lodge No. 02 are holding a tea in the garden of tho  Antique & Doutlqu. Store, Cowrio Stroot, Secholt. Sowing and  , White Elephant tables.  I 1:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.  August 20 to 23rd���Sunshlno Coast Arts Council Is sponsoring the  i Federation of Canadian Artists In a silk screen work shop.  Sop^, 6���The Independent Ordor of Odd-Follows are now vacationing, will  reopen In the fall. Roberts Crook,  A!.K FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL. ESTATE  Multlpla  Listing  Service  Vancouver   R��al    Ettota  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  PHon- 885-2235 (24-Hourt) Box 128, Socholt, B.C.  Vancouver Phono 689-5838  we are able to coax enough water from  the tap to make a pot of tea.  It would "he a good idea if the board  made a thorough study of our water resources and made sure that the needs  of the present population are cared for  before allowing greedy land sharks to  carve up the area into mbre building lots.  MARGARET McINTYRE  Box 621, Sechelt  Legion tishihg derby  Editor, The Times, -   ������-  ��� Sir: Would you be kind enough to  publish the following: Canadian Legion,  branch 140, Sechelt, is holding its salmon  derby from now to August 18 for boys  and girls 12 years to 16 years. Fishing  boundaries are from West Sechelt to Wilson Creek. All fish are to be weighed in  &t McLeod's Hardware. Davis .Bay derby is over at noon.  A lovely trophy .is offered to the winner and  a money' pri_e.  Trophy  is  not  to 'be taken off the Peninsula. Thanking  you once again for kindness.  RR 1, Sechelt C. BROOKMAN  NOTHING UNTIDY about pretty  Sherry-Ann Few, Miss Outdoors Unlettered, who reminds everyone to  "put litter in its place," during the  vacation season. Outdoors Unlitter-  ed, a non-profit organization, operates year-round environmental campaigns in British Columbia.  fcfcM**^~""***^**n^^'*ir^Hii'%n-fi_nnnnn  ' ��� y - .   - *- ��"      ' ���    "���   -v.! <*.'"���.���     .. ..  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP  t***9%***mm*as*nMVN*awMs*m*WAmam*mmm*^*mmw**M*  B.C TOMATOES & CUKES <$  Cool,   crisp,   crunchy   cukes   and   summer   sweet ^^��  lomutocs���the perfect partners in .summer salads.  Pick up your copy of our recipe folder for salad  favourites at your store.  B.C HONEY  The KoM-n Rooilncss of H.C Honey is a taste treat  for everyone. I'ick tip your copy of our recipe folder  at your favourite store and discover how, versatile  nnd sweet it is  j^^?^  ���e  ��� oo M*  For Timely Recipes, write to���  . FOOD 1NF0RMATI0I  GOVERNMENT OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  **    Pari.-..pent Buildings/Victoria, B.C.  \ ��� v  '.   >  <-_      I  -r  .  .  T7T  CALL COLLECT  Bua. 278-6291 - Boi. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks -  E. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  565 __o. 3 Rd. - Bon Jacobsen Motors Ltd,  Richmond, B.C.  VOLVO CARS 8. STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL VEHICLES  PHONE:   278-6291  OR 885-9813  florm,^jf/ac~J\ai  SALES   REPRESENTATIVE  6300  RES.    PHONE:   985  %  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 NO. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  /  ^jfuii eJjlnina-cJLo  3c  Speech in Commons  Olaussen pleased with  amendments on  (EDITOR'S NOTE: Harry Olaussen, MP,  Coast Chilcotin, made a speech in the  House of Commons on the subject of  tariffs. Following is his speech, which  he feels is of interest to small manufacturers.)  Mr. Speaker, Canadian trade policy  has traditionally been characterized by  high tariffs against foreign goods. This  policy, the so-called "national policy", was  started by the Conservative party after  the election in 1878 and has been continued by successive governments of both  parties ever since.  The Liberal party has been called the  party of low tariffs. However, history  does not back up this claim. The Liberals,  just as much as the Conservatives, are a  party of high tariffs. The New Democratic  Conrad E��  Wagner. D.P.M.  Podiatrist  Foot Specialist  Will be at the Bella Beach Motel,  Davis Bay  MONDAY, AUGUST 6th  Phone   the   Bella   Beach  Motel  at 885-9561   for appointments.  ^!..___!!L^^'!.^^'^!!!I���^^^���!!E'LH!!l!.^^'L���L^^^^^^^���jj_!r  Expert  Electronic Repairs  �� TV (color and B&W)  �� STEREO (8-track)  ��   RADIO  Authorized Motorola  Service Technician  CALL:  Chuck Stephens  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sechelt ���885-2171  |_UI_M����#W<MM>WIAnn/MnfUU->A'l/UUWIA'UUUUUVUt/VUUU.  m  Cook hack again  1 !>AY ONLY  SUNDAY, JULY 29th  5:30 to 10:00 p.m.  Village  Resfaiiranf  SECHELT )     883-981J  L4___���____  party, on the other hand, does not believe that Canada's, problems, international or domestic, can be solved by a  high tariff policy.  The needs of the Canadian domestic  market must be met ih as orderly a  fashion as . possible. The needs of the  manufacturers as well.as the needs pf the  consumers cannot ge ignored. Therefore,  I welcome Bill C-195, to amend the Canadian Customs Tariff, introduced in the  House of Commons by the Minister of  Finance (Mr. Turner), not in the sense  that will solve all our economic problems and bring lasting relief to the consumers of this country, but in the sense  that it tries to deal with the high cost  of goods and the inflationary trend in this  country. I hope that the proposed tariff  cuts will not be of a temporary nature  but that they will be prolonged for as  long as it is feasible to do so.  I urge the government to accept the  need for reductions in many items that  are not included in the present bill. These  additional areas should be discussed and  implemented through amendments when  the bill goes into committee.  One area which I urge the government  to consider is the need for reduction not  only in manufactured goods but also in  raw materials that need to be imported  for the manufacture of products in this  country. This is essential if the government is interested in creating jobs and  lowering prices for consumers. It is central to our party's philosophy that it is  essential for us to manufacture and process raw materials in this country. It is  essential that the import of raw materials  for manufacture must top the list of  amendments to the bill if we are to implement a policy that creates more jobs  and gives encouragement to many of tho  country's small manufacturers.  In this instance, I should like to speak  on behalf of one small manufacturer In  my   constituency.   In   Lac   LaHache  we  have  a  small  Industry  engaged   in  the  manufacture of saddle pads. They cannot   afford   to  bring   tho  raw   material  into  this  country  for manufacture into  saddle pads because of tho 27 M. per cent  tariff under tariff Item 50805-1. To meet  the competition of imported saddle pads  they have  to have  the fabric cut into  the shape of saddle pads In the United  States so that It can bo imported at a  20  per  cent  tariff   Item   01200-1.   As   a  result Jobs have been lost to the United  States at the expense of n small Canadian  community that is hard pressed for Jobs  us it Im. ,  If the tariff on this particular item  enn be lowered considerably then this  manufacturer of saddle pads can anticipate the needs of tho domestic market arid  oh n result plan ahead and Increase production, thus creating more jobs mid contributing to tho economy of thla country.  Therefore, I urge the government to look  into thin particular situation nnd agree  to amendment!, that will reflect its Intercut in this nnd other areas worthy of  comildcrution.  New Horizons grant  for local OAP poup  RODRRTS CIIBBK���Klphinntom- New 'II'  Project, n scheme aimed at providing  recreation and entertainment for tho  area's qenlor cltlzeno, has been awarded  n $3,-70 grant under tho federal govern-  ment'n New Horizons  Program.  Preliminary plans for t|.e project call  for organization of cdrpet bowling tournaments, film fihowlnga and a full round of  social activities.  A meeting > In .dated for tho end of  this month to bring together more than  MO .senior citizens In Hobcrtn Creek to  formulate plnnn for the grant money.  The Peninsula Timet Page 3  Wednesday, July 25,1973  Reservoir hoses cut,  line plugs removed  SECHELT���Vandals have again struck at  the regional district reservoir.  RCMP report that hoses have been  cut in recent weeks and plugs have been  pulled out of the intake lines.  Anyone seeing suspicious activity  around the reservoir should contact the  Sechelt ROMP detachment immediately.  Also, the detachment is on the lookout for a yellow, girls' 10-speed bicycle  which was stolen recently within the  village.  They would appreciate any information about the theft, itself, or the whereabouts of the bicycle.  CHILDREN MAKE the most of good  weather and learn to swim at the  same time during swim classes at  Armours Beach, Gibsons. Lessons  are held Monday, Wednesday arid  Friday from 11 a;m. under instructors Anne Letham and Debbie Willis.  %nina-cJLounae ^raci  BREAKFAST ��� 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.  LUNCH ���12:00 noon to 2:30 p.m.  DINNER ��� 6:30 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  lit  ted  l!W  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Covo, B.C.  Phono for reservation 885-9998  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT: Mary and Don Macdonald  Infanticide nets  three-year probation  CATHERINE Mary Hoffman, 27, has been  sentenced to three years strict probation following her trial in assize court  recently.  Mrs. Hoffman, a U.S. citizen, pleaded  guilty to infanticide which resulted in  the death of her 23-day old baby. Court  was told that Mrs. Hoffman's baby son  died in a fire July 24, 1972 while the  woman and her husband were living at  West Porpoise Bay.  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt had remanded Mrs. Hoffman to Riverview hospital following the incident.  First-graders normally twist and turn  continuously in their straight-backed  chairs. As an experiment last year, an  inspired teacher installed rocking chairs  for her first-grade reading class. The  children rocked quietly instead of squirming and were later found to be a month  ahead of their normal reading level.  ^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiu  PENDER HARBOUR  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  FISHING DERBY  8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 4 ��j  =t  3  Sunday, August 5 till 2 p.m.  $100  Largest Salmon  plus 2nd and 3rd, also  largest cod prize  ���DRAW PRIZES���  Weigh-in at Gov't Dock  Irvines Landing  I       TJcketi $2.00 ��� available   i  H        locally in Pcndor Harbour  _iiniiiiiiiHiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii}iiiiuii  THIS IS A $6.50 SPOT!  (Loss when on contract)  Your advertising In this  spaco will reach nearly  2,500 homos (over 9,000  people) each week. It's  the most economical way  to reach more Sunshlno  Coast people because  Times ads go into 65%  more homes than any  other nowspopor produced  In this area.  THE TIMES'  005-9654 or 005-2635 (Socl.cl..  006-2121 (Olbeon.)  /  .  * '     !  . " ���   '  .  I ..  ,��  '   I.  \  I  \  "^N  I  I  N       |  M  i  , \  - \  / >  Have a Picnic Shopping for Bargains in AdBriefs  ppyM>MW��i��yi|W^��^i��w^*ww^^i^��i^pw^p^^^j._^^ ii iw_ m_-_���_���     i        i      ��������� ��������� ii ���_-!��� i ��� ii ��� ��� _. 11 ���_������.������,��� ��� -      .JLJ-Im'" * ' ^    ' "   "     '���'���"��� ���"���������M^.M-L��.g____g^Ba-______________________B____-_  y \ ;>���  Page 4���The Penintulq Times, Wed., July 25,  1973    RgAL ESTATE (Con't)  * PHONE 885-9654 -  885-2635- 886-2121  For Fast Ad-Brief Service  WORK WANTED (Cont.)       HELP WANTED (Cont.)   ,    HELP WANTED (continued)  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River  News Town  Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C  Established. 1963  Box Numbers  50c extra  Member, Audit Bureau  of Circulations ,  September 30, 1972  Gross Circulation 3350  Paid Circulation 2727  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation;. subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Lirie Ad-Briefs < 12 words)  Ono Insertion ______-____$ 1.10.  Three Insertions ...,.,-������__$2.2Q  Extra lines (4 words) ......'.,:.,,... 30e  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date. .  Legal or Reader advertising. 35c  per count lino.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, in Mem-  oriam, Marriage and Engagement  notices are $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c' per line after that. Four  words per line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take,  regular classified rates. '  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area ���.,.-���_���,-$6.00yr.  Outside Local Area ���$7.00 yr.  U.S.A. .���___, .$9.00 yr.  Overseas  Special Citizens, <"  Local Area    Canada -----  Single Copies _  $10.00 yr.  $3.50  $4.00  .15c  Copyright ood/pr property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  Krticutarly by a photographic or offset process in a-publication, must,  obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law.     ���,.;��� '  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price,' goods or services may not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely an offer to sell, and moy  be withdrawn at any time."���(Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of, the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the 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. ��� ���_  .'  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WESTIRN DRUGS  ... oro pleased to sponsor this  Bfrt_  Aanouncoment spaco, and  extends Beer Wishes to tho happy  .    poNattL  CARDS OF THANKS  WE wish to express our sincere thanks . to the many  friends who gave their kindness, sympathy and beautiful  floral offerings during the illness and death of a.beloved  wife, mother, grandmother  and. great grandmother, Mrs.  Pauiine Benner. Special  thanks to the. nurses aqd doctors of St. Mary's Hospital���  Louie Benner and family.  2992-35  PERSONAL  .ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  '"Meet__gs~-8:30 p.m., Thurs-1  days, Wilson Creek Community HaU^Ph. 885-9327.  ����������'���������*����� .*8-5T-"*fh  BAHA'I Faith, informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  OBITUARY  DYER���On July 11, 1973. Edwin Charles (Jack) Dyer of  Sechelt. Age 85. Survived by a  son James of Estevan, Sask.  and a daughter Mrs. H. (Nora)  Johnson, Marysville, N. Dakota. Many nephews and nieces.  Rev. Dennis Popple coducted  the service in Harvey Funeral  Home, Gibsons on Friday, July  20th. Interment Seaview Cemetery. 2989-35  IN MEMORIAM  BLACK���In loving memory of  Edwin John Black, who  passed to rest July 22, 1971.  by wife Bessie and daughter  Ever loved and remembered  Evelyne Black. 2990-35  REAL ESTATE  1C0 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove,  $70,000. Write Box 310, c-o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  332-tfn  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Waterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One  of the choice  Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  Phone: 254-1060    9319-tfn,  SUNSHINE Coast Hwy. $73,-  500, 8 acres, 3 bedroom bungalow, 1400 sq. ft., full basement, electric heat, spacious  living dining room with fife-  place, view windows with access to sundeck. Wall to wall  carpet throughout. Modern kitchen, master bedroom with en-  suite vanity. Open stairway to  roughed in rec room with fire,  place. Large carport and 22x  45 ft. fully equipped concrete  swimming pool. 8 acr^s* 600, ft.  frontage oh Hwy 101,* Roberts  Creek, approx. 3 acres landscaped with lawn, fish pond  and fountain. Year round  . creek. Owner phone 886-2794.  __ 2019-tfn  NATIONAL HOMES  For quality and service before  you   build,   send  for  our  catalogue.  Box   830,   Sechelt   9372-tfn  BY OWNER. New 2 bedroom  partly finished view house  with basement on Radclif.  Road. Phone 885-2162 or Box  547 Sechelt. 2717-36  LARGE   cabin.   Ocean   front.  Sechelt. Reasonable. Box 2692  c-o Peninsula Times. Box 310,  Sechelt. 2692-35  NEW 12'x62' Diplomat, 2 bed-  rooms, raised living room,  elec. fireplace, moulded fibre-  glas bathtub and sink. Deep  shag carepting in living room  and master bedroom. 2 door  frost-free fridge, deluxe range.  Exterior brick trim. Full price  $12,100 includes complete set  up and delivery. Can be viewed at Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Gibsons. Dealer number  65573. 2690-tfn  BY  owner  3  bedroom  ranch  style  home  on  Bluff,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-7125.        2013-35  ROBERTS CREEK: One beautiful little acre! Quiet setting  is the theme featuring small  trout filled lake attractively  landscaped. Small house; plus  studio workshop. This little  "Garden of Eden" requires only $11,000 down. Full details  on request.  GIBSONS: Quiet residential  area. Two bdrms., spacious  living room, family size kitchen, 3 pee. bath., plus storage ��� shed. $16,500 with low  down payment. Immediate  possession. N ~  GEORGIA VIEW: Tremendous possibilities, asking $7,500.  One acre; Half beautifully developed* bal. natural park. Attract! ve mobile home set orf  cement slab, . added living  room, covered .'patio, .carpet.-  : $21,500 includes most furnishings etc. - Separate workshop,  storage bldg.  Chalet cottageN in natural setting, 63' of fine pebble beach,  good moorage. A dream of a  holiday spot. Full price only  $18,000.        ��� v  HAVE   CLIENTS!  NEED LISTINGS!  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD. ���:���  ALL   TYlj��ES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  . ' 9390-3J  WORK WANTED  WINDOW cleaning, residential  and    commercial,    Sechelt-  Gibsons area. Jervis Maintenance Service. Phone 885-2346.  2615-2_n  FURNACE    installations    and  burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.        36-tfn  FULLY qualified electrician  requires work in area. 30  years experience including  radio and TV repairs and fire'  alarm systems, also appliance  repairs.  Phone 885-2583.  2985-37  REALTY LTD.  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  ANNOUNCEMENT ��� We are now In our new  office, corner of Highway 101 and Francis Peninsula Road. Call In and see us . . .  LOTS  Most with view. Water and power.  Priced  from $4,900 to $9,000.  MODERN HOME ��� 1232 sq. ft. of living spaco.  3 bedrooms. Master bedroom ensuite, largo living  room and family or TV room. On level, landscaped lot.  Thjs Is an excellent buy at $32,500. Can bo financod.  REDROOFFS ��� Excellent building lot, close to ocean,  from $ .,900.  EGMONT ��� About 2Vk acres of waterfront. Over 400  feet of boach. Asking $45,000 F.P.  PENDER  HARBOUR -i- Somi-waterfront  lot,  lovol,  across 'tho  road from  beach  accoss.   Lovely water  view. Asking $7,500.  PHONE 81.4-2794  WE NEED LISTINGS  Archie Brayton  G83-992_  ' John Broon  883-9978  Jock Hofmon  883-2745  P  DIAL-MAR Answering  Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245. 21.4-tfn  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry,  painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  PEERLESS    Tree    Services-  Guaranteed   insured   work.  Phone 885-2109. 1887-tfn  LIGHT moving and hauling of  any kind. Phone 886-9503.  - ."/���������.'���������'���   2689-35  HELP WANTED (Meier  *'     ���'' '���, y ��� '���-���.'���.      x"     ���.  CARETAKER for Seaview Ce-  pietery. Preparing graves  and maintenance. Part time  work. Reply to Seaview Cemetery Board. Box 566, Gibson's. : .        2777-35  HELP WANTED  (Female)  WOMAN wanted for Peninsula  Times Gibsons office. Must  be self starter and not afraid  of meeting public and area  businessmen. Some selling involved and ��� minor bookkeep-  ingr Typing useful but not essential. Phone Mir. Proctori  885-2635 for interview.  2760-35  HELP WANTED  RELIABLE   woman   for   part  time motel work. Write. Box  2785, c-o Peninsula limes. Box  310,  Sechelt. 2785-35  LADY fOr telephone answering service ancLJ^ht_officey  duties.   This  is  a   permanent  position.  885-2245. 2991-37  Fleetwood Logging Co. Ltd.  COMPA^SMAN  is needed to assist timber  cruiser in Sechelt area. Experience an asset. Salary commensurate with qualifications  ahd experience. Interested parties call  W. BRADSHAW  885-2435  between 6 p.m.  and  8 p.m. daily  9393-36  TRACTOR with side boom  mower to cut 15 acres of  grass, alder and weeds near  Davis Bay. Reply tp Box 2753,  c-o Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C. 2753-35  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT ^  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  CO. LTD.  1 Heavy Duty Mechanic  1 Welder  1 Yarding Engineer"  .4 Fallers  1. Grapple.Operator  1 Grade Shovel Operator  1 Rigging Handyman  Transportation daily froth, Port  Mellon  to  camp  and  return. N  UUion wages and benefits  Interested parties call:  Bill Johnston-Woods Foreman  885-2597 .  Jack Kincaid-'Bullbucker  886-9103  Between 6:00 p.m. and  8:00 p.m. Daily      y '  9394-35  TAXI drivers, Class'' 4 licence  required. Apply 885-9044.  2987-37  . PAYROLL CLERK -  RECEPTIONIST  Salary commensurate with  qualifications and experience.  Apply  Jackson Bros. Logging  Co. Ltd.  885-2228  9389-34  LEGAL secretary wanted for  . Gibsons office. Phone 886-  2510 for appointment^ or write  Box 649, Gibsons. 2993-35  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  'G9   383   DODGE   Coronet,   4  barrel,   Hurst   4   spd.,   PS,  wide ovals, tape deck; Excellent condition. $2950. 885-9630.  ; -     2714-35  1962 OLDS  4 door HT,  open _  to   offers. .Contact   Sechelt  Garden Centre. 885-9711.  ,       - 2757-35^  ���71 VW SUPER Beetle. Excellent condition. 34,000 miles.  Phone 885-2529. 2995-35 "  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings ^Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  twt  5 ACRES  Just right for  .hit country home,  a small holding or a small  subdivision. Rood up one side ond across front.  Full price only  $14,000.  8 ACRES  This lot is lightly treed, and has a good selection of different  soils from flat loom to gentle slope of sandy soil. Don't overlook  this one. /  LOTS  We have a very good selection of prime view lots still  ot a  reasonable price but don't wait too long; from 50' to  150' in  width from $7,000 to $11,000.  LI ST I NGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY 886-9656       WALLY PETERSON 886-2877  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  'VTr;    **b' *'T:"l'V'*.. -    f*.ft     '���*������  ���3232031  .__��   "^ AG  PHONE (24 Hours)Seche,t 885 2235  (E.-O.E.)  AGENCIES LTD.  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  Vancouver 689-5838  BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  INDUBITABLY, THE PRICE IS RIGHT #2-932  $20,000 for 9.4 acres lightly treed, gentle southerly slope. Four  miles west of Gibsons, % mile above the highway. An excellent  investment well suited for development as a homestead. To view,  call C. R. Gathercole 886-2785 evenings.  TUWANEK - 2  BEDRROM #20-2-929  CHARMING - Country setting, some view of Sechelt Inlet, this  could be yours for $10,000 down payment to F.P. of $25,000.  Pat Murphy 885-9487 evenings.  WEST SECHELT - WATERFRONT # 19-2-918  Lovely outlook from this 3-bedroom home with electric heat and  stone fireplaco. Sited on large waterfront lot (over 16,000 sq. ft.)  with  60  feet of  pleasant  beach.  Most  fumituro  included.   F.P.  $32,000. Don Hadden 885-950*4 evenings.  AAADEIRA PARK #2-948  Excellent two-bedroom homo, two years old. Large L-shaped  living room and dinetto, handy kitchen, large sun decks front and  rear. Fully Insulated, economical hot water heating system. Full  high basement with grade entrance for additional living space.  Convenient location near stores and only one block from deep  moorage an good fishing. F.P. $38,000. C. R. Gathercole 886-  2785 evenings.  Sochelt Agencies Ltd. Is pleased to Introduce MR. LEE R. BROWN.  Leo wishes to list your proporty for sale. In addition to our regular  advertising, Leo will film your proporty for display on our closed  circuit television, for the clients we have seeking property, thereby giving widest possible coverage as quickly as possible. Leo  may bo reached at his homo phono at Davis Bay, 005-2 .37, or  at tho offlco.  PENDER HARBOUR LOTS #2-669  Now only 8 remain, nicely treed lots, some water vlow and close  to tho water and stores. Hydro and wator to lot linos. Compare  prices. Zoned for permanent and mobile homos, Prices from  $5, .50 to $6,350 and only 10% down, 9% on balance over 7  years. Potor Smith ,885-9463 evenings.  RESIDENTIAL LOT -  R2 ZONE ' #2-941  Lightly timbered vlow lot (6/10 aero) ot Highway 101 and North  Rood intersection. Only a short walk to Longdato Forry slip apd  Hopkins Store and Post Office, Hydro, water and phono available, Good location for holiday homo or pormanont residence. F.P.  $7,000. C.R. Gathercole 806-2705 ovonlngs.  ACREAGE ON HALL ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK #2-839  Hero's 2V��; acros, 205' on Hall  Road, 336' on, road allowance,  all cleared, lovol. Was chocked out for mobile riomo park, avails  obi Illy of roglonal water, hydro, ore. makes It Ideal for that purpose. $18,000 F.P. Jack Whlto 806-2935 evenings.  SELMA PARK (CORNER VIEW #17-2-832  Now Is tho tlmo to purchase this two-bedroom homo boforo tho  prlco Increases. The F.P. Is just $17,500 for a two-bedroom house  plus an  outbuilding   suitable   to  throw  your  guosts   In  or  hide  your In-lows. R. D. Kent 085-9461 ovonlngs.  SELMA PARK - SPECTACULAR VIEW ' #2-926  This 100'x 200' lot Is ALL VIEW. One oxcollont completed  cottago, rented. Two other cottages not completed. Now septic  tank ami drain field approved for two homes, Vigor and vision  makes this o vory valuable property, Some building materials an<l  furnishings Included In F.P. of $24,700 wllh half cash. Peter  Smith 005-9463 evenings.  PRIVACY - WEST SECHELT #21-2-772  About 3/4 of an aero right boslclo a year-round stream. Choose  a spot to nestle your new home amongst tho mony trees thot  afford privacy or If you wish optin up tho view. Just a short walk  to on excellent site for launching a boat or easy access tn tho  ocean, Wator and powor aro now availablo, F.P. $10,900, R B  Kent 005-9461 ovonlngs, "  VIEW PROPERTY WITH REVENUE #3-2-921  Largo now homo In Hopkins Landing, bolow Marino Drive, with  revenue suite bolow. Main floor (J 440 sq, ft.) has three bedrooms,  1 '/a bathrooms, big living room, dining area etc, Lower floor  (7/5 sq, ft.) contains modern one-bedroom suite, Ooth floors have  vlow over Howe Sound, $40,500 F.P. Jack Whlto 006-2935 ovos.  3 BEDROOMS - CLOSE TO ALL #16-2-931  Modified 3-bedroom mobile, homo, Largo 15'x21' living room.  Wall-to-wall shag carpet, acorn fireplace, Complote corpont foundation, povod d[lvoWaya and largo.landscaped yard. Close to  school, beach and storos. F.P.'$25,000. Leo R. Drown 805-2437  i evenings.  NEW TWO-BEDROOM VIEW HOME # I7-2-947  Quallly-bullt 2-bedroom home on spacious 75'xl35' corner lot.  Modern kitchen, Large living and dining room. Full basement  could bo recroatlon room and anothor bedroom. Beautiful vlow  of Georgia Strait. Alcan Sldlna carport, F.P. $34,500. Loo R.  Brown 005-2437 evenings.  WATERFRONT  -  REDROOFFS  - $55,000 , #2-041  Exceptionally fine lot, lorgo, lovol and park-llko with magnificent  evergreens for shelter and shade. Westerly exposure, beautiful  vlow, Spacious four bedroom summer homo, sun deck and barbecue pit. Space aplenty for rolaxod living. C. R, Gathercolo 806-  , 2705 evenings;  SECHELT VILLAGE #2-942  Older 964 tq. ft. homo, on flat lot (6O'xl00'), r .quires work to  bring up to slandord, Hence, offered at F,f\ of $12,500 all cash.  An opportunity to Increase value for own uso or future resale.  Lot oiono worth $6,500. To view, call Potor Smith 005.9463 ovos.  SOUTH-WEST EXPOSURE #11-2-911/12  Two selectively cleared lots. Frontage on two paved roods. Public  access to good bench. Power awl wator available. F. TL $6,975 ea.  Lee R. Brown 805-2437 cyenlngs.  STILL NEED HELP III  Pleose give mo a call If you have any old acreage laying about,  that you don't have a need for now, I will find a suitably buyer  ond put ybur follow land to Qood ��"io. Give mo n cjall at tha  offlco, 9 to 5 or a coll fo homo 805-9461 ovonlngs, ,f . I . Kont.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  3 BR woterfront home���electric heat, holf basement, gross ond .  frgif trees. Approximately 85' beach  lot with floot.  $37,500.  AAADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Approx .3 acres on 250 feet choice waterfront in Madeira Park.  -30'x80' concrete shop building with repair facilities, display and  soles ipom, office, stockroom. Seven motel units, owner's 2 BR  home, facilities for 40 to 50 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 (ap-.  prox. value $60,000). Evinrude and other franchises. Going concern. To view by appointment only; $250,000, plus cqsh for stock.  MARY ISLAND" ;N  -' :-:  4.8 acres, located right in Pender Harbour. 1,500 ft. waterfront.  Phone, hydro, and water. Log house. Excellent for o group invest-  -.'.'��� ment. $125,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  Good investment property - approx. 33 acres with  1^800 ft. of  s tidal waterfront, highway frontdge. $95,000.  EARL COVE  View Lot  . . J   View lot with small unfinished cabin   $6,000  $8,200  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  Approx. 3 acres of view property with 1.0 trailer spaces ready.':  Monthly rental  $60 per space.  Plenty of room for expansion.  $60,000.  ���  RUBY LAKE  Lot 25 ��� large corner view lot on Hallowell  Road.  Ideal for summer cottage. $6,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR home on 103' waterfront lot. Has oil furnace, natural wood  finish in living room, view of harbour and Gulf. Sheltered deep  Voter moorage. $38,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, Serviced with paved road, water and hydro.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  IRVINE'S LANDING  Large, level view lot overlooking Lee Bay. Close to -marina; gov't  wharf and good salmon fishing. $8,000.  EGMONT  Corner lot with 72 ft. waterfront, excellent view of Skookumchuck,  $10,000:  ���   Adjoining 80 ft. waterfront lot with approx. 215 ft. corner road  j. frontage, gas pumps. $22,000.  These two lots together would make an .excellent commercial site.  1 GERRAN'S- BAY - FRANCIS PENINSULA' . :��� ^.  Approx. 180 feet of deep waterfront, on 2 separate lots, with  3 bedroom architect designed home on 3 levels. Oil furnace, double plumbing. Large bright studio on upper floor with separate  entrance. Greenhouse, fishpond and a small cabin presently used  as a shop. Landscaped grounds and lots of privacy. Float, washer,  dryer, range and fridge included in price of $79,500.  BARGAIN HARBOUR  Approx.   1,400 ft.  choice deep waterfront on approx.  5 acres,  located at the end of Spicer Road. Two partially furnished cottages,  beach.  Owner has tentative  approval  to divide   into  2  parcels. $195,000.  GUNBOAT BAY  675'   very   choice   waterfront.   Approx.   15   acres   of   privacy,  beautifully treed. Southern exposure. Water access only. $90,000.  MADEIRA PARK  1 BR view home ��� den would make 2nd bedroom. Basement and  carport. Needs some finishing. Close to stores and school. $28,900.  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.  SAKINAW LAKE  Approx 2f400 ft. choice lakefront containing approx.  80 acres  of nicely treed property. Road access possible. An excellent group  Investment. $125,000.  SINCLAIR, BAY ROAD  Large treed lots, 100' by approx. 235'. Close to stores, post office,  ma.inas and,government wharf. $6,000 and $8,000.  GARDEN   BAY  6 BR homo on 103 ft. waterfront lot. ovor ono acre. Lots of floats.  $50,000.  Adjoining lot with 206 ft. waterfront, over 2 acres and partially  landscaped with rock walls. $40,000.  Those two properties together would be an ideal slto for marina  development.  SAKINAW LAKE  13.8 acros of attractively treed park-llko proporty. Has approx.  350 foot of good waterfront. Crook through proporty. Closo to  Saklnaw Lake accoss road and boat launching. Excollent for a  group purchase���room for several cottages on proporty. $36,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Cloan and well oqulppod buslnoss, complete with licensed dining  room, drlvo-ln tako out service, 3 BR suite for operator.  5-year  lease available.  Located on  tho waterfront  and Highway   101.  Shows excellent return on full price af $25,000 plus, stock.  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acres of fairly level lond above tho highway - roads and trails  throughout. $70,000.  SHILCOMB LOOKOUT RESORT -  MADEIRA PARK  209 feot sholtorod walorfront with floats, 3.85 landscaped and  terraced acres, six modern furnished housekeeping units, camo  grounds and washroom facilities, Four boats and motors, Owner >  3 bedroom homo. I .onty of room for expansion for more units,  campers, trailer spaco and marina facilities. Soiling at loss than  replacement cost of latM and buildings. $110,000.)  MADEIRA PARK  Nlcoly trcsed vlow lots - sorvlced - rough driveways in, $7,000 to  $8,900.  CALL OLLI OR JI;AN SLADEY  lililiSiilli  / REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  i '  Phono Ponder Harbour 883-2233 -���-> ��� ,.  "-��  : :.  v>  s>  *  V  i  -j  AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)       AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)       FOR RENT (Continued) BOATS & ENGINES (Cont.)    MORTGAGES (Continued)       LEGAL NOTICES (Cont.)  .    ���     ���  '     _     .      " '-' ���' . ,,���.,., - '     ,   , .   1 ,  ,*,        a .      , ���      ,,,         {,,..,,       .'.   i ,     \ , ���       i  ,,.,.,.   ���  ! . l_   te  '59 I VOLKSWAGEN,    $ 2 9 5.  Wanted 50's % ton pick up.  Trade or separate. Write Rim-  mer, Bok 518, Sechelt.  ^ y        2980-35,  '64 CHEV Biscayne, 4 door,  V8standard. Near newtires,  including 2 mounted snow  tires. Car in excellent condition. Phone 886-2163.  \ -996-35  1972   VOLKSWAGEN   Super  .Beetle.   Still  on  warranty.  Ph. 885-9044. 2979-37  '68 PIAT\850, hard top, con\  vertihje,   $500. Ph. 885-9534.  298835  *66  FORD  Comet, conv.,  PS,  PB,   289   H.   Perf.   engine.  Offers. Phone, 886-9865.  2994-35  2   BEDROOM y  front   house.  Phone 885-2339.  small   water-,  August   only.,  2776-35  FOR RENT  HALL for rent-Wilson ^Creek  Community   Hall.   Contact:  Mrs. Marg. Pearson ,885-2337.  .   2723-tfn  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  LANGDALE: See the houses being built how, then  drop into our off ice & look over the plans for the next  five homes. One could be y^urs. Mortgages available  on all homes. ������"������".-'..  VIEW LOT: Langdale, 69' x 103'. Full price $6,600  Ca-fv  GIBSONS: Well-kept two bedroom home ori village  lot Landscaped, with lane entrance to rear yard. Cor^  port. $23,500.  Live in a duplex and collect your payments from the  revenue next door, ideal retirement scheme, each unit  is 1 bedroom, electric heat, lovely yard, utility sheds.  F.P.. $32,500.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Highway 101. 3 acres with 3-  bedroorri house ond a 1-bedroom cottage rented out  at present. Nice family home, close to schools/shopping. Make an appointment to see at $42,525.00.  GOWER POINT: 2 lots, each 100'x 217' with cabin  on, overlooking Georgia Strait, waterfront-view property, nice building location.  F.P. $23,500.  TSAWCOMBE ��� Nice cosy tiny cottage, holf block  from beach, all services, includes fridge, stove, beds  etc., on Dominion Lease Land ($50.00 per year). Full  cash price $5,850.  SELMA PARK ��� Did you know you can buy this home  for $ 14,500 Only? Keep your money in the bank and  pay the land lease from interest. Cash or terms. Ideal  for retirement. Living room, bedroom, kitchen and  part basement. Wall-to-wall carpets. A real gem.  Close to Sechelt village, transportation and hospital.  100' WATERFRONT: Sechelt Village, the future of  this property is fantastic.  LISTING S  K. A. Crosby 886-2098  Mike Blaney 886-7436  W A N T ED  X Visser 886-253.  Don Sutherland 885-9362  WATERFRONT   home,   We-t-  Sechelt. Sept. 1 to, June 30.  $300   month.   Phone  885-2401  evenings. 2978-37  WANTED TO RENT  <.  2 OR MORE bedrooms. Older  type house. Acceptable.-Needed immediately. 885-9566.  2746-36   =K, . ___  WORKING family with two  children want to rent from  Sept. -'Oct. to next summer or  bettor. Write PO Box 943, Sechelt, B.C. 2976-tfn  RELIABLE family  require   4"  or 5 bedroom house. Sechelt area. Phone 885-2362.  2738-36   .. , ,.     ,   3 BEDROOM  house,  unfurn-  ' ished   commencing  September. Write Box 874, Hope, B.C.   2737-36  RENT or caretake house or  cottage fr o m September  through winter. $50-$75. Responsible. Refs. Write 668 - 63rd  St., "Oakland, California.   ���'<  2786-37  URGENT. ���, Smair cabin or  house required by responsible working woman. Kittens,  to give away..Phone 88G-7309  after 4.   -        ; 2780-35  TEACHER and family need  house from Sept. 1, Gibsons  area. Write Apt. 414, SFU, Burnaby 2, B.C. or phone 299-  3875. 2977-35  BOATS & ENGINES  16 Ms FOOT fibreglass over plywood with 70 hp Mercury  and   trailer.   Phone   885-9333.:  2705-35  ��� - .  35   h.p.   JOHNSON, outboard  with.two 5 gaL day tanks  plus controls, $100. 885-9887:  y ��� 2718-36  90 HP  MERC.  Electric,  long  shaft. New battery. 886-7286.  ____________________________  FIBERGLASS runabout, wind-  shield,  steering   wheel   and  controls,   on  trailer/ 885-2198.  2755-35  22'  CABIN cruiser, fiberglass  over plywood. 90 hp Evinrude. $1800 or best offer. 885-  7119. 2754-35  15' 6" K&C 1972. Glass boat  hull,-full camper top, sleeperette seats, with 65 hp elect,  start Johnson motor, . heavy  duty battery, 2-5 gal. fuel  tanks (full), paddles, life jackets, all on 1000 lb. Roadrun-  ner tilt action trailer. Tliis  near new boat package can be  seen at Lot 10, Jervis Bay  Road, Earls .Cove or phone  883-2498. 2779-34  15' RUNABOUT in top shape  with  35, hp   Evinrude   and  . heavy  duty trailer. Ready to  go.  $695.  Phone  885-2422.  2783-35  FLYING; junior,  almost new,  .   spinaker   and rigging  $850.  .886-2373   early   morning,   late-  eyening. 2752-35  12*     FIBERGLASS   rowboaC  Good   buy  at  $150.  Phone  885-2126. 2984-35  3% H.P.  O.B.    motor.    Good  condition,   $75.   Phone   885-  9824. 2986-35  MOBILE HOMES ^~  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park,  West Sechelt. Ph.  885-  2375. 863-tfn  Brand new 12'x60' Embassy,  2/ bedroom, shag carpet  throughout, colored appliances  including washer and dryer,  ' 2 door frost free fridge, exceptionally well built Mobile  Home. Delivered and set up  for only $10,900. Can be seen  at Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Dealer No. 65573.   \ 2482-tfn  NEW 12' x 64'  THREE BEDROOM  Only $8450 tfull Price and only..  $100  down  O AC. .Total CFA  name brand appliances  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  6655 Kingsway! South Burnaby  :'���',..   Call Collect:  .434-8771     or "  936-6524  Motor Dealer License No. 2240  9392-tfn  27 FFOOT older trailer with  fiberglass septic tank, propane bottles, bath, fridge,  stove, broadloom, used a? summer cabin, Can be seen evenings " at Tuwanek subdivision,  end of Inlet Road. Selbay's  house. $1950 as where is. Call  collect to Calary 266-2444 evenings. Available August 6th.  7     2727-35  SECHELT AREA  24x60,   2   en   suite  bedrooms,  LR, DR and family room.  Gordon J. Tod  1st AND _fid MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial  ,   Recreational  .'All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  :     - Fast appraisal service.  .   ACADIAN MORTGAGE  ^CORP. LTD.  2438   Marine   Drive,  \West  Vancouver,  B.C.  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  LOST  ' FROM Merry Island, one  10"  new   aluminum   Miro  Craft  pram and one FG dinghy tied  together. July 14. Reward. Ph.  112-736-4344. 2981-35  PETS  BEAUTIFUL part Persian kittens.   Free   to  good  homes.  885-2080. 2784-35  FREE kittens. Phone 885-2070.  2998-35  885-9056  9391-35  MORTGAGES  HOMEOWNERS  Use the equity in your home  (paid for or not) to consolidate  tiresome bills, make home improvements, or "purchase needed items. For lower rates and  prompt service, please call  FIRST CITIZENS  FINANCE CO. LTD.  552  W.  Broadway,-  Vancouver 9, B.C. 872-2604  Eves,   and Weekends:  Mr. Evans 596-3507  Mr. Williams 266-2636  '���:'". 'v:-' -A^    '-&332-t___  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL. RENT, SWAP. BUY  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C.  ^  ncoast ESTATES LTD.  ^ESTATES LTD**���*.  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  GIBSONS  SEA VIEW - GOWER POINT  93' x 220' serviced lots. Possibly subdivided. Close to public    ,  beoch. F.P. $7,950 to $8,750. Coll Jack or Stan Anderson.  Good rental investment. 1-bedroom cottage. Close to beach. Low  taxes. F.P. $12,900. Coll Jack or Stan Anderson.  LARGE VIEW LOT AT GOWER POINT  Fully serviced. Nicely treed. South slope. View to Nanaimo. Steps  to public launch ramp and swimming. F.P. $7,950. Call Jack or  Stan Anderson.  WATERFRONT RETREAT  ON GOOD BEACH. Located close to Sechelt. $10,500 F.P.  For information regarding leose title call Dave Roberts.  NEARING COMPLETION  Home with terrific view. 3 bedrooms, two fireplaces. Large sundeck and carport. F.P. $41,000. Call Dave Roberts.       ROBERTS CREEK   '    WEST SECHELT    ;   WATERFRONT HOME  80 ft. level, landscaped, trees and shrubs. Large view living room,  wall-to-wall carpet,  fireplace,  two  bedrooms plus  hobby  room.  Family  kitchen,  Vanity bath.   Ideal   retirement  home.   $47,900  F.P. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  THREE BEDROOMS PLUS  Extra 66'x 195' lot. Ranch-style home with small horse  barn. Auto, oil heat. Ideal for growing family. Close to  beoch, store and post office. F.P. $27,500. Coll Jock or Stdn  Anderson  LOT WITH FRUIT TREES  Just put your homo on this beautiful level lot. Very llttlo landscaping needed. One block to beach. Serviced. F.P. $6,500. Call  Jack or Stan Andorson.       DAVIS BAY    -   2 BEDROOM HOME  A- I- . . . half finished, panoramic vlow. Full basement. $26,900  F,P. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  3 BEDROOM, SEA VIEW  1,100 sq. ft., full basement, family room, large ravine lot, close  to public beach, on quiet street. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  85x160 BUILDING SITE  Ono block to public beach. $7,250 F.P, Call Jack or Stan Anderson.   REDROOFFS AREA     )00 feot of good beach. Almost 2 acres deep. Call Dave Roberts.  LOT $10,500  Largo lot overlooking Sargoant  Bay. Call  Len or Suzanno Van  Egmond.  VIEW LOT  65x121 bulldln_ lot Cleared. Driveway In. $6,950 F.P. Call Jack  "or Stan Anderson.  2 RECREATIONAL LOTS  2 approx. %-acro treed lots, zoned lor trallors. F.P. $4,950.  Call Jack or Stan Andorson.    PENDER HARBOUR    VIEW LOT  All cleared,  ready  for building.  Two  blocks  to public   beach.  Swimming,  fishing,   $8,700 F.P.  Call  Jack or Stan  Anderson.  10 ACRES TIDAL WATERFRONT  Secluded. Paved road to property. Heavily treed but easily developed. Ono mile from shopping centre. F.P. $5O,O00, Terms. Call  Bob Lea.  SECHELT  MODERN 7-SUITE APARTMENT  Located between Porpoise Bay and tho Strait Of Georgia at  Sechelt. Prlco $79,900, For full particulars call Dave Roberts.  800 FEET WATERFRONT  Small  cabin on  property.   Pebble boach,   Protected  deep  water  moorage. Southom exposure. Lovol upland. Nlcoly treod, park-llko.  Priced to soil $ 110,000 cash. Call Dob Leo,  101  FEET OF WATERFRONT  Good beach. Six miles from Secholt. F.P. $10,500, Call Dave  Robert*.  MADEIRA PARK LOTS  Choice Building  Lots.  All  serviced,  Suitable for trallors or  building. From $6,000 lo $9,500.  LOT - PORPOISE BAY  Only I (eft. F.P. $4,500. Call Len or Su_at.no Van Egmond.     SELMA PARK      HUGE VIEW HOME  1500 plus so. ft. 4-bedroom, all wall-to-wall carpets, Full basement, two sots of plumbing, sundeck   corner lot. Priced to soil  at $37,900. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  EGMONT  Hugo waterfront homo situated on thrco lots. Rustic wood finish  throughout, Deep protected moorage, tho best ol salmon fishing  at  front door plus oysters and clams oaloro. Would also make  Ideal fisherman's lodga or group ratroat. $100,000. Torms. Call  Bob Leo.  FX3MONT  Cholco   waterfront   lot   with   3-bedroom,   fully   serviced   homo,  Excellent moorage and year-round fishing, .... $30,000. Torms,  Call  Bob Loo.  N)iH|i|insg  len or Suzanno Van Eomond Jock or Stan Anderson Dave Roberts Bob Loo  . Ev��-t Phono 085-9663 Evos. Phono 885-2053, 005-2305 Evos. Phono 885-9785 Eves. Phone 883-2279, 883-2330  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  /  / /  LIVESTOCK  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING,  FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's   Horse,  Chicken,  Hog  &- Cattle  Feeds  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  RR. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One   mile  south  of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9292-tfn  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - vHog  /feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  LEGAL NOTICES  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estates of the following deceased: Mike KARELA, late of  Granthams Landing, B.C.;  Herbert Raymond LARSON,  late of RR No. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  Creditors and others having  ���claims against the said estate  are hereby required to serd  Ihem duly vertified to the  PUBLIC TRUSTEE, 635 Bur-  rard Street, Vancouver 1, B.C.  before the 15th day of August, 1973, after which date the  assets of the said Estate will  he distributed, having regard  only to claims that haye been  received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE,  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  9380-35  . SUNSHINE COAST  '   REGIONAL DISTRICT     (<  PUBLIC HEARING  '      .   AMENDMENT  TO     ' '  ZONING  BY-LAW  - Pursuant to s. 703 of the  Municipal Act, a public hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m.,  Wednesday, July 25, 1973 at  the Old Legion Hall, Sechelt,  to consider By-law No. 35 (19)  ���a by-law to amend the Sunshine Coast Regional District  Zoning By-law No. 35, 1970.  All persons who deem their interest" in property affected by  the proposed by-law^ shall be  afforded an opportunity to be  heard on matters contained in~  the by-law.  The intent of the by-law is  to rezone Lot 1, DL 4304, Grp.  1, NWD, Plan 13224 (Nickerson Road) from "Rural Holding" to Public and Residential  II to permit erection of a water supply reservoir.  Take notice that the above  is xa synopsis" of a by-law that  -may be inspected at the Regional District Office, Davis  Bay, at the times indicated,  namely, Monday to Friday,  8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and  1:00 p.m. and 4:00 p.m., and  the synopsis is not intended  to be and is not deemed to be  ar\ interpretation of Jthe bylaw. v.,   ';' .  .- .  C. F. GOODING  Administrator  Sunshine Coast Regional :  District '   .  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C.   .  9387-pub. July 18, 23, 1973  FOUND  CALICO   kitten,   Pratt   Road  near Chaster. 886-7320.  2533-35  The P en.rt.-.q Times, Wed., July 55, 1973 -U Page >  FOR SALE (Continued)  FOR SALE (Continued)  A  AKAI  ' 'Quadraphopic   stereo'  system:   240   watt   AM-FM  amp, 8 track recorder-player, *  concave speaker boxes (8 per ���  box), BSR turntable. As new,  worth     $1400~asking     $1000/  885-9630.\    , N     2715-35  CLEARING   land?   Have   10'  trailer   with   bed,   propane  cook stove, table and storage -  space. $350. Phone 886-2593.  2743-36  GIBSON automatic dishwash-\  er, wooden top, Avocado. As  new $195. 885-2568.        2787-35  BABY high chair $10, baby  crib $25, 5 hp aircooled mo-\  tor $15, vacum cleaner $10, odd  tiles 9x9 5c each, used close  coupled toilet $15. Phone 885-  9561. 2728-36  30" ROY electric range. Looks  like  new.  $95.  Phone  886-  7532. ' 2741-34  HEAVY wooden float  10'x28'  ���35'    wooden    ramp    (en.  govt.). As is, where is. Offers.  Phone 883-2498^ y 2778-35  16' 2xl0's, 33c ft. Oak flooring.  Sheets of aluminum roofing.  Deep freeze. xOak  desk.   885-  9848. 2756-35  1971 14 FOOT Husky trailer,  :, as new. 885-9724 after 6  p.m. 2781-35  MADEIRA Park. 4 room house  ���''- with oil furnace to be moved or demolished. Reasonably  priced. Owner 883-2462.  2999-35  I. OK LETTERHEADS, envei  opes, statements, invoices  and all commercial printing  contact'the Times office at Se  -caelL or phone 885-9654.  TWO large windows 45"x48"  and  45!'x60".   Victor -ound  picture projector. Give offers.  ^886-735 L. 2782-35  ���17   FOOT  fibreglass  or  plywood   boat   and   trailer.   2  children's bunk beds with drawers. 885-9558. 2759-35  46 100-GALLON fuel oil tanks  in as is condition. $20 each.  7 oil ranges in as is condition,  $25 each. Articles may be  viewed at Maintenance, Shop  of Sechelt Indian Band. For  information please "call 885-  2273. No delivery. 2982-37  FOR QUICK RESULTS  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  WANTED tO BUY  SAW- logs, cedar, hemlock or  fir.   Top  price.  Phone   886-  7126. .2730-36  COUPLE wants summer home,  acreage,  or waterfront.  Se- ,  chelt area.  Private. Box 2997'  c-o Peninsula Times. Box 310,  Sechelt. 2997-tfn  FOR SALE  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  833-2417. 1149-tfn  SMALL    4    burner    electric  stove with oven $15. Phone  886-2676. 2983-35  LINDAL pre-cut kiln dried  cedar home. Your plans or  ours. NHA and VLA approved.  Display home by appointment  only. Quality builder available. 886-7433, 255-2798.  .  ' 2605-tfn  HEAVY duty tent trailer, $350.  Licensed   and   wired.    885-  .9970 or 885-2342. 2758-35.  USE FIRE  CAREFULLY  0-WWUON  PR___ENTimSTFHES!  MESSAGE  TO  CLASSIFIED  USERS  CONSIDER THIS:  ��� You are about to Invest  money for an ad and we wont  you, to get results. To accomplish this it is necessary for you  to TELL ALL obout the details  of your offer. Be sure you don't  make any of the following er-,  rors that prevent results:  1. Don't Omit  The Addresses  Many out-of-town readers  will write you but wil'. not spend  money for a long distance call.  2. Don't Omit  The Phone Number  Many readers will call you  but do not find it convenient  to come to your home.  3. Don't Conceal The  Price Desired  ��� Surveys show that a high  percentage of readers will not  answer an ad.unless the price  is given.  4. Don't Leave Home  On The Days  You Advertise  Many good prospects Will not  call the second time if your  phone is unanswered.  5. Don't Omit  Important Words  To Save Money  Readers can't guess on important details.   Remember,  a  well  written   informative   odd  %ill get results faster ond cost  must less in the long run.  6. Don't Overlook  The 3 for 2  Bargain Rate  You'll get the biggest parade  of readers at the lowest price.  If you sell your merchandise  ahead of time just call and  cancel; you pay just for what  you use.  THE TIMES  885-9654  Elmer's   Summer, Safety  Contest  !\o:l  ^ **�����''>_      y|ji___a  brokenhere?  3 '   *&*�� ^   ���  .���"*����� 'here * /"  '<* .id,,   *?*��"��.-  The Eisner rule broken here is number  HOW TO ENTER  1. Show which Elmer rule is I. "In(j  broken iibovu ��rol colour tho  picture.  7. .Ill out entry form. Print clearly,  3, Cut out alonu dotted lines nnd  mall to nddiDM! shown,  4. Any Gunwllnn child between (��  and 14 mny enter. All entries  become proporty of Elmer the  Safety Elephant. Judgo- decision final.    ,  CANADA SAFETY COUNCIL  'M\��� BEFORiyiJ U l_V". 3.i,Tb "\  ELMER  07^1^7 B qH 71040  NAMB  I  ��������������� ���  I  ADDRESS     I  (Town or city, fwntnl co<lo| |  Hl-.MON .   I  AOI   Bay  OI��l  j  .cnlii.iila Times |  \  A     \  1  I  \  .1  ) \ \  HOLDING JUST 34 lbs. of the 500 to  600 lbs. of salmon that will be eaten  Aug. 5 at the Sunshine Coast Kiwanis  barbecue in Gibsons are Oscar  Hogue, left and Roy Taylor. Hogue  landed the two fish himself and donated them to the event, in addition  to another 100 lbs in bis deepfreeze.  Donations of salmon will be gratefully received by the club. Sixteen-  foot figreglass boat in the hack-  ground will be raffled Aug. 12, during the club's fishing derby.  Report from Parliament Hill  You  can  always   tell  when  you've  bought a bargain. It doesn't fit. '-__  There's still time  to enter Cavalcade  1 GIBSONS���Gibsons Sea Cavalcade time.  ,is nearing and the partial program includes: .' A' ���' '.  Seaside,Plumbing^will present a tror'  phy for the best decorated business..Rules  are as follows: __ieme, Sea Cavalcade; to  include interior and -window decoration as  well as costumed staff; 'judges t^ be selected by the Cavalcade committee; judging-to take place during business hours,  the week of July 30 to Aug.-'4. I  To enter, phone 886-2968 orj-86-7032.  There is still time to enter iihe Kingy  Neptune   beard-growing   contest:   Phone  886-2157 for information.  Friday, Aug. 3 will be children's day.  Local 1119 UPIU is sponsoring a children's art contest; a decorated bicycle parade, for the. eight year olds and under;  prizes are donated by Ernie and Gwen's  Drive-in. There will also be races and  games for all ages.  Now on sale there are Sea-Cavalcade  buttons, decals, programs, beer1 steins*  x Parade categories are: most original,  comic, horses, bicycles, walking commer-v  cial. Phone 886-9304 to enter. Trophies  are donated by Ben's Drive-in and Peninsula Plumbing. There will be a cash  ��� prizie for best decorated bicycle  (voider.  ���? 12) donated by Ernie and Gwen's Drive-  ". "*. .'a .       -������"-..     ���'.'���." i__  Eastern Slar tea  prize winners?named  ROBERTS CHEEK���Prizewinners in the  recent Order of Eastern Star tea in  the Masonic Hall -were: Harry Mylroie,  door prize; Helen Gourjay, past matron's  casserole; Jean lytartin, ceramic birds; Bob  Cumming, guessing contest; grocery hampers to: Muriel Eggins, Caryl Cameron,  Elsie Earles and: Agnes Skidmore.. .  Guests at the tea included Mrs. W.  Kirkham, pgm, Anne Kirkham, chaplain,  Mr. and Mrs. William Symes from''Ontario and Mr. and Mrs. S. Foster, Kerris-  dale. < :  Members of Job's Daughters serving  were: Karen Vi-Sghan, Noni Parsey,  Valerie ^Roberts, Gail Roberts, Heather  Duncan and Barbara Roberts.  Page 6  The Peninsula Tliww  Wednesday, July 25,1973  t~   ;       '  i"H ���miiiMii-i.iiMi-iiil.iiiiihiimi.iiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiM..  ��� m  I      Gibsons Pentecostal      |  | HIGHWAY & MARTIN ���' |3  | Sunday School 9:45 a.m. I  | Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.   |  | PHONE 886-7107 y y j  S ~       ~  yPasfdr: Gerry Forter   ��� .��� y       .7 5  SiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiniii,^  UIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIKII.HMIMHtHIIIMilllMHIlillllllllllll-  i Sunshine Coast |  I GospOl Church =  s   DAVIS BAY ROAD AT ARBUTUS   5  : ���  _  S        Sunday School 10:00 o.m. ��  I Services 11:15 o.m. & 7:00 p.m; |  I Prayer and Bible Study 1  f. Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. |  S PASTOR: Samuel Cassells   ' |  -|)IIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIII|>l|l|IIIIIIIIIIII>llll||||||llll(lllll(lflll*.  '. 1 n i.   i.  1 ,   ���  illlllllllllUIIHIUIUIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIKIIIflllllilllllHIIIIIIIUU  J       The United Church       \  �� of Canada I  5 ~             ;    SERVICES: T  s St. John's United Church - Dovh Boy =  5 ,   Sunday Services - 9:30 o.m.        . 5-  5       Roberts Creek United Church 5  6 Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m. |  5 Gibsons United Church |  5 Sunday Services - 11:15 o.m. I  S MINISTRY: =  I Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333 I  ��uiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiu(iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiii|iiniiiiuiifi  ������lllllllllllllllllllillllllllllUIIIMIIIIHIUIIMIIWMMIIIIIIMIIj  1    BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES    f  Calvary Baptist Church   I  �� Park Road, Gibsons Phone 886*7449 |  I Morning Worship 9:30 O.m.  s Sunday School 10:45 a.m.  5 Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  �� Prayer & Bible Study; Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  Bethel Baptist Church  Mermaid and Trail Sechelt 886.7449  : Family Worship Hour - Sunday  �� Time for Children in the Chape!       .   ��  E       . ;    11:15 to 12:15 \   ]   }   ��  s   Prayer & Bible Study, Wednesdays 7 p.m^   S  E REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor     :-': |  -luiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiinmiiuiiiiimiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiin  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  . For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  ����^1-HSn^ your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  CHARTERS  or Regular Flights . ...''.  LONDON $249.00 return  FRANKFURT $289.00 return  AMSTERDAM $282.00 return  PRESTWICK  $249.00  return  Still not too late to book your Christmas  flight-   (Eastbound)  or  Relative  flights  (Westbound).  Phone your local Travel Agent  at 885-2339 or 922-022!  ��� by Harry Olaussen, MP Coast Chilcotin  BY THE time this report is pulblished   ing to provide the right answers to  I expect the House to be adjourn-    many of these questions by dint of  ed for a short summer recess.  Looking back over the past eight  months I can truly say that I've  foeen impressed by the amount of  work that has been accomplished by  members of all parties.  It has been a tough session so far,  slow in starting out with new legislation, but acccelerating towards the  end with a variety of new legislation  and prospects of many more to benefit the average Canadian.  It has been an enriching experience as a member of a pjirty that  holds thi^o^ai^t^t^  vpower..'. ^        ;��� v ^A$<Ap:AA. ] '���' -A^A  We hsaVe been criticized by the  official Opposition and by individuals  as well as the media for our decision  to help make parliament respond to  the needs of the people and not to  fall for the "no confidence" game  played by the official opposition.  We have shown that we are not the  "irresponsible reactionaries" that  some people imagine the New Dec-  mocrats to be. We have shown that  our responsibility is to the average  person of this country and this is  truly basic to our philosophy and a  matter of principle to which I subscribe.  How long the government will  survive is a matter of popular conjecture.  In am only interested in the answers to the many questions regarding our economy and the future of  this country.  As long as the government is will-  Books & Sfofionery  @ Treasure Hunting in B.C.  % The Prophet  #   TNE MANIPULATOR by Blanche Howard  %  POTLACH by George Clutos  POCKET BOOKS  -EXISTENTIAL ERRANDS by Norman Mailer  -NUGLIGAK, The Autobiography of a Canadian Eskimo  -I'M O.K. ��� YOU'RE O.K., tho book on Transactional Analyiis that  ovoryono is talking about.  Grumbachor Artist's Supplies  OPm FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M.  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT ��� PHONE 8*05-2527  gentle persuasion then I am willing  to go along with our present policy  of trying to make parliament work.  Students may  present ideas  BRITISH   Columbia    secondary    school  students are to be invited to participate in the work of the province's new  education commission, appointed in the  spring ���by Eileen Dailly, .minister of  edu'dai^J^^  ��� tion- at$i^^^  tures. ~'.'AAa.:' yywy'y^.' .:y:yy^yyy  John Bremer, chairm&n of the commission, announced that students would  be invited to form "an education study  group in each secondary school throughout the province to conduct inquiries into  any aspect of the educational process that  they might consider to be of concern, and  to submit recommendations for change  and improvement directly to him.  The department of education will advise school boards, district superintendents of schools and principals about the  plan as soon as possible and recommend  its support.  Bremer said the education study  groups would have no specific terms of  reference but would be encouraged to  direct their inquiries to whatever problem areas they feel might exist, either  locally or province-wide. They could be  very ' specific or very general. He said  the work would have to constitute part  of the students' regular academic work,  perhaps as a segment of the guidance  program. Teachers could be available to  each study group in the capacity of re-  ��� source personnel. The commissioner  stressed that channels already exist for  teachers to make known their opinions,  qnd that he wanted these study groups  to reflect student opinion expressed with  honesty and candor and without fear.  However, parents of students would be  encouraged to work with them.  When presentations aro ready for the  commission they may be made in any  form���verbally, written or photographic.  A small budget may be available over  normal school costs, and if the program  proves successful, the commission may encourage progrnms among schools so that  study groups can see their problems in  wider perspective,  Bremer said that the initial stnge of  the program has been approved by the  executive of the principals* and vice-  principal).' association. Ho expressed the  hope that many students would show Interest. Although the program is to be  organized at the local school level, and  with tho approval of school boards, Initial Inquiries and suggestions should bo  directed to him as commissioner of education, Parliament Buildings, Victoria.  Vf'tfe^r^v^^y^y**  ,*A  ;..:.  . ��*k *4ri$��>*-f y >;,;-.  HAVE you browsed  through Miss Bee's  Gift Shop  lately?  Wo havo Just received very dninty "charmers" greeting cards���come soon. Miss Beo's, Sechelt.  The working man. The salt of the earth���with a thirst to match.  He'd tackle a ditch or a Douglas Fir, a shift,in the mill or a shaft  in the mine...and a glass or three of Old Style beer when the  whistle blew. We brewed Old-style for hardworking guys like  him way-back-when. Slow, natural and full of old-time flavour.  And that's the way it still tastes today. The thirst-quenching  beer for hardworking guys. Like you.  Old jStl) 11 SLOW-BREWED AMD NATURALLY AGED.  L  I  ir AUGUST 3rd, 4th & 5th ��� FRI.-SAT. - SUN. ���  1 i    ���  l  \ ' i  \ \ /'��,  -/  V  ��-�����  V    / .  -I'  --r  .  V  A  I  y,  ,     \  r'i  '^  \ \  ��<s��'B't__?___F      P^�� .--��F?i--,    ��-.  .^ww^y^ai-iSssP^'Tv'TL.   4 <%*����� .>.^.sC3��,'~���    -������>     ���*yjr-i  .-  X   -?  ��1  a*,  c-_?^l_*��Ir11  . . *13fc  .  >.   W  'xtS"  n__^"st_____- .__i  *>����������   /  Operation Zodiac ,  Wednesday, July 25,1973      The Peninsula Times  Page 7  Student Coast Guards at ready  to aid boaters in distress  ____*~j*jy---'J. -S?  ��^._u_��^ s_ ifSfw<_. uvn_t___^%_  Pat Aiken displays some of the equipment carried In Coast Guard mobile unit. From left, pump, first  kit, oxygen unit, firo extinguisher. In box behind Aiken are replacement motor parts and tools.  aid  TIMES PHOTO-STORY  By ALASTAIR ROGERS  PENDER HARBOUR���Boaters in distress  along the Sunshine Coast, are only a  radio call away from helps thanks vto  Operation Zodiac, a summer Coast Guard  service sponsored by^ the federal government.  A total of six Vancouver university  students man the Pender Harbour search  and rescue base around the clock on a  shift system, constantly monitoring the  marine radio bands for distress calls.  Heart of the operation is a 15% foot  Zodiac inflatable boat, ready to leave  harbor at a moment's notice - to " pick  waterlogged mariners from the sea or tow  a helpless boat back to pOrt.  Two crews- of three students each take  alternate weeks on call under the supervision of a full-time Coast Guard, officer.  Their backgrounds are as varied as  the moods of the sea. Pat Aiken is studying biology; Mike Mclndoe political  science; and Lance Rogers geology.  The second crew . comprises Randy  Miller, an arts students, and medical students George - Davidson ' and Laurence  Warshowski.  Operation Zodiac was initiated last  summer as a pilot project, and proved so  successful that the department of transport decided to repeat and expand it this  year.  During 1972, Zodiac units were established in Victoria, Nanaimo and Tofino.  Pender Harbour was selected as an additional location this year.  Seven-days-a-week search and rescue  standby has been maintained at Lowe's  Marina since the beginning of June, and  will continue until the end of September.  Each day, the duty crew carries out  two routine. patrols around local waterways in their sturdy Zodiac with a 40  h.p. Evinrude outboard.  Since June, the Pender Harbour unit  has dealt with no fewer than 20 incidents,  some tragic, some humorous.  Their first task of 'action' came only  three days after Rogers' crew arrived at  Fender Harbour.  They had to retrieve the body of a  fallen climber on Texada Island.  Most incidents, however/ are less dramatic. Minor motor repairs to small  boats are often all that is required. to  close, an incident and send the boater  oh his'way.  On other occasions, the student Coast  Guardsmen might be required to track ~  down a drifting pleasure boat and-tow  it back to harbor.  Their specially reinforced rubber craft  is designed for heavy-weather use and  packs impressive power for its si?e.  This Was demonstrated on two recent  occasions when the Zodiac pulled a 65-  foot houseboat 10 miles to Pender Harbour after its fengihe malfunctioned.  Competition for summer jobs with the  Coast Guard is keen, as Rogers explained:  "For the six vacancies at Pender Harbour this ye$r, there were 250 applicants."  Students selected by Canada Manpower for the program are interviewed at  the Coast Guards' Kitsilano base. Then  cohie two weeks of intensive training, in  cluding first aid, boat handling, rope-  craft, and the host of other skills required  at sea.  Many members of the.Pender Harbour  crews havescuba diving and sailboat experience.  Although the unit's Zodiac; is based  at Pender, the students can pull it up  onto their trailer and take it by road to  the nearest coastal point to any incident.  In 'their mobile unit, they carry radio  equipment, water pumps, first aid and  firefighting equipment and a variety of  motor parts for on-the-spot repairs to  broken down boats.  Said Mclndoe: "It's an extremely rewarding job. You only have to save one  life and/the whole program's paid for."  Rick.Tbloneh, full-time Coast Guardsman supervising the unit% during ' Th^  Times' interview, said most "of'the;'-.stu.  dents who participated ih the project last  year returned this summer.  "Only four didn't come back," he said.  Tolonen' feels" many small-boat emergencies could be avoided if boaters took  proper precautions before "leaving port.  ."Thejr should always check their fuel  ���supply if they're travelling any"distance.  "Also, they should let friends, or relations know their route and estimated time  of arrival. This way, a lot of unnecessary  searches could be avoided."  Flares should be carried in all boats,  he stressed, however small they are.  "This is one of the best ways to attract  attention," he said.  For a NEW or USED  Powerful Zodiac inflatable boat towed this 32 foot house boat 10 miles to Pender Harbour when engine failed. In boat are student Coast Guardsmen Mike Mclndoe, left, and Pat Aiken.  >��<3a__   k  .-"��_F*.5_c.*�� w"*1 ��__���_���_.  Pulling Zodiac onto trailer pulled by Coast Guard mobile unit Is Lance Rogers.  0A> A *<- -.  >fyr,    y'. ���>   -V     '.     .  \ 'M "i   , '�� i       . . ,   ��� , <    '  *v.n^ifyy,M��*^j',cT''\''" " w.y.*" ., v,i  llA'AU'iA^  frWm  ' i    ^,*! * * .11..' (.7.  ���. i ,���/���.  ^mmSSF-^  . '<">> .  I   .,  DATSUN  ���   ���  Phono collect  ROSS SIMPSON  988-7172  Straight forward dealing..; FREE DELIVERY  to the Sunshine Coast  BRASSO DATSUN NORTH SHORE LTD.  1500 Marine Drive, North Vancouver, B.C.  . DEALER NO. 1649.  Clear-Out  Appliances  WRINGER WASHERS - $15 and up  AUTOMATIC WASHERS & DRYERS  to clear $120 and up  USED TELEVISIONS  good selection $19.95 and up  8 TRACK TAPES - reg. $7.95  to clear $3.20 each  Mow's the time to buy your  BEEP FREEZE before meat prices  go sky high!  40 h.p. Evtomwl�� can push Zodiac through waves at VI knots.  i        ii  URNITURE CO. LTD.  SECHELT $85-2058 I-'  \ .  \ - ���    - ' H  ]_-       < J  1    {  v..  vv.���  \  -M ,     S     ��...       \     '  _Af       * *"*'  -  M__i  <��_**_��� Mtfl  *���** _.  __.lTt^--��M*��ia^3_________.. .jSrfntf^   Jf* i ,._J__C._-_*rf*i.-  ag^T^^^pS**** t^^w,**Ar^��S____^-^^  ___^?*^��*^,��� JT'��_ ^ w ����_i,*., y^^l^s^ j#^-i^j - ~  THERE GO the Trappitts in their for summer fun. The inflatable craft pitt put the kayak in the water at canoeing and kayaking ever since,  kayak. Last week The Times showed was assembled in about 30 minutes. Porpoise Bay. They spent their Trappitt controls    the rudder with  Mr. and Mrs. Peter Ttfappitt of Se- Last Wednesday, on their 48th wed- ^honeymoon canoeing up Indian Arm his feet,  chelt, as they prepared their lj:ayak (ling anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. Trap- "to Wigwam Inn and they have been  Council is told \ . .  1    " - . .."/���'- ' -   '   _  Victoria proposals may slow  future Sechelt developments  FOR THE  OFFICIAL  SECHELT���Large   areas   of   the  village  could become non-conforming if municipal affairs department proposals are  put into effect to prohibit building below  the flood level  Regional planner Ed Cuylits told council's July 18 meeting that the department  had suggested including in zoning by-laws  a clause prohibiting construction "closer  than 25 feet from the high water mark  of the sea" or on land lower than five  'feet above high water mark.  Aid; Harold Nelson said that the pro-  posed restrictions probably stemmed from  the recent flooding of low-lying areas in  Kamloops.  He felt, however, that department recommendations would be "impractical"  in Sechelt.  Cuylits noted that implementation of  the restrictions would leave much of the  village non-conforming, since it fell below the flood level criteria laid down by  the department.  Wilsson Creek and Davis Bay, too,  would become largely non-conforming  which would create problems in altering  or extending buildings.  Cuylits said the regional district had  asked for clarification of the department's  recommendations.  He later told The Times that the district was "over a barrel" in regard to department suggestions, since Victoria had  to approve all local by-laws before they  were put into effect.  If the department was determined to  enforce their flood-level recommendations, they could reject any by-laws  which did not contain them, said the  planner.  Commenting on the department's recommendations after the meeting, Mayor  Ben Lang was optimistic that they would  not become mandatory.  "It has been suggested by Victoria that  this be adopted in various areas, but  they just brought it out for feedback,"  he said. "I think it will be up to the individual areas to decide whether to implement these suggecstions or not."  The mayor noted, however, that "some  land presently under consideration for  subdivision falls under that category."  ���.,. Lang was uncertain whether... flood-  level restrictions would be detrimental ro  not to the village, if adopted, but he felt  they could safeguard new developments.  Under other council business, Lang  foresaw construction of multi-storey parking facilities to accommodate the increased traffic attracted by an expanded  business centre in the, village.  Aldermen were considering a draft  planning report, prepared by Cuylits, setting out possible avenues of development  in the municipality.  The planner recommended establishment of a concentrated commercial area  bounded by Cowrie, Trail, Wharf and  Dolphin.  Nelson felt stage 1 of the development plan should be implemented immediately by re-zoning the area commercial.  The area is presently partly zoned  commercial, partly residential and partly  industrial.  Cuylits felt that rather than zone the  area commercial right away, council  should agree to the overall concept of an  intensive commercial area, and when a  suitable development is proposed, automatically put it forward to a public hearing.  By filing a long-range plan with Victoria instead of aiming for immediate rezoning, council would not hamper present  residents if they wanted to alter or extend  their homes, he said.  The area included in stage l.of Cuylits' report would eventually become a  commercial area for entire region, said  the planner. And at some time in the  future, pedestrian walkways could be  created in the sector.  "A compact commercial area would  be more suitable than ribbon development," he said.  Nelson stressed the need for.adequate  parking facilities to service future commercial developments in the village.  Lang   felt   "possibly   the "merchants ,  could get together and purchase property  for parking. There is no reason why they  couldn't put up a three-tier parkade.  Cuylits felt this might be a suitable  project for the Chamber if Commerce or  a merchants' association.  "It would be uneconomic now to go  several storeys, but it won't be in the future,"  he said.  Municipal clerk Neil Sutherland felt  residents in the stage 1 area might be  upset if stores were built near them.  "This is bound to happen," if we are  going to expand the comimercial area,"  said Cuylits.  When 80 per cent of the stage 1 area  is commercial, said Cuylits, the village  could then proceed with the next stages  of his development plan, which were outlined in the July 11 issue of The Times.  Council agreed to give the planner's  report further consideration before supporting it.  Under committee reports, Aid. Dennis  Shuttleworth said a local initiatives program grant would be sought to take Inventory of emergency measures equipment on the Peninsula.  The move follows renewed interest in  civil defense in the area.  Shuttleworth stressed the need for recreation facilities in DL 1472. He suggested constructing a sea access from the lot  and "we should develop an arboretum,  children's playground, lookout, and restaurant".  Camping facilities should also be developed to cater to the overflow from other  campsites near the village, he felt.  - Council agreed to-have a street light  installed on Ocean Avenue halfway dOwn  the block from its junction with Hackett.  Originally, council intended putting a  pole at the junction, but B.C. Hydro said  this would cost over $200 since it would  have to erect a pole.  There is already a pole at the mid-  block location, Sutherland explained.  ^omelm  ��  ew  una  A beautiful soft  3-ply Baby Sayelie  Available in Pink, Blue,  White, Yellow, Green and  Mauve ...  only 59c a ball  at tho  fjam Earn  SECHELT ���- 885-9305  *3-  ^3-  ava  Icadi  ouvenip  III  i Lion  APPEARING IN THE  AUGUST 1 ISSUE  OF THE  NESmSffenCUtAR73!(_f__)  .... _,'_ -���      _.___��_ **fc  WORLDS' GREATEST  SHOW  ELIA FITZCERALO  ?   COUNT BflSIE  Vy_A.NQ.BAtl  y  AQQERLEY  ir OSCAR PETERSON  vc?   STANOCTZ  iilAUG,v18.��a  I yvCENTENNIAL \.C  7;;:;:y,PAGEANTvyy.'  iAUG,30.SEPT,3i  .IAZZ miow  7:30 p.m.  No. ot tlokotn:         1  $0,00  $��.on  $4,00  mil  COBBY-HOW  7.10  p.m,  No,  nl HoKntn:  .0.00  $4.00  $3,00  MitLfl nnoTM-na  2:30 p.m,  41.00 (Ooldon-iinnrn,  BOjl) nilflll, AT  Till; l)00n ONLY  0:30 p.m,  No, of llckotn:  $3,h0 (      $./_>)���  $2,60 (     $1.2(1)*  CHARLEY PRIDE  miow  n M0 p.cn,  No. o| llohoim  ��fi.00  $4.00  $3.00  OltflAN JACKS A<  THE f'Of'I'Y FAMILY  1;.10 p.m.  No. nf llnkali.  ..$3.!>0  $?.(S0  BUY NOW AND SAVE I  ALU ADVANCE TICKET PRICES INCLUDE PNE GROUNDS ADMI8SIONI  ALL SEATS RESERVED.  For mnll ordorn: write In numbor of tick-,  otn lor prloou nnd nhowtlmoo donlrod,  nnd mnll nd Willi ctioquo or money ordor  mado pnyablo to VANCOUVER TICKET  CENTRE, 030 Hamilton St., Vnncouvor 3  n,C. .Innno ftncloao/n pnlf-nddronnocl  nnvnlopn.  \  sonny \ oimn  SHOW  0:30 p.m,  No, ol tlolwla:  $n,oo  j.r>.oo  $4,00  Othor outlotn: Enton'n Storoo; II. n. MncMMnn F��lnnn-  tnrlum; Scant.o Sftlon, .Richmond; M & H Sportra Don,  Port Coqnltlnm; Rnynldo Sound, Whlto Rock; Tho Dutchor   ^^MHlD-^jf:,,  Shoppo, Tnnwwnnnon. ,   ^���"���|praClflC  National  Nmno Exhibition  Addrnrm                                                                                          f,vm *a m"on vlnl,("a " /"'I  City        ;.,...   Pltono (homo)  (olflco)           Bator D-ffytan-'��� PRIH VMM. SPHBS. conM** ot Ih- dairy ��-������ ����� your favori!* Mom!  \  rtnn aiimy ciionun  No, nl tlo.otn'.  Aua, 20, 2:30 p.m.   $0 (.. .  M)'  .     $5 (       *-.��))���  .        $4  (       ��)'  Auu, 20, 7:30 p.m.  $0 (... . $3)"   $r�� ( $:;.f>o>"    ML, ���* .'  Ami, 27, n. 0 p.m.  . $0 ( , $3)'   $ft (., . $2.f>0)'  .   .     $4  ( . ..S2)'  A��0. 20, 0;30p,m.  $11 ( , *3)*  $K  (     .. 2.1.0)*   $4 ( vy  Al'0, 21, 0:30 |i,lll,  ....   ��n (..    * ..*  fit (     *2.��n>*  .   $4 (     ih"  nCMP PAOEANT  No, ol tin. otn:  Alio. HO, n;30p,m.  .    . $3,tl0 (.     $1,7.)*   12,1,0 ( $1.2D)"  Alio, 31,11:30 p.m.  .   ,   $3,M) (   , $1,71))"   $'.'.M (...   *1.2ft)"  flop!. 1,2)30 p.m.  .,   $3,ti0 (    . .1,7ft)*  '  $2,110 (..    . 1.P-)"  flr.pt. 1,11:30 p.m.   $3,60 ( .: $1.7(1)"  ... , $2.fi0(     ,*1.'2ft)"  llnpl, 2, 2:30 p.m.    $3.(10 ( ... $1.7h)"  $2.fi0'(    ,J1.?-)*  flopl,.'), 2:30 p.m.   $3,1.0 (*l,7fi)*  $2,W)(./ *S1.2f))*  ���NOTF.iClillition 1?mi(1  urn lifllf-prlnn, nil Moil  iiiicltM, nntl rio|(l(in-ft()nri��  Aim)! mill IIOMI' bIiowb. Strait  The Peninsula Times Pag* 9  Wednesday, July 25,1973  FOR RENT:  Plywood Forms for  concrete  Hand Power tools  Gas Lawn Mowers  Content Mixers  Augers and Snakes  for plumbing  Rug Shampooers  A. C. Rentals  & Building Supply  MADEIRA PARK  883-2585  UNWELCOME ADDITION to scenery director Jim Tyner is looking into  around Garden Bay federal wharf the matter, said Sundquist, and an  are these overflowing garbage dans, arrangement between the district and.  No one adniits responsibility for the department of transport is extern, so local garbage coUefc^^^ pected to be made soon for. emptying  Sundquist ha-iemptied them free of fthem.  oharge since j��n. 1. Regional district r  *  Mobile homes ...  turndown  amendment on bylaw  this is a  $10.00 SPOT!  (Less when on contract)  Your advertising in this  space will reach nearly  2,500 homes (over 9,000  people) each week. It's  the most economical way  to reach more Sunshine  Coast people because  Times ads go into 65%  more homes than any  other newspaper produced  in this area.   -  The Times  805.9.54 or 085-2635 (Sochelt)  066-2121 (G*bM_��)  SUNSHINE CoasflRegional District board  directors voted against a bylaw  amendment pertaining to mobile homes.  Directors argued about the amendment at their July 19 meeting and discussed how or if a mobile home should  be anchored.  At one point, Director Jim Tyner Area  A, Pender Harbour, objected to Director  Ben Lang's seconding of a motion to have  the bylaw read for its second and third  times.  "I protest against the seconding pf  a motion of a reading by a director who  is not involved in the function," T^ner  stated.  Lang, mayor of Sechelt, had seconded  a motion1 by Hai-y Almond, Area D, to  have the bylaw read. Lang, as director  for an incorporated village, which does  not share in the cost or function of the  bylaws, is not allowed a vote under that  particular function' according to the Municipal Act. Village of Gibsons director  also could not vote on the bylaw.  Lang withdrew his second and Rita  Relf, director Area B, Halfmoon Bay, seconded the motion.  After a lengthy discussion Chairman  Lome Wolverton called for a vote. Frank  West, Area E voted against the motion  as did Bert Slade, Area C and Tyner,  with two votes, also opposed the bylaw.  Voting for the motion were Relf, one  vote and Almond, two votes.  The matter was defeated four votes  to three.  Voting strength is alloted according  to population with a voting unit at 1,000  population.  West particularly opposed section four  of the bylaw which stated, "All mobile  . homes shall be securely anchored against  the effect of high winds with concrete  foundations built in accordance with  National Building Code standards."  "Why should there be concrete foundations as long as the mobile home is built  to'NBC standards?" asked West. "That'a  all that should be required."  Relf said that houses are required to  be built on concrete foundations and  that opposing the same proposal for mobile homes "ia suggesting a double stand  ard."  West replied that a mobile home "is a  different kettle of fish. Construction is  different from conventional homes.' It's  just as different as a car is from a horse  and buggy."  Almond, a contractor and builder,  said that a mobile home is not as good as  a normal building. He said no other method of anchoring the homes is acceptable  unless it's steel ropes.  AJd. Winston Robinson, representing  Gibsons in the absence of Mayor Wally  Peterson, said that he thought the building inspector, where the homes are made,  should set down the standards.  ,,. Almond argued that the homes are  more or less permanent, "they are residences and should be treated as such. A  concrete foundation will stop the possibility of the bottom rotting out.  Impaired.drivers.-net  fines and suspensions  GIBSONS���John Burnside was fined $300  at provincial court for driving with a  blood-alcohol level in excess of .08,  Judge Charles Mittlesteadt also imposed a one month license suspension.  William Stus of Coquitlam was fined  $350 and banned from driving for three  months after he admitted an impaired  driving charge.  Stus' lawyer asked the court not to  suspend his client's licence, but Judge  Mittlesteadt noted that Stus. had been  involved in an accident and felt a more  serious penalty was in order.  Gordon Sopow of Gibsons was placed  on probation for two years on a charge  of theft over $200.  Court was told that Sopow was involved in the theft of an automobile,  which later was involved in an accident  in the Pender Harbour area.  William Warnes pleaded guilty to impaired driving. He was fined $300 and  banned from driving for one month.  ������ by Joan Proctor  BEARDS are so popular itiese days  that growing, one' for .he Gibso__.  Sea Cavalcade is no novelty,; unless  you hapeph tobe a woman. Now that  would   have been   different! .They  might also have stagecl a>whojhas-  the-hairiest-legs corites��-^The winner  could wear a ribbon inscribed, "Hairiest person oMhe Sunshine Coast."  First pme^ould be a choice of a  ye_��^_u!pply of depttatoiy xjream  3ome long socks.  Actually,'what's wrong with hair  anyhow? After all as one acquaintance put it, "a mustache is nothing  more than trained nose hairs." And  a beard is little more than a crop1  of unbarvested chin whiskers. As for  long tresses, they probably began as  a rebellion against barber's prices  and mothers who constantly yelled,  "that kid has absolutely got to get  a hair-cut."  It seems nowadays some barbers  have long hair and titles to-match-  No longer are they plain barbers.  They're men's hair stylists, and their  shops are equally fancy.  Not having been inside a barber  shop sincp the new look took place  in some establishments, my only  recollection is culled from the past  when, as the big sister, I often had  to take my young brothers for their  haircuts.  The shop was very spartan. Indeed, aside from the striped, pole,  the only' decorative objects in the  place were the brass spittoons aaid  a miserable potted palm.. Reading  material was limited to The Police  * Gazette or the racing form! Neither  appealed to me. So, I had to wile  away the time counting bottles of  Wildroot Cream Oil and listening to  old Caruso records that someone in  an upstairs apartment played over  and over. ,  When 1 recently dropped in to  pick up my teenager from a barber  shop in the city, it was a whole different scene.  The place was thickly carpeted  with shag and furnished with old oak  and black leather. Soft music played  and the reading material was varied,  although theer seemed to be a def-  init trend towards the girlie magazines. Men are such animals!  My son did not want to leave.  Then I saw the barber. I suppose if  you like statuesque blondes who tip  over a lot, she's okay. The bill was  seven dollars. The kid's hair looked  like he'd had it cut by. a power mower  with a chipped blade, then gone  swimming and let it dry. He loved  it. Ah, vanity thy name is man!  JULY 28th  V  ��-. PEN KINGS  GIBSONS LEGION  (Refreshments Served)  ���_.  .v--.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  REVISED  SPRINKLING  SCHEDULE  Effective immediately sprinkling will be  permitted only during the following hours:  MONDAY AND WEDNESDAY  6 am to 12 noon - 7 pm to 10 pm  (a) ALL WATERFRONT PROPERTIES  (b) COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  (c) WAKEFIELD  ROAD  (d) NORWEST BAY ROAD ��� WEST SIDE  (e) ROSAMUND ROAD ��� WEST SIDE  (f) langdale; ALL STREETS ��� WEST side  TUESDAY AND THURSDAY  6 am to 12 noon - 7 pm to 10 pm  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY  is permitted on each property  G. DIXON  Works Superintendent  Sign in front of a used-car lot: "Complete Selection of What's Left."  -KfrKEKKKK  ytwtynw.  ^���^^W!_aw_.��.vm_V.^H5S  eien  Summer  Clearance Sale  (_-c  ���tL  on.un.u4iS  oveyour  money to  haw n  erearn  Credit unions have boosted Interest rates on  a wide range of savings plans. For example,  Term Deposits now pay the highest rates ever  recorded In the history of British Columbia  credit unions!  And remember too, all your savings are  totally protected and guaranteed by the Provincial Credit Union Share and Deposit Guarantee  Fund. '  VALUES FROM 30% OF  An excellent range of sizes  and colors still available  1  ^hrelen^  ^jrajki  \qn95  ^raAhionb  GIBSONS - 886-9941  inBons  Move your money to where the Interest Is :'^::v;^  ^;:^yyyry  "--,7J7;-7  ������/..  'X'-'.-A.  T ���'���������\  ��� -���������'.  yr-  ii'  vl'  y::x-  Pogc 10  AmmAAA::  The'-ftniiwio Tim?*  Wednetdoy, July 25,1973  '��� '��� ���  - .' '���   'V;  '.I .  -  .���:<.��������. :\!  '��� -I  ������������'���K'-;.r-  '���/���  ^    _^y  ^  y0  'ty^rA-*  w*^ .���'���������_  %      \_    ^  ���^  * \, ^  \  7.  \.  >.*\:.  :<���'  ��� \:       ���  5k  # ea&u waa  I  ���l.��i>e/.>'J��~~i*..' i-fp.-i".:"'*-^**".    _  To keep up with yoiir comfnunff}f activities, read  The Times. And tor shopping, you'll save steps  and time it you look through The Times advertisements first before you start running around  after the best bargains! Times Classified will Rent,  Buy, Sell, Swap, Inform for you ��� . . ��� at low cost  and with the largest circulation of any paper on  the lower Sunshine Coast!  \  ww4  i  i    i  \ :.--  A,  Al!  ���:so_  'W . �����)   . m$  .AA-  A  $  <<\;  Dress^ veniso^  V;  1898 B.C. GazeHeer listed  ^1aA:A:-'}:^AAAAAA:':-:'-a- ^".'Y A: ^���A-'A^A^AAA^-AAA. '':.AAA-AAAA:.AAA'ArAy;"AAA:'AAA.A'"r:'^.:~-lA^      '������.,a-.a:\,A^ A A- .-\  ���.������  23 top Seechelt citizens  7 br Helm Dawe .���' '."���'���..��� x  SBVENTy-_ive years ago ���'Henderson's  British Columbia Gazetteer and Directory" for 1898 still used the old spell-  ing SEEchelt (with 3 es) and under that  name gave the following description:  , "A steamboat landing on the Howe  Sound route. Vancouver distant 30 miles.  Has Roman Catholic mission on Indian  reserve adjoining. Considerable fish and  game is shipped to the Vancouver market."  This routine sale of game engenders  surprise today, yet the practice continued  for some years during open season. The  Sechelt Trading Co. on Nov. 7, 1808 purchased from J. Wilson one 4eer, 107. lbs.  (live weight 127 lbs.) for $5.35. Again  on Nov. 11 1906 Mr. Wilson sold one  deer 95 lbs. (live weight 120 lbs.) for  $4.75. T-iis works out to a price of five  cents per pound of dressed venison:  The 1898 directory ignored the ladies  of the. community completely but named _  one business and 23 men." Twenty of these  persons were described as "farmer," a  catch-all word' encompassing transients  and settlers of divergent backgrounds and  occupations. Of the remaining three men,  . Edward K. Collett was said to be fisherman and farmer, Mr. Alfred Whitaker  -was listed as gentleman, while his son  Herbert was postmaster and manager of  Sechelt Trading Co., general store, also  Irvine Landing. Bert Whitaker was 23  years old in 1898.  The homes of the 23 men were widespread. In one direction Frederick Sar-  . geant and. Frederick Sageaht, Jr. lived "  at North West Bay, now mbre commonly  known as Sargeant Bay in their honor;  The area.which was later to be named  Selma Park was home to a small cluster  of settlers in 1898. Mr. Edward K" Collett  lived there then and was still in the  ��� district during the First World War. I  do not know if he was related to Joe  Collett, who was not listed in 1898, but  who was a real old-timer. Ron Whitaker  told me that he bought Joe's little shack  on the beach at Selma Park and rented  the place out. Mr. Finnie is listed in 1898  without a forename. He with his wife  and daughter lived for a short tune in  the vicnity of Holy Joe's Rock. Another  name in the directory is Thos. Harvey,  whom I cannot identify, but it is known  that L. R. Harvey applied on August 11,  1891 to pre-empt DL 1329, which embraced a large portion of Selma Park  from the straits back to Chapman Creek.  James Wilson,  another man  in the  - 1898 directory, gave his name to Wilson  Creek. Altohough he is described as a  farmer he was apparently a blacksmith  working for the Burns & Jackson log-  ; ging camp. One wonders if he was the  same person as the J. Wilson who sold  deer to  the Sechelt store  in  1906.  F.  , Walker and John Walker also made their  j home in the Wilson Creek area in 1898  ' and the family continued there for many  i years, one of them being a boat builder.  I am not aware whether the C. Roberts included in the 1898 directory was  ��� Charlie Roberts, an Indian living on the  Reserve, or whether he was associated  with Roberts Creek. Daniel White, also  listed in 1898 is said to have been a  connection of the pioneer Roberts family  who emigrated from England to B.C.,  but this has not been verified. Thomas  Roberts, for whom Roberts Creek is  named, had applied to pre-empt DL 809  on April 13, 1889 and took his family  there in that year to live in a house they  built near the shore. They did not remain   continuously   but   Frank  Roberts,  ���  son of Thomas, returned   to  the  creek  SECHELT HOTEL erected about  1897-1899, Herbert Whitaker proprietor. This photo shows the ffris. 20  rooms before an additional 18 rooms  were added about 1906-1907. Situated  just west of old Onion Store on Boule  vard between Inlet Avenue and  Wharf Road, with bog behind. Fence  used to. keep out sheep. On, -the left  is Cottage No. 1, also known as the  Marpole Cdttage.  with his own sons and daughter in 1900.  One of his boys, Harry is now almost  90 and lives on Nelson Island.  Pete Le?Vesque lived at Porpoise Bay,  where he also died a few years later. He  was buried in unconsecrated ground outside the Indian- cemetery. French Pete  as Mr/Le Vesque was often called was  born in Canada of French ancestors. He  sometimes worked for Bert Whitaker at  jobs such as cutting wood to be used  as fuel, logging or doing odd chores  around the Sechelt Hotel Before there  was a wharf at Sechelt passengers arriving at Trail Bay came ashore from  the steamer in small boats. Pete met the  hotel guests as they disembarked on the  beach. He loaded their, luggage onto a  wooden sledge which was then pulled up  the steep incline, by a horse. The animal  had considerable difficulty finding a footing amid the loose pebbles.  Pete is also remembered for another  primitive little horse-drawn vehicle he  owned and {employed to transport luggage  across th isthmus to Porpoise Bay at a  time when ��� the Porpoise Bay Road was  little more ^ than a bumpy corduroy trail  through a forest of tall trees whose  branches sometimes met overhead. The  low cart was notable ��� because its two  wheels were made from rounds sawn off  a fir tree. .Many Sunshine Coast homes  own a book entitled Milestone 1958, issued by the students of Elphinstone Secondary School as a centennial project.  On page, 44 of this publication there is  a picture of Pete Le Vesque's cart above  the caption, "Sechelt Chariot, 1898, Later  used as a hearse in Sechelt."  One day Pete went into the store to  place ah order for Cecil Whitaker to deliver. Later in the day Cecil, who operated  a boat on Sechelt Inlet, went up to Pete's  LOGHOUSE on waterfront at end of  ShomcMe Avenue was built in 1895  by T. J. Cook, shown in centre of  group seated on porch. On his right  are his wife Sarah and.his daughter  Ada, now Mrs. Sam Dawe. The two  boys were named Spinks and were  visitors from Vancouver.  place at Porpoise Bay and found that  he had shot himself.  The 1898 directory included Alfred  Whitaker twice, once as a resident of  Sechelt and again as Major A. Whitaker  at 13th Avenue in Vancouver. His younger children were still of school age and  he maintained a home for them in Vancouver and later in Santa Cruz, Calif.,  before he built his Sechelt residence,  "Beach House" (later Sechelt Inn) in  1906.  Pete Le Vesque and Bert Whitaker  lived in the shack shown in one of the  accompanying illustrations before Bert  erected any of his other numerous build,  ings on Trail Bay. The shack was also  Whitaker's second store, his first having  been put up at Porpoise Bay about 1893-  1894 and operated as a Trading Post. He  traded supplies for furs and fish brought  to him by the Indians. His brother Ernest  subsequently operated a raw fur business  in Vancouver, but in 1898 Ernest was listed as circulation manager of the News-  Advertiser, precedessor of the Sun. When  the Sechelt Post Office was established in  March 1896 it, too, was housed in the  rough building pictured. Pete Le Vesque  is shown holding the horse 'on the right  of the photo. The man standing in the  doorway is Jack J. Vickers, hand-logger  and beachcomber. He helped T. J. Cook  erect the latter's first log house at Se  chelt in 1894. Frank Strachan, shown sitting* on a barrel, was a guest at the  Cook home and not. a resident of the  Peninsula.  The 1898 publication listed John Cook  as a farmer at Sechelt. He was, in fact,  working on the Canadian Pacific's Em-,  press of India in that year, but-he visited -  Sechelt between voyages to the Orient.  He had applied to pre-empt land within  the village in 1891 and brought bis wife  and daughter to live in Sechelt in April  1894. One of the photographs herewith  shows the three Cooks oh the porch of  their second log house, built in 1895  on the property where Capt. and Mrs.  Gordon Jones live in 1973.  Descendants of Alfred Whitaker, Thomas John Cook and Thomas Roberts, still  live on the Sunshine Coast, being represented now by the fifth generations.  There are eight men in the 1898 Sechelt directory who have n6t been mentioned so far because I have no information regarding them. Can readers of the  Peninsula Times identify any of the following farmers: Percy Beken, O. P. Lurn,  Joseph H. Messier, Dan McKenzie, Edward Taylor and Edward Richard Taylor,  Frank Webster and Charles Young.  The 23 Sechelters we have been considering seem to be predominately British  in origin. With the turn of the century  the Canadian mosaic locally began to include a considerable percentage of people of Scandinavian, French, German and  other European origins, while logging,  fishing and the sawmills also attracted  people from the Orient in considerable  numbers  Harry Roberts, grandson of Thomas  Roberts, published a book, The Trail of  Chack Chack, concerning his life at Roberts Creek and Sechelt during the first  decade of this century. He devotes'a  .page, to stories of Pete Le Vesque's love -  for singing, and dancing: Relative to Sechelt's history of shipping game tp the  Vancouver market, Mr. Roberts writes  of the rows of deer carcasses he observed  hanging on the steamer going to town.  He describes how the Indians hunted on  a large scale S|t certain times arid then he  makes the comment: '     ' <  "This is not as terrible as it seems  for in those days the deer were very  numerous and if they hadn't been killed  off in this manner it is more than likely-  that Nature would have dohe it by some  epidemic disease such as happened on  Nelson Island in later years when the  deer became too many for their food  supply." y ���������'���,-  Recently I had the privilege of talking  with a gentlewoman who was born by  Vancouver in the late 1880s. As a child'  . before the turn of the century she and  her- brothers were occasionally sent to  the small Sechelt Hotel with a staff of  servants to care for them. The boys amus  ed themselves by "fishing" for' bats off  the balcony of the hotel shown in the.  accompanying illustration/Their fish lines  were baited with food and when cast over  the railing actually succeeded in catching bats. A .,..���'������  Seventy-five years ago there was no  wharf at Sechelt, no Cowrie Street, no  Highway 101. Access to the city or to  the logging camps to the north was by  way of the beloved old steamer Comox.  Johnny Cook used to row or sail to Vancouver and back in a small boat for his  supplies. Land could be pre-empted for  one dollar per acre, fish were super abundant, and fine timber was easily av-.  ailable to the hand-logger.  My grandfather told me that one  could walk through the local woods in the  1890s almost as through a park because  the virgin forest was comprised of such  large tree's that their shade prevented  the growth of underbrush. Let us plan  now so that in the 1990s the residents  of Sechelt may still refresh their spirits  in green parks.  SPECIAL NOTICE  to all Cable Vision subscribers  For your convenience please make a note of our  NEW EMERGENCY PHONE NUMBER  for after hour calls  885-2246  THANK YOU!  COAST CABLE VISION  fdond  wa  auai  ATTENTION YOUTH GROUP LEADERS ...  Special tours may be arranged for your group to tour the naval  vessels at Gibsons wharf, August 4th and 5th. To arrange same, call  886-2968 or 886-7032.  ^ Best Decorated Business Trophy  ��� DONATED BY SEASIDE PLUMBING ���  RULES:  1. Theme to be Sea Cavalcade.  2. To include interior and window decoration, as well as costumed  staff.  3. Judges fo be selected by tho Sea Cavalcade committee.  4. Decision of judges final.  5. Judging to take place during business hours during the week  of July 30th to August 4th.  6. The trophy will be presented on the wharf Sunday night, August 6th.  TO ENTER PHONE 886-2968 OR 886-7032  fe King Neptune Beard Growing Contest  Still time to enter ��� phone 886-2157 for information.  Sat., August 4th will be Children's Day  Local UPIU is sponsoring a Children's Art Contest, a Decorated Bicycle  Parade for 8-yoar-olds and under. Prices donated by Ernie & Gwen's  Drive-In. There will also bo races and games for all ages.  NOW ON SALE - SEA CAVALCADE:  > BUTTONS �� DECALS �� PROGRAMS (two $50 cash prixos)  ��  BEER STEINS  . availablo at many stores throughout tho village.  SECHELT STORE, po��t offlco and    tally'of old Union Storo, tho foundm-    the wtilfllotrco, poavey, ��ledge ham-   See accompanying anttclo for iden-  bunkhouso in 'tho late 1000a. Shack    tion of which can atlU bo scon. Nolo    mer and other ifcoola ��t left corner,    tlflcatlon of men.  $- Enter the Sea Cavalcade Parade now,  phone 886-9304  CATEGORIES: 1. Most Original  2. Comic���lot, 2nd ft 3rd  3. Horses ��� 1st, 2nd & 3rd  4. Bicycles���1st, 2nd & 3rd  5. Walking ��� 1st, 2nd & 3rd  6. Commercial ��� 1st, 2nd 8. 3rd  Trophies donated by Ben's Drlva-ln and Peninsula Plumbing ��� ono  for most original and ono for tho best commercial entry.  ��� Cash prize for Best Decorated Bicycle (unclor 12 years) donated by  Ernlo fi. Gwen's Drlvo-In.  ' was on the wtato_f��mt in general vrtc-  >        i \  ;y  ���.  \  Incredible Journey . �� . . '  At first glance, Gibsons sewage  plant coutd be hall or aquarium  By MAHGABET JONES    x ..   x  GIBSONS���What's in a name?  A rose  by any other name would. smell- as  sweet. ���  ' When Shakespeare said it, he was not  referring to sewer treatment plants: in  his day and age, nobody had thought  about sewer treatment. In fact, it was  "the custom to be very casual .about such'  matters, even to throwing all kinds of  refuse out of the window, witli never a  downward glance to see if the coast was  clear, .Men walked on the outside of  the sidewalk to protect their ladies from  the fallout; thisvmay explain why women's  lib had not yet been  invented.  If the name sewer treatment plant  tends to wrinkle the nose, the correct  name, water pollution control centre,  may be less offensive. Certainly there  is nothing offensive about the new centre  at Gibsons. On first sight, its general  architecture. could be mistaken for that  Walter Safety says,  ���Think, don't slnkl  Bs water wise! Learn  and practise water  safety every day."  of a planetarium, an aquarium, or even  a concert hall. The central circular building, with its modern styling and all-glass  front, and the landscaped surroundings  give no. hint of what is contained in the  tanks' beyond. The whole layout is an  example of the most modern achievements in design and functional technology.  A fully detailed account of. all the  processes would be too technical for a  general description such as this, but the  story of the water pollution control centre goes'something like this: Sewage is  collected from the main arteries in the  various areas of the .village, and arrives  at the wet wells at the pumphouse on  the beach at Gibsons Bay. From there  it is pumped by forced main to the surge  chamber at the treatment plant; thence  into comminutor which.breaks down the.  roughage. -  The next stage in the process isx the\  grit chamber where settlement of sand  takes place. Sewage then goes into the  large aeration tank for a specified length  of time, after which accumulated sludge  is pumped into the sludge-holding tank.  The processed liquid flows into the clari-  fier wl^ich skims off the fat and allows  more settlement, since there is .no -aeration here. '" '     ��� N '      /  The next step in this incredible jour  ney is into the chlorine contact tank for  detention, after which the outfall finally  leaves'the treatment plant for a far-distant point in the Strait of Georgia, reach-\  ed via under-water pipe from Gospel  Rock.  What happens to the sludge that has  been left behind in the sludge-holding  tank? When it has accumulated, it is  pumped to the drying beds at the treatment plant...'���.'.   : .  That, then, is. the story of what goes  on at the new water pollution control,  centre on Stewart Road, in Gibsons. The  operation of this secondary treatment  plant is controlled from the service building, which houses the office, laboratory,  equipment room,' chlorine control centre  arid storage.     ''���'- y  The grounds surrounding the control  centre "have been skillfully landscaped to,  match the pleasing design of the treat-1���;,  ment facilities. Hundreds ���of shrubs���  broom, juniper and kinnikinnick���have  been planted on the slopes; dogwood trees  and sumac all have their places, while,  grass is already growing on a slope which  will later be the site of another tank.  In the midst- of so much unchecked  pollution in the world, it is reassuring to  see that, right here in Gibsons," nature  and man can work together in perfect  harmony to control it.  Page ~\1 The Peninsula Tijrm  Wednesday, July 25,1973   j  From the pulpit  \ ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  THE MAIN item in the news of recent  weeks is the Watergate Affair. The  parade of witnesses continues as they  attempt to discover whq was responsible  and to what extent. But obviously the  big question in most minds is whether  President Nixon knew of the coverup  attempts.  I think it is a good time for all men  everywhere to realize that there is a  coming \judgment day for each of us.  The Watergate investigation involves the  trial of a few people regarding one incident. The Bible speaks of a judgment day  when the entire world will be judged.  It also says: "For God will judge us  for everything we dp, including every  hidden thing, good or bad." ,   \  - But. there is something that we can  do to be ready for our appointment,with  God._ Jesus said: "He who believes in  me is not condemned; he who does not  believe is condemned already." We are  condemned as sinners, but Jesus came  into this world to purchase'our pardon.  If you accept Christ as your Saviour  you need not fear meeting the living  God, but if you reject Him there, is no  escape, no chance of being ^acquitted.  Don't be negligent in this matter. God  loves you and is giving you an.opportunity to be saved.  Qg      'yiltWJMlWIMWWMMWWWMWWMWWUIJMUWMIJM-MMMMMW  , ___. { r_Tj  CARPETS  OF    y  DISTINCTION  TO  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  \  KENDeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS* TILES    * LINOLEIJMS  HOURS:  Closed Monday, Open 9 o.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  WIIUIlilllllUmHIllllllMlillllllMIIMIIIIIllMmllllHIIimlllllimilinilllM^^  ��� Put your message into mora  than 3,000 homes (10,000  raaders) in these economical  spots. Your ad is always there  for quick reference .....  anytime I  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-  _..-.. _ , ��_. enee .... anytime!  I      anytime I * -      ���."..��� '  Or  F��uiiuiuiiiHiiii��iiu_iiiiiiiiimmmiiuiiHiiiii_iiiiiiiiiuitu_iim  ��� ������lllllllllllKIIIIIUIIIiniUMII.  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons,  B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  * Office * Residential * Wake-up Colls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Call"  885-2245  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MADE LAMPS  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues. through Saturday  Candles,  Macrame,   Beads,  Arts  and Crafts  Cowrie Street - Sechelt ��� 885-9817  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road & Grandview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 o.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Gibsons & Pender: Monday-Thursday 10 a.m.  to 3 p.m.; Friday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  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 Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Lines  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  WATER SURVEY SERVICES  For Export Blasting  FREE ESTIMATES  Ph. 885-2304 - L. C. Emorson  If No Answer Leave Message at 085-9326  R.R. 1, Socholt, B.C.  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phono 805-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  VILLAGE BUILDERS  i \  Engineers. Contractors  Recreational Homes, Cottajjes  P. Bruce Baker, P. Eng. - President  Sto. 105,  195-21st St., West Vancouver, B.C.  Tol.i 922-9000  Use these spaces to  reach nearly 12,000 people  ovary woekl  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All-Your Building Needs-  Madeira Park Phone 883-2585  Free Estimates - Fast Service  6 __ W DRYWALL  Drywoll, acoustic and textured ceilings  ��� Now serving Gibsons area and the Peninsula  Phone 884-5315  Box 166, Port Mellon, B.C.  THE BARGAIN CENTRE  WE. BUY,   SELL   OR   TRADE  (open Thursday, Friday, Saturday)  Lumber - Doors - Windows - Bricks  Appliances - Furniture  , in Hansen's old Warehouse .  Sechelt 885-9848  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywoll and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phono 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  L6VH SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (now Hall Shoot Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading - Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 8859550  R & S BACKHOE  R.R., 1, Madeira Park, B.C,  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  CONTRACTORS  (cont.)  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  : Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Free  Estimates Phone 885-9413  W. M. Shortreed Construction  General carpentry,  concrete specialists,  walks, driveways, retaining  walls, patios.  266-7809  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Build  to suit:  Homes, Commercial. Buildings,  Vacation Homes. All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any   kind   of   Remodelling.  PHONE  VERN. 885-2525 or 886-2344  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  . Gravel - Fill - Topsoil  Driveways - Basements - Light Clearing  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2237 days or eves.  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C.  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  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  .  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  HAIRDRESSERS  ELECTRICIANS  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING -  ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER  HARBOUR & EGMONT  For a free estimate, call 883-2426  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential  and  Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phono 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical  Contractor  R.R.   1, Madeira Park  Phono  883-2749  -V  Pencler Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Freo estimates  Joe McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phono 003-9913  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  P. V. Services  Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 803-2733, ��V-t. 006-7375  Office Hours 8:30a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  Your Business Card  In this spaco will  reach nearly 12^000 people!  Low coat ~r- High power '      I  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified  Electricians  Phono   Day   or   Evenings   685-2062  i  FUEL  <RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS       i  IMPERIAL ESSO' DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Pork, B.C.  ANN'S COIFFURES  " Next to Neven's  TV. & Radio  Gibsons 886-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert  Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt . 885-2818  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  _.    IRON WORK  Phone 886-7029 -886-7056 - 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE  ..Welcome to the Flobrshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph.  886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE SHOP  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc ond Acetyline Welding  Stpel Fabricating - Marine Ways  \ Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  PAINTING & DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  ,   DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (at 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.  MOVING  &  STORAGE  _     .1    -.1,1������ -��� ���      I ��� III      I-..I     I..II-.-.I.-.    ..I���Ill.-     ..,   ���,_���.     _-.ll_.l,.|_,|_l     .   -I...M___..I.      , . I.        .,  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Pocking, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OP ALLIED VAN LINES  ��� Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R.  1  Gibsons  NURSERY ""  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrub* - fruit Troes - I-rtlll-or  Horry Plants - Budding 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  USE THIS '  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  TO REACH NEARLY  12,000 PEOPLE  THE TIMES, 885-9654  PLUMBING &  HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Chorlebois  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  Repairs - Alterations - New Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD.  Gov't Certified Plumber ��� 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT. B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  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  ROOFING  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and  Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Ayailable  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira  Park  Phone 883-2585  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  at Davis Bay  "Wo Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting  Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers -  Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE  885-284B ��� 24  HOUR SERVICE  ���     AFTER HQURS  885-2151  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY  ERECTION  AND  STRIPPING  Comploto Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885-2848/885-2359 ovos.  i......I urn min ��� ��.��ii��_��_i._Ji_.i____������_^������___���__���i  RETAIL STORES  ROOFING SYSTEMS  Products for your Roof, Walls  Floor and Asphalt Surfaces . . .  SAM HAUKA ��� 886-7389  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  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       ,i  Wharf Street,  Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home 885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine  Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast  Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Scows - Logy  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone  885-9425  DANGEROUS TREES TOPPED ...  Removed;   solective   lot  clearing.  Fruit trees pruned. Shrubs trimmed and shaped.  Consultation and Freo Estimates.  20 YRS. EXPERIENCE ��� FULLY INSURED  Phono 886-7566  T.V.  8t  RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Salos and Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) ft, PHILCO  Phono 085-2171  Cowrio Street, Sochelt  C 6, S HARDWARE  Socholt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE   ���  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885 9713  III   Ponder Harbour - 883-25J13  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  Box   158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula  ^<M��MU������l_����M��������W��W��������������W����l������WV��W>������<-m��W����,MW��  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP 1  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Olivor ��� Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Don 799, Sochelt ��� Phono 085-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS,  UPHOLSTERY  I1ELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholatorlno - Ro&lyling - Comploto Drapery  Sorvlco - Samples shown In tho home  Phono 006 2050  WATER TAXI  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  24-hour service  to all Howo Sound  Phono 886-7732 or 086-9651 ^      -   v   _.   '  Wednesday, July 25,1973  _    ' /  x'l  -.  i .   I       '   "  The Peninsula Timet/  1 . \~  / N��e1t  .    i  J,   CAM. COLLECT  Bus. 278-6291 - Rod. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Tracks  ��. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 Rd. - Bon Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL  VEHICLES  PHONE:   278-6291  OR 885-9813  _r_fl  'orm.  fflac^Jsai  SALES   REPRESENTATIVE  RES.    PHONE:   985 ���  6300  n Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  No. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  MORE ABOUT.. .  * Sunshine Coastings  ���from pag* A-l  .summer.  "Already 72 people have registered and are borrowers. Among those  registered are summer visitors, high  schoolers, parents, elementary pupils  and pre-schoolers from all areas of  the Peninsula."  ���    , ���     ������  The Times has just recorded its  farthest outpost^vote on the highway  grid system. You might say it's the  farm vote corning in. It's from Mr.  and Mrs. M. W. Cor ma ck, plant  breeding station, Njoro, Kenya. Both  voted for the grid system and feel  that the Hydro right-of-way should  start as soon as possible.  The Cormacks are returning to  their Davis Bay home after nearly  four years in Kenya. They added:  "We were delighted to see our house  from under the pier in the picture  on page 7 of the June 20 issue of  The Peninsula Times."  *  Cormacks will be home in August.  ��� ���     ���  B.C. Tel engineers have shelved  tiie plan to tear up Sechelt's streets  again. They have reassessed the  second phase of an underground conduit project and have decided not to  proceed with the work due to costs  being considerably higher than expected.  B.C. Tel is up and down as much  as a receiver on a desk phone.  ���     ���      ���  When calling the regional district  office the other day, I was quite  startled when someone answered  'Nuts and Bolts.' ^quickly recovered  and realized 'that maybe I really did  have the right place���the regional  district just started answering their  phone properly. No, I was wrong.  The regional office number is 885-  2838 and I accidently phoned 886-2838  and got the little store in Gibsons.  I think I have something there  though.  ��� ���      ���  ���    ���  John Bunyan's daughter Susan  has left the Sunshine Coast and is  now a cashier in a drug store in  Williams Lake���and she loves it, says  John.  ��� ���     ���  Harry Olaussen, MP, will nicet  the Sechelt village council Wednesday, August I and then attend Uie  Gibsons Soa Cavalcade August 3-5.  He will leave Ottawa to attend the  Powell River Sea Fair, Thursday,  July 26.  During'the latter part of August  Harry will moke nn extensive tour  Of the Interior followed by a visit to  Bella Coola for the opening of the  Fall  Fair.  * ���      ��  Three Socholt RCMP officers hnvo  been promoted to full constable from  second class constable. They aro:  Constables Colin Reworts, Clarenco  Loveluk and Wayne Dinglo. AH havo  been in 'the force about V/a years.  * .       ���  Four naval ships will be at the  Sea Cavalcade, tk\ys Joo Kampman,  publicist. About 720 mon from tho  fthlps will,descend on tho fair com-  1 munlty, according to Comm. Tony  Randall from Madon. No,  lio'o not  that. Tony Randall. .  * *      ���  Wlliat Confusoious ddjdn't my:  "Man entertains unwelcome guests  and hurts tho things ho loves Uie  best."  ...f .,._...,���__,,..,.,___��_���.,,,.. K^-������-������������_.._^.__���_.���������,,--._._._.,..,.- -^  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  DON'T MESS IT UP!  Half moon Bay Happenings  LAST Saturday, despite a wet morning,  the weather cleared up in time for  the play-off of the tennis tournament  of the Redrooffs Beach and Country Club.  Winners were Robbie Gillis and Carol  MacPherson and- the runners-up, Chris.  Taylor and Lorrie Hunt. The tournament  was organized by Kenny Hunt.  A wedding of interest to Halfmoon  Bay residents recently took place at the  United Church, Lonsdale, when Ken Moffat, a former resident of Halfmoon Bay  took his bride Donna Briare of Cranbrook. It was an old time summer wedding with the bride and . bridesmaids  dressed in ankle length gingham dresses  with full lace flounces and wearing wide-  brimmed hats. The groom and his attendants wore black pants and white jackets.  Among those attending the wedding were  Mr. and Mrsi Chuck Davie and Tag Ny-  gard from the Bay and old school friends  . of the groom, from Pender HaEbour.. The  ��� couple-Will' make their home ini North  Vancouver. Ken is a high steel worker  employed by the Dominion Bridge Company.  The high winds of the past week have  created problems for a number of small  boats. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Moore and  their two children, after spending two  weeks at the Greenall cottage at Redrooffs' headed north in their 21 foot  boat "Gypsy" to explore Desolation  Sound, but they never got there., After  running into heavy seas, they turned  back into Agamemnon Channel and took  shelter in Blind Bay on Nelson Island.  They spent the rest of their holiday in  the sheltered inland waterways around  Jervis Inlet and Egmont.  Don and Beth Bath travelled down  from Masset in the Queen Charlotte Islands in their trimaran and tied up for  ' a few days at Halfmoon Bay wharf while  they visited Mrs. Bath's mother, Mrs.  Roy Holgate. When they left to continue  (heir journey to Vancouver, thejr ran  into heavy seas on the way to Gibsons  and took shelter behind Bowen Island.  They considered the country around the  Bay was the loveliest part of the coast  they saw in their 700 mile journey down  from Massot. Don Bath is the son of Mra.  Louise Bath, a former resident of Welcome Beach who now lives in an apartment in New Westminster.  Mrs. Ruby Warne hurried to Nanaimo  last weekend when she received news  of tho illness of her sister, Mrs. Mary  Lucas. Larry and Melva Mcllose who  now live in Edmonton, have severed their  lost He with Halfmoon Bay with the  sale of Larry's remaining property in  Square Bay near Welcome Pass.  Visitors from all over the world are  still finding their way to Halfmoon Bay.  At Redrooffs last week was Mrs. Bertha  Hox.'ihnll,  a  guest  of  the  Bill Corson's,  ���by Mary Tinkley  who comes from Northumberland, Eng-  Inad. Though Mrs. Boxshall, lives on  the Northumberland coast, she was most  impressed with bur lovely views across  to Thqrmanby and Vancouver Islands  framed with so many picturesque trees:  One visitor to the area, for whom it was  a nostalgic return, was Penny Scarr,  who with her husband and six children  were guests at the Alan Jacques home.  Penny is the daughter of the late B. L.  Pearce and Mrs. Pearce who now lives  in Vancouver. They were the original  owners of the house at Welcome Beach  which is now the property of the Rex  Werts family.  Tag Nygard and son Bobby have returned from a visit to Prince Albert to  attend the Nygard family reunion which  is held approximately every three years.  PARTS OF ELPHIE are being torn  down to clear the way for use in  September. The school was partially  destroyed by fire earlier this month.  Bill McGivern of F. W. McGivern.  Contracting operates the crane which  is pulling scorched and useless parts  of the building down.  Foreign owned firms  take $500 million  FOREIGN-OWNED companies took about  $500 million in dividends and profits >  out of the country last year, the House  of Commons was told recently.  This amounted to 7 per' cent of the  total after tax profits of all financial and  non-financial Canadian companies in 1972.  The information was contained in a  written reply tabled in the House on July  9, by Trade Minister Alastair  Gillespie.  Harry Olaussen (NDP - Coast Chilcotin)  t had sought the infqrfnatioi?,,, .  The reply., also said >{he,. government  gave $5.1 million in subsides lo foreign-  owned companies last year.  RECYCLING  ���" PLANT @  FOR FREE PICKUP  OF YOUR DISCARDED  PAPER, TIN or GLASS  phone 886-7812  8 a.m. - 10 am. & 4 p.m. - 6 p.m.  I  I  I  __ao__-_____]__  .s  ummer  a  earance  e e e  I  I  I  I  I  Those Sale Items Marked With Rod Tags  John Harvey  appointed registrar  GIBSONS���John . Harvey   has   been   appointed registrar of births and marriages for the Peninsula.  It will be his responsibility to record  nil births, deaths arid marriages In the  area, u duty previously performed by  the local RCMP detachment.  "Harvey, owner ot Harvey's Department Store, Is also local coroner and n  J.P.  '/////////////////////S////////S//*  Opon 7 days  a weok  9 a.m. to 10 p.m.  ////sju///su////u//////////s///  it GROCERIES  �� GIFTS  ^ NOVELTIES  Bernio and Pat Shalagan  SECHELT - 885-9414  I  1  CHARGE-IT!  tt  YOUR  I  soaaQosQ  DEALER  1  1  1  1  i  L^amphells    Uarietu cJLtd.  ^nmniimrmitumrtmiritrtt/itm  S  g  |   Trail Bay Centre  SECHELT  _f  m  m  885-2335  I  Glass over Wood  IM3  HBeKvLA  efe Marine & Industria  FREE ESTIMATES ���  Bottom Painting  Fiberglass Supplies  ��� Reffinisbing  O Wood and Gbss  ^ CANOES  ^ RUNABOUTS  ^ USED BOAT SALES  _________  mmmmmmmmm  ���!���_."_n*__)li|_. i- .. Hj__M__^_M_it__  i.iifa'_.*i_-ii^&^'M>'��iiM5*  mmmmmmmwiewmuai  _____W_^__,,_i .^^w.^iifli^iiaaJ__<_w____w*M. ii4.-t^ir.i4w�����*���*->�����"_-**  ������_ I _-��������� I _,.  _m_���_��*_*-i ���___���_ _y___._*-_i __��im._~--_iii.__i  _X__S_��_!  ���__r_______j,,t____T____g_____^  M 'I  \  .  ���   1 '  "_  _>     ( '  1    I  .  1  J  ; .. .  \  ^ ;V ,  . ��  ,  V \  ^     /  i  ri  -j  A  \       \  _     \>'  Poge 14  \       '  J  /  ".  Th�� Penlnnaula Times      Wednesday, July 25,1973  ^ Including weaving, lottery . . ,  schedule of workshops  slated at local Craft Fair  BS*>.  Mecrame Inst. D. Dunsford  on a  few tips to Hilda Berghon at Sunshine Coast craft fair workshop.  Mixing thoir own clay for pottery  _,./i{   *�����.'��  _  class  oro, from loft, Waltor Valenclus, Rachel Schnldor, Kay Whipple,  Nancy Wallinder, Barbara Loos.  \  GIBSONS���Sunshine   Coast   Craft   Fair  has a ful schedule of courses slated  for August, including several additions to  their present varied selections  Since the project received an OFY  grant in MayK organizers have built up  a sizeable following of enthusiasts eager  to learn arts and crafts techniques.,  The -group holds three workshops "a -  weeks in the United Paperworkers International Union, hall on highway 101 just  outside Gibsons. In addition, children's  multi-media workshops are held weekly,  to give the young craftsmen an appreciation of color, form and the potential of  different materials.  Workshops are conducted by experts  in the various fields who teach their  skills to an average of 10 to 15 students.  Through craft sales, which are held  each. Friday, Saturday and. Siinday, work  by local artisans is brought to the public  attention in a.setting that"displays th&r  craft to the best possible effect.  Ten per cent of the price paid for items is donated to the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council  to   further   promote  homecraft  skills in the area.  Said Barbara Lees, one of the Craft  Fair co-ordinators: 'We have around 25  different craftsmen represented at the  sales. Some of them might display only  one article: others might have 30." _  Local artists are encouraged to bring  along their wares for sale. "We would  like to see ar list more craftsmen represented," said Barbara.  Courses are free, she said, but, in some  cases, a small charge is made for materials, ranging between $1 and $18, depending on the course chosen.  The Craft Fairfs, August workshop  schedule is as follows:  .Batik ��� Instructor Gail Ciennan, 10  participants; 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Aug. 1, 2; 8,  J); 15, 16; 22, 23. A repeat of the very pop- v  ular basic- batik course taught in July.  The course, stresses the fundamentals of  design and color. Waxiftg and dyeing on  all natural fibres. Exploring all of the exciting ways of/producing textile design.  ' Basic Eft-broidery: ��� Instructor Marg  Miekle���10 participants. 10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Aug. 8 and 0. A collection Of simple, basic  embroidery for uses in every j_ay and  creative aspects. Course will cover samples of stitches, uses of design and color.  Ethnic Clothing'��� Instructor Yetta  Lees, 20 participants. 7:30 - 9:30 p.m. August 10. A short look at some clothing  styles of other cultures and their possible adaptation to our climate, life style ..  arid materials.  Leatherwork���Instructor Mavis Christmas, 10  participants.  10 a.m. - 4 p.m.V  August 15, 16, 17. A three-day workshop  beginning from the tanned hide, working  with tools, dyes and finishing materials,  to complete a substantial article. Cost of  -  litigo leather $10 per person and cost of  $8 per person for tools will be charged  at registration. (Participants keep these  as well as the finished article).  Blockprinting���Instructors   Yetta  and ".  Barbee Lees���15 "participants. 1 p.m. - 4  p.m.; August 15, 16. An: introduction to.  designing  and   cutting  lino blocks  and  printing on textiles. .���'�����"������  Indian Basket   Weaving ������ Instructor  Mary Jackson, 12 participants. 10 a.m. -.  noon Aug. 23.  General Basket Weaving^-r-Instructar  Adrienne Kemble, 12 participants. 1 p.m.  - 4 p.m. Aug. 23. Mary Jackson will show  some of the basket weaving traditional  to the local culture and Adrienne Kemble  will go into some contemporary uses of  the craft.  . Tai Chi���Instructor. Steve Lones 7:30  p.m. - 9:30 p.m. Aug. 1, 8, 15, 22. Each  evening an aspect of Tai Chi w__ be demonstrated. The meetings will provide a  feel for what Tai Chi is about.  Macrame���Instructor-Diane Dunsford  10 participants. 6:00 p.m. - 10 p.m. Aug.  23. An introduction of Macrame; the art  of creative knotting. Each participant will [  be charged $1.00 for materials. Another  repeat of a popular July workshop.  Group Music���Instructor Ken Dalg-  leish. 7 p.m. - 10 p.m. Aug. 2, 9, 16, 23.  This is a continuation of the July workshop, but there are still openings for  anyone who wants to get together with  others to share songs and music.  Baku���Instructor Gary Cherneff. 10  am. - 4 p.m. Aug. 13 -'18. Ten-15 participants. This is a workshop dealing' with  Baku and basic low-fire glazing, including making a Raku day body, building  pots and firing. Cost of supplies, $3 per  person.  Children1- Workshops Weaving and  Clay. These workshops are continuing  throughout August,, but organizers are  unable to register any new participants.  Special   Event,   Company   One���Tb_s~  Victoria  theatre   company   will  present  one of their performances of improvisa-  tional theatre. Check the local newspapers for further information.  General Information���All workshops  will be in the United Paperworkers International Union Hall on the Sechelt  Highway just outside of Gibsons. Registration will take place during normal  workshop and craft sale hours, but please  come as soon as possible. Organizers have  tried to. accommodate all the requests  they have had, but, within the scope of  this project, it has not always been possible to register all those who wanted to  attend. The fair is looking for carpenters'  tools for use in their children's classes.  Contact Darlene or Steve Lones at 885-  9065.  Craft Sale Hours���Every weekend, except Aug. 3- 5. Friday 7 p.m. - 10 p.m.  Saturday 1 p.m. - 9 p.m. Sunday 1 p.m. -  5 p.m.  TOURIST DICK Antonioni admires    Marty Peters, Cindy   Mellon   and  selection of wares on display at Graft    Mick Henry.,  Pair. Included are pottery pieces by  JiiiaiiiiiiiiiinimiiiiimiMiiiiM ��� ���iuiuiiiimiiiiiiiii  MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  s  g Wharf Road - Sechelt - 885-9066  1 P.O. POX 213  c Hallmark-Coutts   card-  ond   wrapping*.   -  ~ Fine   English   china  cups  and  saucers,    a  2 Boutique fronts,  local  artists  paintings.    ��  �� ���....,.���.,.........���................_  j^ubiic S5 ten og ranker  *ny,  '���lly  &Af  m  ��ft_sy.  trodii  We_nrlnD le & popular courso at Ihe Craft Fair.  Pretty Barbara Loot examines example of macrame produced by work-  , , shop student. ,      ''     / ,   t  Sechelt Office  Service  is pfa-sad to announce tha opening of  Its office In Socholt on August 1st, 1973.  MRS. JUDY MATHON  will bo availablo to tha flananil  public  artd buslnasssa as a public *t��nooraphar  from  Mon. -Fri., 9 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.  Gordon Agendas Office      1  on Cowrio Street  .Bo* 003, Socholt, B.C.  T-l. 005-2325 (effectlv* A_Bust 1st)'  '    ; A\)     '  \      \      V  \     /  V  Th* Peninsula TimM  P_g- 15  Wedneedoy, July 25,1973  Sechelt News Notes  \ ���  MRS. Herb Rchter of Roberts Creek travelled to the east coast to attend the  wedding of son, CpL Neil Richter to Ka-  therine Wynot of Liverpool, Nova Scotia,  on July 21.-  -- Visiting the Bill Bryson's of Wilson  Creek are Mr. and Mrs. Alex Drummond  of Brampton, Ontario, parents of Mrs. Lori  ��� Bryson.  '; \ /v ���������'���'  The local chapter of Parents without  Partners hosted a campout weekend for  100 visitors from the Vancouver Chapter  No. 153. They met at the.new Porpoise  Bay campsite where everyone gathered  on Friday night staying through to Sunday afternoon,  There was swimming, visiting and boat -  rides provided by Cliff Olson and his  houseboat   The  weather   couldn't  have  been better. Saturday evening a grand  bonfire was held, with many happy voices  PENDER HARBOUR  ';;,   REALTY LTD.      ' M  For. Insurance of oil kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  MWmtv>mfmtmiiiuntmmii��iu^i>i��M^u��t��i>i>tuv)mtvimi>ii  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  INDIAN HAU  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  I.-  * DOOR PRIZE *  %mHmmmmmmMmmm*mmmmtmm��mmmmmmmm0imm<mmmmmmmm&  lllllllllllil  3 PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!   1  885-9654  885-2635  (Please make a note of this  new number)  GIBSONS:  OfJ"___f___f  s  ___*  THE TIMES  (Everybody Calls The Times!)      |  -Mniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil-  r-*7 *WfT Cam*.  raised in song under a full moon.  Parents without Partners from the  Sunshine Coast and their families were:  Mrs. Glenda Drane, Mrs. Mary Kingston,  Mrs. Beryl Sheridan, John Charleton, Ken  Woods. .      ������ ;.\y  Unfortunately Glenda collapsed from  exhaustion on Sunday and ended up  in St. Mary's Hospital. Besides helping with the weekend activities, Mrs.,  Drane has been getting things ready for  her move to the; Fraser. Valley. Proving  how this group works together to help  one another, Mrs. Kingston has Scott  Drane staying with her during his mother's sojourn in the hospital.  Birthday celebrations on the extended-  care floor on July 18 were in honor of  Mrs/ Lucy Davey. Many of the patients  gathered in the lounge to enjoy the music  of Mr. and Mrs. Art Redman on the violin and piano. Sechelt Auxiliary members  Mrs* Eve : Moscrip, Mrs. Doris Pringle,  Kay .Purdy and Mrs. Peggy Connor had  the privilege pf serving tea and coffee  and beautiful birthday cake. Included in  '.. the birthday honors were special birthday  . wishes to Nurse "Sam" whose birthday  fell oh that day.      ;  Mayor Ben and Louise Lang, Winnib-  agoed tluiir way Up to Quesnel to see  daughter Ann and Irvin Garry. The Garry's and their two children joined the  Lang's on a couple of campouts���first at  McLeese Lake and then a few days at  Cottonwood River, a lovely natural wilderness park. The weather was very changeable, alternating between rain and sun.  Dave ahd Eva Hayward went on a  five-week" charter to England via Ward-  air, which they were more than pleased  with. They stayed away from the big cities, visited relatives all over, starting with-  their nephew, who visited here last year,  in Grantham, -Lincolnshire.  Touring Scotland for two weeks the  Hay wards were delighted with the green  fields and all the heather on the hills.  Staying in the Hayward home in West  Sechelt in their absence was Mrs. Margaret Parkinson from West Vancouver  there for a week. Followed by Mr. and  Mrs. Murdo MacDonald and son: Graeme  from New Westminster.  On the return from England Dave and  Eva stopped at Burnaby for two days  when. Mrs. Marion Kell ahd Mrs. Olive  Fraser from New Westminster drove them  home and stayed for the weekend.  Mrs. Gunnar Wigard spent a few days  holidays in Chilliwack visiting relatives  and then in Vancouver for a couple'more.  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Firth had a most interesting trip when they headed north to  Pine Point, North West Territories, for  a visit with son Allen, Sheila and then-  daughter Lisa. They found the road not  too bad except for the last section which  was under construction and full of pot-  . holes. They were surprised at th. lack of  wildlife sjgen on their wajr But a bear did-  come for lunch and in his snooping around  burnt his ndse on the camp stove. This  was enough to send him on his way. Pine  Point is a Cominco company town and  the Firth's were treated to a tour of the  zinc and lead mines. This is on Great  Slave Lake, 60 miles from Hay River.  Leaving Grimstead it is straight north.  Strictly a young people's town well laid  Out, clean, they report.  Returning Ben and Marie Firth came  down through Edmonton, Jasper and Yei-  lowhead.  Mr. and Mrs. Walter Beck of Mermaid  Street, have returned home after an enjoyable flight to New England visiting  Mrs. Beck's four nieces at Worchester and  Aubin, Mass. They also visited a nephew  at Hampton Beach, New Hampshire which  is on the Atlantic and very much like  Brighton Beach, England.  In fact, Mr. Beck said there are many  things in New England that resemble old  England���the old brick houses, narrow  cobblestone streets, the names of cities  and towns, even the accent of the people  especially the older folic.  One day was spent in Boston where  Mr. Beck worked for a short time after  returning from overseas in World War 3.  There are many changes to be seen in  Boston after 53 years. For one thing, Mr.  Beck said the cars are now driving on  the right hand side, in 1020 they were  still driving on the left and most cars  had the steering wheel on the right side.  While Mrs. Beck enjoyed meeting her  nieces and nephew, after the congestion  of the cities and the hot, sticky climate,  "it'., sure good to be back in our little  village of Sechel," snid Mr, Beck.  \  Homelite Chain Saws  STARTING AS LOW A* $119��95  AND UP  WHO SAYS FISHING is poor. Not  Stan Mills of Vancouver, who caught  this 28 pound nine ounce spring salmon beauty off the first Trail Island.  Trolling, he used a herring and dod- .  Olaussen seeks answer  to television problem  HABKY Olaussen, MP for Coast-Chilco-  tin, queried Communication Minister  Gerard Pelletier, as to how he intends  to bring full CBC national coverage to  areas that may end up with another  commercial network.  This query was put to the minister in  the House of Commons in view of the  fact that the ORTC has to make a decision resulting from hearings that took  place in Vancouver on June 11 as to whether channel 10 should be assigned to  the CBC or to a commercial outlet, and'  also in view of the fact that there is  large public support in the outer rural  areas of the B.C. Coast for CBC's application.  In response Pelletier said that he did  not know whether a decision has been  received as yet and that he knows the  CRTC has the question under advisement.  ger. Mills has <a summer place on  the Peninsula and used to live here  full time and, in fact, attended school  ���ait Porpoise Bay.^^^^;^,    '.,.;-.���  . _-r-,. V-. ,��� ,-- '?i<"7f'-tt1.;-.7j;  . ,     ; ���  ._;���-_  SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE  885-9626  SPEED QUEEN  .Division of McGraw Edison of Canada Ltd.  378  Automatic Washer  Model AD4011  JiRifc'A  DOLLS BLAMED  Every year dolls grow more lifelike  and have fancier wardrobes and equipment. A doll's life has never been better  ���but there arc spoil-sports. A Czechoslovaks communist-youth newspaper  blamed dolls for spreading "bourgeois  ideas of a perfect lady". Tho paper warned: "Girl will grow up to bo more interested in fashion than in the production  of synthetic chlorophyll."  also available with porcelain  tub at .���._, .������ $348.88  2-YEAR WARRANTY  on all parts and labour.  MULTI-CYCLE TIMER  Two complete automatic wash cycles are  provided ���- Normal Cycle and Durable  Press Cycle ��� plus a Pre-Wash Soak Cycle,  Normal Cycle is for most regular family  wash loads and has a. maximum time of  approximately 40 minutes, Durable Press  Cycle is tor durable press) delicate and  woolen fabrics and has a maximum time of  approximately 26 minutes, Cycle includes  special cool down to minimize wrinkling in  durable press and other fabrics of man-  made libers. Pre-Wash Soak Cycle is part  of the Normal Cycle and may be used as a  soak cycle to remove heavy dirt and soil  from fabric-. Cycle is approximately 17  minutes and includes 5 minutes of agitation,  .       ���   . ' .,,,,  WATER TEMPERATURE SELECTION ,:|      |  Choice of Hot wash with Cold or Warm'ft'  rinse; Warm wash with Cold or Warm rinse; y  Cold wash with Cold rinse. ,.��.     A''-  AGITATION &��� SPIN SPEED SELECTK  Choice of either Normal agitation and Fast77  spin speed or Gentle agitation and Slow  spin spued, Gentle ni'itator action is 6D%  ol Normal, Spin speed for water extraction  is 625 RPM (approx,) on Fast and .IH  RPM (appro*,) on Slow,  WASH WATER LEVEL SELECTION  Choice of either Extra Fill or fill for Larp,o,  Medium   . r Small  loads  in  tho  Normal  Cycle, Choice of fill tor Larfje, Medium or  Small lo.icto. In the Durable Proas Cycle,  iisitss^ipsajas^  '^^^^^^^^^i&M^��^^^M^i^(i  itAnA-iAAnAimmeM         ���/ 3&:y.  iSSig...:: _...i"'K  STAINLESS  STEEL TUB  Rust-Proof .'��� Chip-Proof  Ideal for Durable Press  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  ^ PHONE 0&5-2171  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT ���'      At y  i  /  \    -    '  .    -  ,   /  r     \  Page 16 Tha Ponfofula Timed  Wednesday, July 25,1973  Firearms bylaw  to be studied  A DRAFT _fylaw would restrict discharge  of firearms in the Sunshine Coast Regional District has been referred to the  regional board's planning committee for  study and report.  From the planning committee the bylaw will __s presented to the various advisory commissions of the district for  study.  Secretary Charles Gooding said that,  a bylaw had been drafted and sent to  the three rod and gun clubs serving the  district, but, through an oversight, no  copies were sent to directors who, in  many cases, were accosted by irate residents and gun club members demanding  to know why the proposed firearms dis-  . charge bylaw was so restrictive;  In one case, Gooding said that the  area around Cloholm which had been requested by residents and B.C. Hydro as  a restricted- area, read _no shooting in a  25-mile radius which would effectively  exclude the entire Sunshine Coast. Regional District. Gooding said that that  should have, read five miles. He sent a  covering letter to club members asking  for .their comments and suggestions on  the proposed bylaw.  The bylaw attempted to restrict shooting in built-up residential and commercial  areas but two gun clubs have their shooting ranges in residential areas.     .  The restriction would ban discharge  of firearms including pellet and air guns  on any island within the district except  Gambier, Anvil and Nelson and any regional district garbage disposal site. .  ��� Gooding said that the restriction on  shooting on the islands is because of  the smallness-of mostof them.  I     -  A  Riding club told to wait  ORGANIZED    groups    or   unorganized  groups will be denied permission to use  ���portions of the Sunshine Cpast Recreational Centre until proper authority has  been delegated.,  Erich Hensch, chairman of the .committee,  told the directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional District fofct permission for utilization will be. withheld,  "until such time that proper delegation  of responsibilities has been allocated as  to the use of this, followed by proper  long-range planning for development.".  '- ���  Hensche's letter was prompted by application of Timber Trail Riding  Club  which asked the regional board: "It is  our understanding a portion of this property (recreation centre) has been alloted  the riding club for the construction of  an  outdoor  riding  arena   where  gym-  ^khanasetc. can be held.  "It would be appreciated if you could  advise us as to the location and amount  of acreage involved as soon as possible.  We are-intending to-apply for a grant -  from the government and in order to do  so we must have this information."  \  The regional boatfd turned the mainte^  nance of the site, for,the time being,  over to. the recreational committee.  ��� ���-"���"���      '������  Rita  Relf,  director,  Area   B   (Halfmoon Bay), reminded the board that the  Royal  Vancouver Yacht  Club lease  at  Secret Cove was to be reviewed July 15.  Directors agreed that the lease should  be cancelled.    ; ���  Director Harry Almond moved with a  second by Relf j. that the board send a  letter to the responsible government ag-  ��� ency stating th^t the members are still  opposed to the Secret Cove lease and  that it should be cancelled. The motion  carried unanimously.  At Porpoise Bay  "111 blow your head  off/' camper is told  U-DMVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  885-2848 886-2848  or 885-2151 eves.  SECHELT���Brian Higginson   threatened  to "blow the head" off a camper at  Porpoise Bay campsite unless he roused  Higgihson's girl friend from a tent where  she was sleeping.  Provincial court was told July 18  that Higginson, 24, threatened Marvin  Coulthard of Vancouver with a gas-oper-  , ated pellet gun.  Accused had consumed "a few- too  many drinks,", said the crown prds--__Sgr  and all he wanted to do .was speak to  his girl friend.   "  Ronald Shultz, lawyer acting for Higginson, said his client had not intended to  injure anyone.  "The word 'stupid* comes to mind"  in connection with the incident, he told  the. court, "and he (Higginson) is fully  aware of this."  The crown noted that the pellet gun  was inoperable at. the time of the offence.  , Judge Charles Mittlesteadt" /placed  Higginson on one year's probation and  ordered his pellet gun destroyed.  Three other charges against accused  in connection with the incident were  dropped.   -  Under other court news, Robert Bromley appeared on a charge, of cultivating  marijuana at Wilson Creek. '  The case was remanded to August 17  for trial. . ���     _ .-  Richard Dueseribury, who drove June  10 while his license was suspended, had  his case remanded to August 1 to set a  trial date.  He pleaded not guilty to the charge.  A breach of probation count against  Phillip Berdahl was remanded to July  25 to set-a trial date.   .  Oct, 11, he was placed on probation  BIG HIT in Disneyland were the  members of the Sechelt ^ residence  Indian band show here trooping down  Main Street. Forty-nine musicians  and five advisors travelled to South:  ern California and the children enjoyed every minute of it but Father  Fitzgerald reported that they were  glad to get home.  for false pretences .on condition- that he  did not leave the Peninsula without  court's, permission and that he reported  to the probation officer when required.  The crown alleged that he left the  Peninsula between June _5 and July 8.  PLACE those beautiful pansies and forget-me-nots  in  a  pretty  "pinwheel"'  crystal basket from Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Blake C. Alderson D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Post Office Building Sechelt  Phone 885-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 a.m. - 5:15 p.m.      10 a.m.-2:30 p.m.  CANADA MANPOWER CENTRE  ANNQUNCIS  Resumption of Itinerant Service to the  Sechelt Peninsula  Premises will be in building formerly occupied by  Coastline Plumbing & Heating, now office of  Dr. F. Decker, Optometrist  Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  SERVICE WILL COMMENCE AUGUST 8th AND 9th  AND THEREAFTER EVERY 2nd AND 4th WEDNESDAY AND  THURSDAY OF EACH MONTH:  AUGUST 8th and 9th; 22nd and 23rd  .   SEPTEMBER 12th and 13th; 26th and 27th  OCTOBER 10th and 11th; 24th and 25th  NOVEMBER 7th and 8th; 21st and 22nd  ETC. FOR THE COMING YEAR  Telephone885-9712  on days of service only  MB STEAKS  Beef Shortribs  OUR  SPECIAL  TRIM  GRADE  LEAN  GRADE "A".. LB.  89c Bologna  BY THE  PIECE.....  CORN th" COB  CANTALOUPE  CELERY  IMPORTED  CANADA NO. 1  LARGE SIZE  45'�� ...  LOCAL  CANADA NO. 1  LB.  1? CARROTS  LOCAL  BULK NO. 1 ...  TALL TINS  Flaked Tuna  Clovorleaf - 6 ox.  Orange Crystals  Tang Twin Pack - 7 ox. .  Lynch Meat  Prem - 12 ox.  Liquid Detergent  Swan - 2x24 ox. , K   Pork & Beans  Malkin's -  14 ox.   Seven Farms - Pacific Mil  Coffee Break Coffee rs_____ 79c ^  Malkins Tomato Juice.�� 39'^  FROM OUR  BAKERY  ft  Spaghetti  Malkin's, IN TOMATO SAUCE, 14 ox.  ���L  Cracked Wheat  Bread 37c  Merangues  3for. .1 _ _ _^9c  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY, JULY 26 TO SATURDAY. JULY 28  Ii3l3 p 1810! Zwc jug : fl-" m  offee Rich Coffee Creamer ���_���_ 19CS  ��� ._ , *  ___p  asmaaW.  Phono 886-2026  886-9812 Meat Dept.  We Reserve The Right To Limit Quontltlea  886-9823 Bakery  V  A''

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xpentimes.1-0186143/manifest

Comment

Related Items