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The Peninsula Times Sep 5, 1973

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 .   ;A  \'  4jfr  -. < ���  '_.��  \  \--_  ��� \ '  $*���  J " f  ENINSULA  Swing the Sunshine Coast, <Howe Sound to Jervis inlet), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Lending, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Pork, Sechelt/ Hotfmoon Boy, Secrer Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Pork, Garden Boy, Irvine's Lending Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OF ANY PAPER OH THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  7 v '' wej  ||        fit  is'i Cahtfila^ Graphic--^dustrles  ��   _e_.fc 6tl^ Ave.'  Vancouver iuf' b  Service  flegfongl board told^  \ ��� ���  \  This luue 14 Poge�� -  Union <__������ _obe'  Water rate hike  being considered  Vol. 10, No  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 5, 1973  SEJUOUS^ consideration will be given to  an -increase ^in water rates, Sunshine  Coast Regional District board members  were told at their Aug. 30 meeting..  Director Prank West, in replying to a  request of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District Ratepayers' Association, said that  it is not a simple matter to just say yes  or no on water hikes\when he moved the  letter-be referred to the water committee. \  . "Water costs have gone up... so we'll  seriously have to consider a water rate  increase," West said.  The association sought answers to the  following questions: ,  (1) Cost to regional water board of  water mains to service new subdivisions.  (2) What rates are charged for water  services to the residents of the Indian  Reserve? Do the Indian  residents  pay  , the land parcel tax?  (3) Would there be any increase in  the foreseeable future for water rates,  and if so, would a referendum be required for increased rates?  The association asked for a response  by its next meeting Sept. 10.  Also referred to the water committee were letters from John K. MacLeod  and Ellen Whaites both of Selma Park.  - MacLeod,*a leaseholder oh "the Indian  Reserve, wrote two letters protesting the  relocation of water service lines.  MacLeod, speaking for eight. of the  nine leaseholders to be effected by,the  replacement of the lines said in a letter  Aug. 15 to Lome Wolverton, chairman  of the, boar^:  "We agree that tfye present pipes must  be replaced, but we are in full agreement that the new pipes must be in the  location that they now exist,  "In my-telephone conversations with  board members, the legal problem of  easements is presented, but as we do not  own the land this is not a valid argument  for .forcing each leaseholder to go to the  expense and effort of installing his own  water line.  "The original water supplier and the'  Indian Band Council entered into an agreement many years ago which is still  in effect. The problem of easements was  looked after and no quarrel or dispute  has ever arisen.  "The statement that each of us must  have his own water line just because this  is the way it is done in other areas sug-  ���eoe page 8  Tyner denies decrease  Pender population drop  questioned by director  Bend removal  _  to start soon  REMOVAL of- the ess-curves north of  Gibsons will begin immediately, Don  Lockstead, MLA, told The Times last  week:  Lockstead said that the treasury board  approved $100,000 special warrant to remove the treacherous curves on the  highway.  ���The warrant just passed a short time  ago," said Lockstead. "1 had presented  the problem to Highways Minister Graham Lea and he took it up with the  board."  Lockstead said the cost of removing  the * ess-bends was estimated at about  $80,000 but revised figures indicated  $100,000 was more realistic."  Lockstead said that work would Start  as soon as possible to take advantage  of heavy equipment that is presently in  the area clearing brush and ditching.  When contacted by The Times regarding the project, highways district engineer, Tucker Forsythe, said that he was  not aware of the project and could not  fill in the details on where the new bypass would go.  Election set  for Sept. 29  GIBSONS���Nominations   close  Sept   10  for the by election called to fill the  vacancy  on  village council  created  by  the resignation of Aid. Hugh Archer.  All nomination papers must be filled  . ,at the municipal office on South Fletcher  Road by noon, Sept. 10.  If a poll is necessary, it will be held  Sept. 29 at municipal hall from 8 a.m. to  8 p.m.  The elected candidate will serve out  the unexpired portion of Archer's term,  to Dec. 31, 1974.  Nomination papers must be in the  form prescribed in the" Municipal Act,  giving the candidates' name, address and  occupation.  Each candidate must be nominated by  two registered electors.  ____&_t___ii_^-  SOON TO BE eliminated are the ess-  curves north of Gibsons. The twisty  stretch of roadway   has   claimed  many cars in its ditches over the  years. MLA Don Lockstead told The  Times that work will  diately on the stretch.  start imme-  DouJbJe last year's figure  Regional building values neur  $2 million mark lor July-August  BUILDING values on the Sunshine Coast  Regional District totalled nearly $2 million during July and August, said buildr  ing inspector F. A. Reyburn.  Total building values for the two-  month period were $1,899,400 which was  $1 million more than the same two-month  period in 1972, Reyburn said in his  rabnthly report - to the regional board  members,  approved for $930,000. Permit fees were  $2,389.50 for July and $2,667.25 for August.     ..:'.";��� ��� '  Building  trend   continues   northward  as usual with areas A, B and C accounting for $1,178,000    compared    to  only,  $721,400 for areas D, E and F during the  two months. '  Reyburn-made   a  two-month report  because the board met too early in July  In^ July-, he said, -.here were 46 per- / f or a full report. ���  -  nutiT approved wittT'a total    value of This year to date building values are  ,400 and in Augus, 56 permits were    $5,059,500  compared to $2,825,200  or  a  Regional district  Vacationing staffers  criticized by board  DIRECTORS of the Sunshine Coast Regional District are unhappy that four  top  office  staff members    have  taken  overlapping vacations.  Director Bert Slade of Area C expressed his displeasure that the staffers  absented themselves mostly during August.  "I agree," said Director Harry Almond, Area D.  "I couldn't agree more," added Frank  West, Area E director.  Director Jim Tyer said that a tremendous amount of office work is behind  because of absent personnel.  Only director disagreeing was Mayor  Ben Lang of Sechelt who said that their  duties did not overlap.  Almond said that each is aware of the  other's duties "and can give advice and  assistance if needed. "The building inspector and planner work hand-in-hand  and the administrator can help the water  superintendent."  Lang then said that administratively  the staff holidays were badly arranged.  Staff members vacationing during August were: Charles Gooding, secretary-  treasurer; Gordon Dixon, works superintendent; Fred Reyburn, building and  plumbing inspector; Ed Cuylits, regional  planner.  In making his report to the board,  deputy administrator Eric Wlllmott said:  "As a result, (of the absences) the volume  pf business activity handled was somewhat reduced this month from an administrative   services  standpoint."  He also noted that clerk-stenographer  Pat Higgins resigned as of Aug. 24. Her  successor is Ruth Livingston.  79 per cent increase.  Reyburn said: "It may be questioned  that commercial construction, may account  for a large amount in thefilbbve -figures.  The commercial construction accounts for  only $169,400 as reported by Canadian  Forest Products for the first six months  of 1973, reflected in the July values.  When the commercial construction is deducted the per cent increase is reduced  "by"only 6 per cent from 79 per cent to 73  per cent.  "There has not been any change in  the per square foot value ($18) placed  on residential construction in the last  three years," Reyburn stressed.  "Local, and lower mainland contractors  are basing their prices on $20 to as high  as $30 per square foot for the basic  house, with additional for sundeck, carports, second storeys and added plumbing. ,  "It appears that the period 1967 to  about mid 1971 accounted for a small  weekend summer type of residential construction. Since then the Sunshine Coast  has definitely established, itself as a permanent urban area of the lower mainland and other distant parts of Canada.  "Residential' construction now is the  larger, better grade, parmanent-type of  house, built, of course, on more valuable  property having a greater investment and  resale value."  Following is Reyburn's report for  July and August with comparable 1972  figures in brackets. July figures are first  followed by August.  , Single-family dwellings:    25 (15) 36 ( 9)  Multi-family  __   1(0)   0(0)  Mobiles    A......    7(5)   6(4)  Additions  and  alterations  3(0)   5(4)  Accessory   buildings  ........   9(2)   7(4)  Commercial   ���    1 ( 2)   4(2)  Total building    40 (30) 56 (23)  Plumbing      31 (22) ,41(13)  Values���  $909,400 ($474,060) $930,000 ($394,000)  Totfll fees������  $2,989.50       ($908)        $2,067.25   ($959.25)  Breakdown by electoral areas for July:  Area   A���$146,000;  B-���$321,000;    C~-  $111,000;    D-^83,000;    E~$02,000;    F���  $216,400.  Breakdown by electoral areas for Aug.  Area   A���$234,000;    B���$155,000;    C���  $211,000; D-4170,000;    E���$137,000; F���  $17,000.  AREA A director Jim tyner took exception to a news report in The Times  (Aug. 29) that population in the Pender  Harbour-Egmont area is decreasing.  "Census takers are a little remiss,"  said Tyner at the Sunshine Coast Regional District board meeting, last week.  "Counting on my two hands I can  come to a different conclusion than that,"  he said.  The Times, quoting Statistics Canada  figures stated: "In the 1966-71 period, the  Sechelt area experienced a growth of 24  per cent, the Gibsons area 21 per cent  and Roberts Creek 12 per cent. The exception to this growth pattern is Electoral  Area A (Pender Harbour-Egmont-Jervis-  inlet) which has been losing population  since 1951. In 1966-71 the loss was two  per cent, or 29 persons."  The Times' article also stated: "With  reference to population outside the major  area, it is  anticipated  that the down  ward trend in the Pender Harbour area  will reverse as land becomes less available  in the southeast portions of the district"  Director Frank West of Area E said  that he was "amused" when he read the  figures and said the building figures in  Area A showed the opposite to be -true.  West added that it would be necessary  for the board to take a closer look at  population figures because federal grants  are based on per capita population.  Tyner suggested that at the next census, local persons should be hired as enumerators. ,  In other business the directors accepted the report of works superintendent  Gordon Dixon.  Dixon stated that 1,850 feet of four-  inch and six-inch ductile iron mains were  laid, in Wilson Creek to serve a 30-lot  subdivision.  In West Sechelt, 1,800 feet of six-inch  ���see page 11  Four charges cited  Pdt John remanded in  pplice-chase sequel  SECHELT~Pat John, 20, of Gibsons, appeared at provincial court Aug. 29  on four charges arising from his alleged  high-speed flight from RCMP officers  Aug. 26,  He is charged with willfuL obstruction  of a police officer in the execution of his  duty, operating a vehicle with criminal  negligence, impaired driving and driving  while under suspension.  police claim they chased John from  Sechelt.to Earl Cove at speeds reaching  80 mph after he failed to stop for them.  At Earl Cove, he ran off the ferry wharf  into the water, they allege.  Judge^ Charles Mittlesteadt remanded  the case without plea to Sept 21 to set  a trial date.  Emile Daniels was sentenced to three  months Imprisonment in connection with  the same incident.  He was charged with .wilful obstruc- ,  tion of a police officer in the execution  of his duty,  i  Daniels admitted the chargo.  Court was told that Const. Bob Ogden  tried to stop the" vehicle in which Daniels  and another person were travelling.  "He chased the car for 30 miles at  speeds pf up to 80 mph," the crown prosecutor said.  "During tho chase, Daniels assisted  in throwing many objects from the car."  One of the objects waa a blanket, or  portion of a blanket, that draped over the  front of the pursuing police cay, he said.  "The octs were done deliberately and  could have caused a great amount of  damage, if not death," tho prosecutor  said. .  Daniels said he drank "three or four  beers and a glass of whisky" before the  incident, and "did it because Pat (the  driver of the car) told me to.  "I knew it was hopeless and I told  page 13  PATRICK  JOHN  ... faces  chargoa  IMtUIIMXIH. IIMKII.IIUIIIIIUIUHMMIMI Mlllllll IMIIIHIIIIIIMIIIMI Ill IIIIIIHIIIIII IIIIIMIIIIIIII.IlllllllltllllllllaillWIIIHIMIIM IIMIHIIIimilMIIIIMIIHIMIIH  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PHOCTOH  WELL, it's back to school for tho  2,500-odd secondary and elementary pupils on tho Peninsula.  As usual, on the first day a new  .school year, pupils wiU no doubt exchange  tales of tholr   moro note  tho 'thro�� R*\ but about life, itself, He would also like to see free, or  It seems that thoy should reflect a ot least very low rates, for youth  little moro on tho consequences of groups such as scouts, guides, school  tholr actions. classes, teams and also for senior-  No one Is accusing these educators citlzons.  of being hypocrites. So one can only Send your comments to Don at  worthy exploits during the summer   shudder at the thought of what they   Box 125 Vanande, Texada Hand up  of 78. might toll their young charges when I to Sept. 10. After Mint ho"! be In  This year, It may not only be Ihe   asked: "Should I try pot?"  pupils  who admit having sampled  ''thiol- first "Joint" of mn rljunnn.  'joint  Staff members, too, seem to hnvo  fallen prey to the blight of drug-taking that is sweeping Ibis country like  a cancor.  On moro 'than ono occasion, wo  havo come across teachers who  oponly admit lo taking marijuana  nnd other Illicit substances for additional stimulation.  Don Lockstead, MLA, Mackenzie,  is against ferry .rate increases for  residents of the Sunshlno Coast.  Ho tol;4 The Times that he will  tell Transport Minister Robert Strachan that ho Is personally opposed .  to a rato Increase for Mil-time xcsid-   doesn't care about soaring prices.  Victoria, c/o fho Parliament Buildings. ' i  Don will .(be on tho Peninsula today  and tomorrow. If you would like to  contact him call Hie Gibsons NDP  office, 1)86-7744.  ���      ���      ���  'lite public is apalbetlc and Just  That, at least, 4s (lie opinion of Jan  Potorson of Wost Sechelt who tried  to mount a campaign against high  prices. I  Jan, you will recall, suggested a  VERN WISHLOVE, prlncU.1 of Mod    school year. Olco mony i other local  elm Park Elementary School, work- ' prln&paltt ond ��taff members, Wish-  out final flchcdulo details for the now   love has put Jn countless hours? to   -throughout the  ensure thd fail term gets off to a  good start. School   at arts today  So-hett". chool district.  entfl.  Incldcntly, Don would like fced.   _,��� ���wr  ..... back on the subject of ferry lanes  Were thoy engaged in any other   sot aside for residents. By Chat ho  profession, these activities would bo   means specific Janes for Uie exclusive  tlholr own business, albeit illegal.        use of card-carrying residents of the   fight against high costs by rolling  But whon thoy havo bfeen charccd,   Sunshlno Coast so that thoy don't   back food prices to June 1, while nt  with the responsibility of educating   have to ii^lt in tho long summer line-    flip same tlmo   putting a .current  the younger generation, Wt only, in   ups jammed wltti tourists. '        , -_���_ pi*a_ o  |M��M��M_I .M_WMMMM.M_MW^^  /  /  /  _____! ;_&'  -.. ^r,^, .o    ..o v ��.$.*.$.  iagst;  ,;y  . i  ���/.  \  f  ~. . F  I  .'  ^\  J^T?.  i_A^'  yW_W_MI-M_l-l-*-fl-l--W--l%WI-l^^  ThePeninsulaT^��^  EDITORIALS  *7 moy be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fail to say what I believe to be right."  |  ���John Atkins  IA. H. Alsgard, Publisher Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  MIMMIMimMMMIMimMMMMMINMMMAflAmfim^  Water cuuthm stressed  "ITS. tragic and it's frustrating. And 1  intend to involve myself and my department somehow in trying to reduce  the numbers of people who lose their  lives wBen they have set out to enjoy  the outdoors of British Columbia."  Citing-statistics complied by the  British Columbia Safety Council that  show 68 drownings in the first six months  of this year, as compared to 56 in 1972,  Jack Radford, minister of recreation and  conservation, has asked members of his  department to recommend ways and  means of contributing to education and  enforcement procedures-���"or any .other  ways"���^that might prevent drownings  and outdoor accidents.  "Preparation for outdoor recreation  iis becoming critically important We.  must take a serious look at the need  for broad based preventative programs.  "In the meantime," Radford said,  "I commend those people who are involved in the province's water and other  safety programs, and I urge all people  who look to our rivers and lakes and the  sea for recreation to use cautioned common sense when they are near the  .water." ... ..*.,,....  ������  Radford's concern and comments  should be doubly considered in this area  because of the number of swimmers and  boaters that abound. Two weeks ago  there was a drowning in Porpoise Bay.  And a few, weeks before that a youth  drowned in Trout Lake.  A letter writer in last week's Times  told of a near drowning in the Gibsons  area. Drinking was involved in that  instance. :  There was also an article in last  week's newspaper about the heroics of  a young girl that saved another from  drowning.  There's no dearth of news stories concerning drownings or near drownings.  We're sure that Radford and his department would be pleased to hear from  members of the public concerning water  safety.  In the meantime, in this summer's  waning weeks of water fun, parents  should take extra precaution to see that  their children are watched constantly if  they are playing near the water. There's  been enough tragedy here this year. Let's  not add to it.  Don't just accompany your children  to tb$ water. Watch them every second.  Supervise and keep your eyes on children, and non-swimmers of any age,  when they are in. or near the water. It  only takes a moment for a child to go  . . tindery K        ��� /  Even in supervised areas guard your  children yourself. If your family picnics  in unsupervised areas, check the water  and beach for broken glass, sharp rocks  and holes. Inflatable toys belong on the  beach. They can float away and lure a  child into deep water.  There are never too many rules when  you are dealing with lives. In water, the  old adage "live and learn" doesn't work.  You have to learn in order to live.  Migfowwjf improvements  THE GOOD news in today's newspaper  is that the ess-bends on the Sunshine  Coast Highway are going to be removed,  according to Don Lockstead.  That's a step in the right direction  and Lockstead is to be commended for  his efforts to improve the Sunshine Coast  Highway, There are several instances  where the ( Mackenzie MLA has come  through for his constituents.  We don't mean to sound ungrateful  but the ess-bends are merely one bad  spot on this, entire 50 miles or so  stretch of blacktop. It will be some time  before the new highway is pushed  ' through (if indeed it ever is) and so it's  incumbent upon Lockstead and residents of the Coast to keep up the pressure on Victoria and Highways Minister  The PeninsulaT*^1��6  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshlno Const  by  I .well River News Town Crier  Secholt Times Ltd.  Box 310-Sechelt,  D.C.  Sechelt  885-9654 - 885-2635  Gibsons  886-2121   '  Subscription Rates:   (n advance)  Local, $6 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $7.  U.S.A.,   $9.   Overseas,  $10.  Serving, the area from Port Mellon, to Egmfant  (Howe Sound to Jervls It^let)  wwwufWWMVMMWmWMWwmwMwmwomMWi  Graham Lea and Transport Minister  Robert Strachan (for improved ferry  service).  Sechelt and Pender Harbour Chambers of Commerce have been instrumental in keeping the highways problems before the proper authorities. Gibsons Chamber has been inactive for the  past year but we hope that the southern  voice of this elongated community will  soon be able to add its recommendations  on highway and ferry improvements.  It was good to see that the Lower  Road in Roberts Creek has had yellow  lines painted on even if they do run  through potholes. __aybc the yellow  lines will help hold the road together  during this winter's heavy rains���that's  about all the help it will get.  Next, we would like to see yellow  lines painted on Redrooffs Road���and  some patching jobs as well.  That's for starters. There are plenty  more5 jobs to do. The ditching and brush  clearing arc nice but they seem to be  a waste of money. Better, such efforts  could go to improving soirie���of the death  Spots on the highway, particularly in  West Sechelt and at Ptne Road near tho  cemetery and at other locations.  On Bccond thought, if the ess-bends  arc removed, what is to stop motorists  from really opening up to get from Gibsons to Sechelt or vice/versa? At least  that stretch kept most cars moving at a  slower rate.  You can't seem to win.  mmm vmm fires  READERS'RIGHT  Letters to the Editor are th? opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  \ ,   I  Editorial criticized  Edito-, The Times,  Sir: Your front page editorial tirad-  in The Times of Aug. 22 was, to sayvthe  least, very revealing. Td put it mildly  you are opposed to any form of organized labor.  That "essential services" bit is just a  cover-up. Any service immediately becomes "essential" when there is a wage  disagreement between management and  the workers. But why push the argument  of essential services only against the  workers? Management is also party to  the dispute.  Your editorial stated that workers will  not benefit from a strike. By this time  you will know that the workers will  benefit and how, as they usually do. If  management had come across with, a  decent offer in pay there would have  been no strike.  To blame all strikes on labor is a  habit of some people who do not know  and refuse to see beyond their own narrow-viewpoint. Before the workers organized they had to take what management  offered. In short they existed in a condition of wage slavery.  You quote The Province at. some  length. So what! Why place your paper  in such a fallacious position? It does not.  fortify your editorial to borrow the queer  ideas of a dozen other newspapers. They  all could be wrong.      ,      .  It is probably quite safe to surmise  that would enjoy seeing the complete  abolition of trade unions. I am positively  certain that yoU were born many years  too late for that to come about except,  of course, through the application of a  Nazi-Fascist. dictatorship.   .  C.  J.  SHERWOOD  Box 934, Sechelt.  EDITOR'S NOTE: A careful re-reading of the editorial will show that The  Times said no one benefits from a strike:  "Not the workers. Not management. Not  the consumer." The editorial did not criticize labor but was highly critical of  management, in this instance, Robert  Strachan, minister of transport, who was  later quoted as saying that the union  held "a gun to our head." ;  Elected representatives  Editor, The Times:  Sir���-This country and the U.S.A. seem  to be, not exactly coming apart at the  seams, but rather loosened, needing a  stitch here and there. Do we use correct  methods of choosing our representatives?  Our rulers have various ways of presenting themselves to the public.  1. The folksy way. A good example of  this is Messrs. Barrett and Phillips riding  bicycles in the PNE parade. While this  is a good example of folksy humility instead of riding in a tophat and limousine,  it does not necessarily imply ability to  run a province or a city.  2. The "blame-it-on-the-other-chap"  way. In this approach to the voters' hearts,  every difficulty which may crop up is  blamed on the previous government. This  is overdone, because everything they did  could not be all that bad.  3. Closely allied to (2) is all oppositions' screaming blue murder at everything a government 'in situ' does. This  also is overdone. For instance, if a government produces a bill to give everyone  free ham and eggs every Wednesday, the  opposition would scream it's a silly idea.  This does not mean necessarily that it is  a silly idea, because they scream that  everything else is a silly idea, so a 'for-  ,tior' ham and eggs every Wednesday  would be no sillier than anything else  and they cannot all be silly ideas.  Let it not be said that I do not take  politics seriously. In 1935 I struck a  shrewd blow in favor of Social Credit,  this: Back on the farm to celebrate Social  Credit's first victory at the Alberta polls,  spouse and self gave a party.' Everybody  came. We had made a wash,tub full of  pumpkin wine. We had bottled it. It had  become very fizzy. In opening the bottles, I steered the fizz well away from all  the true believers, but to the. one and  only non-believer, I let him have it full in  tho face. That is known as the direct ap-.  proach in politics.  Incidentally, you can also make pum-  kin wine by cutting out a circle of rind  ot one end, scraping out the pips, adding  sugar and a bit of yeast cake, replace the  divot, ond set away on a shelf In the  kitchen for three months. This may bo  illegal, I dunno. With so mony new lows  coming up always, lt is hard to know  what you moy or moy. not do, juat as  difficult in fact, as pushing jelly up a  cot's bottom, or nalJing it (Jelly, not tho  cot) to tho wall  J. S. BROWNING,  R.R. 1, Sechelt  Put students to work  Editor, The Times:  Sir���Just o possing word on the'school  controversy about to bloom on our fair  coast. I'm nil for good schooling for our  young generation and to help them all  wo con provided wo put tho emphuste in  the right direction.  I was linlcning to on educational commercial which put in tho foreground the  Mow of a moi;o floxlblo fly��t-m where  each young person may find their niche  or aim in llfo. All very" well, but boor in  mind tho wonderful job thot hos been  clone with the Ihoufiunda of Jlbberlng  idlotn that ore walking our utrootn or  laying completely out of thin world in  bock rooms. Thi/j aegment of humanity  In caused portly by the lock of basic., ond  d(Helpline thot hoo to bo to moko llfo  worth living, plun the foct of mony parents who hove openly declared, "My  child Will want for nothing/' so now thoy  hove lost them ond tholr child has nothing ond con't cope with it, be'eauae for  tho lock of flchool boslca ond pnrentol  fienne.  , I'fhooo yoking people who have hod  the good fortune to have porcnta that  really cored arid nt/ tlmea hod tho uuti. to  I      \.  say 'no' are a God-sent blessing to all of  US. A  ,  Now I nave a suggestion to make.  Don't blow up till yoij have digested it.  We have a recreational area that, in  tim_ when the population can stand it it is  too small as yet, but for a start, build  the beginnings of a secondary school on  it. For playing fields and opening up  the area for their own use, pay our pupils  the minimum wage to cle_r it. This would  give them something to do (so many  complain they have nothing to do) and  at the same time earn money for future  school needs and extra pocket money.  Don't forget the women's lib, the girls can  do it too for the same money and it is  onei of many things that can be done  without a university degree. In fact, throw  if open to any who want to work and  at the moment cannot find work in their  chosen field. Money is not always everything, there is also the pride of achievement and a job well done.  KEI-H COMYN,  ���     '       R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay  Eltie folk recruiting  Editor, The Times,  Sir: The Elves Club held their annual general meeting Aug. 25 and looked  back over the year's projects.  Last Christmas, they put together  hampers of food items and distributed  them to 51 neiedy families on the Peninsula. This was accomplished with the  support and generosity of the general  public and other local organizations.  ��� Unbeknown and under cover of darkness, the little anonymous fey folk congregated at the Wilson Creek Hall and  held what was meaht to be a very hush,  hush and secret meeting.  Upon hearing of the high cost of food,  the little creatures flew into a rage of  hopping up and down and stomping their  little pointed bobts, fearing that their  very whiskers* might turn white from the  worry of it all.  Mr. Elfin sharply rapped the gavel  and they all calmed down to plot some  brilliant Elfin strategy to combat the rising food cost.  Elfin Silver-Buckle put forward the  motion that they could raid human folk's  cupboards and they would think it was  only a mouse.      ,  The fey folk clapped their little hands  with glee and nodded their ta$sled toques  in agreement. ' '...  Then the terrifying thought struck  them. What if human folk invented an  elfin trap? They all sighed in wonderment of what to do. '.,.-'".  Then wise old elfin Sam the Sage  solved the pressing problem by sugggest-  ing getting more elves to help this year.  The motion was put forward and car-"  ried to have a membership drive, enlisting the help of Elves to recruit one new  member each.  At present, membership numbers 102.  We set a quota of 250 members needed  to care for the estimated annual 50 needy  families.  If you should have a yen to join  this merry group, simply mail your name  to: "Elves, c/o Gibsons United Church."  Membership dues are one penny for,  each day of the year and one food item  for each month of the year.  The Elves is a non-religious, nonprofit organization. They were incorporated under the Societies Act last year.  Be on the lookout for the little fey  folk early in Dec. as they will surely be  around to do more good deeds.  THE PENINSULA FAIRY  Despicable conduct  Editor, The Times,  Sir: My husband and I have been in  Sechelt a little over a year. We were unable to male? a garden lost year and this  year, we succeeded in growing a few  things to help offset the high cost of  living.  We had two rows of carrots we were  looking forward, to enjoying.  On Wednesday night, two boya came  in when it was nearly dork and pulled  up both rows and scattered them hither  ond yon.  We ore pensioners, ond to lose those  corrots reolly hurt.  Wc^ know who the boys ore and feel  ashamed of their despicable Conduct because they ore both old enough to know  better,  I will not even mention their nationality in ordet4 not to embarrass their pnr-  onta, but the ncjft time they come Jnto  our garden, I wj^let oil of Sochelt know  tho names of them both.  Mrs. W. BUSHELL  Hung up on Canada  1  Editor* The Time..:  Sir: I am a Canadian���not on English-Canadian, French'Cunodion or Con-  gole.'ie-Conaillon. I do not label myself a  Westerner, Easterner, Northerner or Up-  sidowner. Neither am I hung up on my  class,. color or creed���my professional  grouping or academic accomplishment.  If anything, I am hung up on the  wldfi, worm, ond wonderful depth/i and  lengths of my homeland; the trcani.ro of  its lakes ond land, porta ond proirlca, tho  richness of Its heritage of cultures.     ���  In am a Canadian���Junt one in that  long-suffering "noclety" that keeps this  country rolling; resisting those who  would wet-nurse mo from the cradle to  the grove; restating tho abuse of my  tax dollars, rights ond privacy; resisting  Htrikcrs who break into government  buildings and haraas my life���and governments that cynically ignore tho needs  of the people.  You better believe 1 am a Canadian  ���patient, patriotic and peaceful-" but no  patsy about to be paralyzed or hypnotized by manipulators or rnilitants. Like  million- of other Canadians, I "stand on  guard" to challenge traitors and tormentors alike: "O.K., buster. This for and  no fortherl" ,  . PATRICIA YOUNCJ  1030 wanton Ave., Vancouver, B.C.  Drivers admit drinking,  no insurance charges  GIBSONS���Douglas Victor Dew of Gibsons was fined $300 at provincial court  Aug. 28 and banned from driving for  one month when he admitted an impaired  driving charge.  Court was told that police checked  Dew in the village at 11 p.m., Aug. 23.  His bjood alcohol ^level was .14.  Cynthia Cummings, Gibsons, netted  a $250 fine for driving without insurance  Aug. 19.  She was checked by police at Roberts  Creek.  Cancer facts  SURGERY cannc-t always cure cancer,  but surgical techniques have improved, more than many people realize,  over the past few decades, said the Canadian Cancer Society. y  In 1907, for example, a Baltimore surgeon reported a five-year overall cure  rate of 31 percent for his breast operation,  called radical mastectomy. In 1945 the  Mayo Clinic was obtaining 51 percent  and in 1960, a oBston surgeon reported a  figure of 66 per cent. Those who came  to surgery within six months of first  noticing the tumor were only half as  likely to survive, however, as those who  came within one week.  While the use of surgery as a treatment for cancer likely goes back at least  to Biblical days, the use. of radiation had  to await, the discovery of x-rays. In recent years more and more powerful x-  ray machines have been devised, together  ' with altogether different machines built  primarily for use by physicists in their  research into, the fundamental composition of matter.  Page, 2        ''     The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 5,1973  PENDEft HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  3 PHONES  ��� _  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885-2635  (Please make a note of this  new number)  \  GIBSONS:  886-2121  THE TIMES  (Everybody Calls The Times!)  \y  VOLVO CARS a STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL  VEHICLES  PHONE:   278-6291  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 No. 3 ROAD      -      -      -       RICHMOND. B.C.  EARN BIG MONEY AS AN  ACCOUNTANT  Many are becoming successful in a short time with this unique Home  Study Course���> up-dated in#1973 ��� B.C. licensed ��� to prepare you  in ACCOUNTANCY and BUSINESS MANAGEMENT. General Accountant's Certificate awarded.  Jobs are waiting ��� with high wages ��� in many choice locations and  in a variety of fields.  Students can complete graduation without classroom work. Low tuition  and payments ��� with all texts and materials furnished.  , For a FREE brochure, immediately, write:  NATIONAL COLLEGE  (B.C.)  444 Robson Street, Vancouver, 688-4913  Name  _������_.  Address   Age  ��� A Canadian College ���  .���.    Phone  ��� Coas^ to Coast -  ./  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  X  ThisTree reminder of cominq events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phone Peninsula Times direct for free listings, ��� specifying "Doto  Pad". Please note that space Is limited and some advance dates may  havo to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot always carry full details,  eBB-B__B-BDD_BB-BBBa--__B_-__-____---BBB_RBBB_ID__-BB_-___-l  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Legion Hall, Sechelt TOPS Club,  new members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Dingo, now Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS.-���8:00 p.m., Dingo, Pendor Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  Sept. 5���Senior Swingers Old-Timo Dances every Wednosday 2 to 4 p.m.,  Old Loglan Hall, Sochelt. Evoryono welcomo.  Sopt. 5���8:00 p.m., Sechelt Garden Club gen. meeting In St. Hilda's Hall  Sopt. 6���Tho Independent Order of Odd-Fellows aro now vacationing, will  re-opon In thq fall. Roberts Crook.  Sopt. 10���2:00 p.m., Meeting Roberts Creek Legion Auxiliary.  Sopt. 10���Monthly social of tho Gibsons Drohch OAPO will bo hold on tho  socotid Monday of this month since Labour Day celebrations  fall, on tho normal flrst-Monday-of-the-mon|h mooting date.  Sopt. 10���7:30 p.m., Registration for Secholt Cub* and Scouts (7-14 yrs.)  St. Hilda's Hall, Parents only to attend.  Sopt. 10���8:00 p.m. Square Danco Lessons beginning. Wilson Creek Hall.  Phono 885-2430.    ,  Sopt. 17���Regular meeting of Branch 38 OAPO. '  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Llttlno Sorvlco  Vancouver  H��at   folate  Board  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phone 885-2235 (24-Houra)     Dox 128, Sechelt, D.C.  Vancouvor Phone 689-5838  ..v***'  I. !  V; BGYS SIDE-ZIP  MESS BOOTS  Sizes',10 to 3 in brown only.  FRIDAY A   AA  ONLY : ���     -- -    fi|��*8*&  One oi five  Mobile homes rated high  in national house starts  ACCORDING to a survey conducted by  the Canadian Mobile Home and Travel  Trailer Association, orui out of every five  single-family  housing starts in Canada  .in 1972 involved a mobile home.  The association defines the term  "mobile home" as "the ultimate in pre-  fabrication b^ing manufactured and fur-  ni-hed^cpihpi-tely under,QOJ^trplled con?...  ditions'at the factoryi and trarisjborted on  its own chassis to site for connection to  Utilities and services, for use with or  , without a permanent foundation for year-  round living."   A ���  In 1969 when it became apparent that  mobile homes were providing increasingly  acceptable housing, the CMHTT?A joined  government to lay down specific standards  for the construction of moble homes.  Today's mobile home barely resembles  the travel trailer used for vacationing.  Instead it is a permanent residence which  merely retains its mobility. It must be  hauled by heavy transport which can  cost the owner up to $100 for 100 miles.  Because of such costs, mobile homes  though able to be moved about, tend to  remain in one place.  During 1972 single-width mobile  homes shipped in British Columbia far  outnumbered other provinces - 5,321 compared to 3,419 in Alberta, 2,974 in Quebec, 1,652 in Ontario, and 1,581 in Nova  Scotia. (Statistics from CMHTTA.) Between December 1971 . and December  1972, shipments of Canadian - made mobile homes increased from 13,788 to 18,593.  According to the Canadian Consumer  Credit Factbook, published jointly by the  Canadian Consumer Loan Association and  the Federated; Council of Sales Finance'  Companies, the main sources of financing  for the purchase of mobile, homes are  chartered banks and finance companies.  Recently under the National Housing  purchasers of mobile homes have become  eligible for mortgage credit which may  be used for purchase of-land and mobile:,  homes together, or'" for'"the home itself.  Still today, loans from (finance companies  and chartered banks carry the costs of  most mobile homes.   :  The largest age group living in mobile  homes involves those 45 years and older  (36 per cent) and the largest occupation  group has its male family head skilled  or unskilled labor (50 per cent). By income, the largest users of mobile homes  are in the $5,000 to $7,500. income group  (32 per cent). These statistics are based  on a 1970 survey.  Today, approximately 350,000 people  live in mobile homes in Canada, with a  growth rate of approximately 50,000 per  year. The Canadian Consumer Credit  Factbook points out that as municipalities  change their attitudes toward permanent  trailer parks, sales of mobile homes are  expected to rise sharply.  As stated in the Factbook - "In the  future, sales of mobile homes are expected to increase dramatically as the  ranks of typical purchasers - young mar-  rieds and retired couples - are augmented  by low,er income groups seeking relatively  less expensive accommodation."  SUGGESTED layout for OAPO bowl  ing green complex was prepared by  Gibsons village planner, Rob Buchan.  Council gives nod to  OAP recreation centre  GIBSONS���Local branch of the Old Age  Pensioners5 Organization. has been  given a preliminary go-ahead by village  council to start work on their bowling  green-recreation centre  proposal.  The OAPs earlier received a $10,000  New Horizons grant for construction of a  howling green on village--vtfned land between Burns and Cochrane Roads.  Council had Rob Buchan, village  ' planner, draw up an acceptable layout  r-for the scheihe and aprpoved the project  in pririciple.y' ' 77-77 ';     7'7  Municipal clerk Jack Copland.. told.  The Times;'that Aldermen .probably would  have no" objections to sighing a lease for  the land at a token yearly fee.  The agreement would, be renewable,  he said.  The bowling green constitutes first  jihase of the senior citizen' project.  Later, they hope to add a recreation  hall, parking facilities and landscape the  area.  BORON POISONING  Effective September 1, 1973, the federal government will prohibit the sale  of products containing boric acid or sodium borate for application to tho skin  of children under three years of age.  Such preparations should not be used  on broker!, raw or damaged skin���or as  a dusting powder.  THIS IS A $6.50 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  ���  ���  i  ���  ���  i  ���  ���  ���  i  INFANTS' LADYBIRD  T-SHIRTS  2 styles, 100% cotton and 100% nylon,  sizes 12 months to 3X. *% A A  FRIDAY, ONLY __.e_��_��  BOYS' G.W.G. PANTS  2 to 6X, assorted colors and styles. SAVE  $1.54!! All pants regular $2.99  FRIDAY ��  ONLY  PAIR  COLA GLASSES  ��� 7 ok. size, 12 to a pack.  At  FRIDAY  ONLY  'PACKS  4*44  1*44  BEVERAGE SET  Contains 72 oz. pitcher, 4 glasses and 1  troy. Sturdy plastic assorted colon.  CLEAR-OUT fl    A A  SPECIAL  ��� ���.   ��������������  PLASTIC CEREAL BOWL  Assorted colon.        A fl   A A  FRIDAY ONLY __*�� for &������������  !' - ���     ���     . .       ���     .    .  5-pce. Porcelain Enamel  COOKWARE SET  1 qt. saucepan and lid, 2 qt. saucepan  and lid,' 10-inch fry pan. Avocado and  Harvest Gold. FRIDAY fl A A A  ONLY, set ,       ' **_.��_. *!��  VIEW MASTER REELS  Here's a buy yew can't mis? ��� SAVE 94c  ON-f;;,'^': 7 %p_fls. 1��44  BATTERIES  Flashlight and Transferor, size D, regular  90c package.        <Q  FRIDAY ONLY     A��c  MAC TAC  Do something beautiful to  your home! FRIDAY ONLY  3 YDS. __��44  DECORATIVE  VINYL  Colorful carefree,, lace-like  elegance for every room. Friday only.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  MEN'S G.W.G.  FLARE BAGS  Madfr of NevV-Ptoss polyester and cotton,  machine wash and dry ptaid, in sizes 28  FRIDAY ONLY ______ 11-44  BEACHCOMBER  T-SHIRTS  Sixes S-M-L  FRIDAY ONLY  LAUNDRY BASKETS  Avocado and GoM.  FRIDAY ONLY  ALL RECORDS &  TAPES  DISCOUNTED $1.44  i.o. you can buy a record for $6.29; wo take  off $1.44 so you pay only $4.85.  MODEL BUILDING KITS  Reg. from $1.59 to $2.00  FRIDAY ONLY __���  each  &e_||_f[  FOAM CHIPS  1-lb.   package.  FRIDAY ONLY   ��pkg.. i*44  PHENTEX  2 and 3 ply.  FRIDAY ONLY -  LARGE  FRIDAY  ONLY   Freda Dumont  We/are pleased to announce the addition to our sales staff of Mrs. Freda  Dumont. She will bo Jiappy to assist  you In your real estate requirement-,  f. BUTLER REALTY I/JPD. 1530  Gower Point Road, Gibsons - 080-2000.  . _I_ fbt  S-_l|-l|  TRASH CANS   _ _t*_44  QUADRI-MATIC  COLOR T.V.  20" square picture tube.   g*A&fog&@h  A GREAT BUY AT  3_i<_. ���<_.!��  Plus we pay for tha first 5 months Cable  Vision. Cotp* In and sea for yotinwlf.  Hoping all tho children going back to school havo a yory successful  yoar, and that- tholr diligent woift at tholr studies will bo rewarding in  years to como.  Management & Staff at  your Stedmans Dealer ��� Campbell's Variety Ltd.  I  I  I  I  I  I  MMMMMMSIIII ..MWHMM-MM  " YOUB@H@��QQ(2gDI:AI._=B |  -__!  l^amwlpeiid    Uavietti cJLtd. S  y  3 TRAIL. BAY CENTRE, SECHELT       PH' 886-2336 f  ��BMra@ra@Mt_fM_iM_iii_iii_i_ii-i-_-a_i^  *    i r:  1  1  ?  -V  \  r  T"  x  or Shine, Results Pour In From AdBriefs  ins  I    ir PHONE 886-9654 -  |     885-2635 - 886-21211  .  For Fast Ad-Brief Service  BIRTHS  GIBSONS AND SECHELT  WBTORN DRUGS  ,'����� ore |H-BSM to sponsor this  B_t_ AwMNiRcsnMflt spec*, and   * ,issr Wishes to Mm happy  Foge 4���The Peninsula Timet, Wednesday, Sept/5, 1973  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  REAL ESTATE  REAI  ESTATE (Cont.)  PERSONAL  Published Wednesdays by  Powell  River News Town Critr  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sochelt; B.C  E-toWlsh-d 1963  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8(:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community HalL Ph. 8-5-9327.  -      ~885.~tfn~  .  ���������,. ,"i .i         BAHAT Faith, informal chats.  885:2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  SQUARE dance lessons, begin  Monday,, Sept 10, 8 pan.  Wilson Creek,Hall. Everyone  welcome,, For details phone  Jack < or Pat Whitaker, 885-  2428.      .    , ' 3059-43  HAPPY Birthday Susan and  Terry. Will be there ��� we  hope���in time to get it on.  Peter ��� and Linda.        3067-41  High School ot Home  Canada's  Leading  School  FREE^ BROCHURE  NATIOI^A^  .44 Robson St., Vancouver  7.    7 0888-4913   ;  '..._.    .X' 9424-t_n  Member, Audit Burton  ofjCtaukri-M  Match 31, 1973  Gross Circulation 3500  Fold aiwilotkw 2947  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Ctossfffel ArfverHsfog Rottst  3-Un* Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insortian  .$1.10  Three Insertions $2.20  Box Numbers ��� 50c .extra  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.  Legal or Reader advertising 35c  per count Due.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriarn/ Marrioge 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 rotes.  Subscription Rates:  By Moll:  Local Area $6.00 yr.  "   Outside Local Area S7.00 yr.  U.SA.   ���.$9.00 yr.  WATERFRONT, good beach, 6 COUPLE with child want to  bedroom  family   home,   at buy a house with 2  or  3  present used for revenue, plus , bedrooms, Sechelt or Gibsons.  SC cottage. Ideal retirement. Phone (112) 926-2777 or write  Write Box  9535  352,  Sechelt. 885-  ^     2853-tfn  Extra lines (4 words)  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  30c  Senior Citizens,  Local Area  Single Copies   .$10.00 yr.  .$5.00  -15c  IN MEMORIAM  McNUTTT-Fred. Memorium of  a dear friend who left us 2  years - ago-���-8th September.  Fcmndly remembered, Marjorie  and"J___ '���:���������- 3091-41  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by o photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in law. '="  ^*W^��-���_____���__��WM��MMW���W_. ���        II    ���____________���____.  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services moy not be sold and the difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising Is merely an offer to self, and may  be withdrawn at any time.','���.Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the,  balance of the advertisement will be paid for 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.        _  WORK WANTED (Cont.)      WORK WANTED (Cont.)  ROBERTS    CREEK:    "God's  Little Acre". Nicely developed .  - Your own trout lake in natural   setting.   Cozy   2   room  cabin, also display and work ���  shop. Easy terms on $20,000.00.  GIBSONS;   -   Large   serviced  view-lot. Fronts on 2 roads ��'  $7,900.00.  In rural setting - 1., acre -  Front Vs. landscaped - back in  natural park. Attractive  mobile home set on concrete  slab, large patio-carport, Separate storage shed and workshop. Many extras included in  the low price of $21,500.00.  Only $15,500.00 full price for  delightful 3 room cottage on  large level lot ��� 87' on blk. top  street in quiet residential  area. Fruit trees, Dogwoods,  Arbutus and flowering shrubs  go to make this a most attractive buy.  Situated on quiet residential  street Cottage features A bedrooms, living room, large kitchen, entrance hall, 3 pc. bath,  utility, storage, A-oil furnace.  Landscaped grounds, view, car  port. - Only $36,000.00.  >        HAVE   CLIENTS!  -    NEED  LISTINGS!  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD.  No.   302-2145   Bellevue  Ave.,  West Vancouver.    v   ' 2946-41  LOT  for   sale,   Selma  Park,  _9*xl74*; water to property.  Phone  885-2451. 2967-41  160 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  FOR RENT   x .   HALL for rent-Wilson Creek  Community   HalL   Contact:  Mrs. Marg.^ Pearson 885-2337.        2723-tfn  PERMANENT    small    trailer  space, Shilcomb Lookout Re-  sort. Phone 883-2407.    2957-41  OFFICE space available, Harris block. Heart of Gibsons.  886-7079 evenings.        1738-tfh  WATER__tONT 2 bedroom  Pender Harbour - Madeira  Park area, $175 to right tenants. 10 months or.-longer.  Refs. required. Phone (112)  937-3729 after 6 p.m.   3030-tfn  FOR RENT (Continued) ..  4 BEDROOMS, 2 bathroomp,  furnished home on water-  front, 3 miles west of Sechelt.  Sept. to June 30. Phone (112)  261-6034. 3089-43  2 BEDROOM furnished mobile  home,   12*x60'   Pender Harbour area, $160 month.yPhone  883-2274. 3093-41  $120 MON., Halfmoon Bay  fumdshed bedroom water  front cottage. Lease to June 15.  References please. Phone 112-  433-3610. 3076-43  FULLY furnished cabin, Davis  Bay. Prefer elderly couple,  $100. Phone (112.-93.-7952.  j   3080.41"  WILSON Creek, 2 bedroom  furnished seaside home,  elec. heat, fridge, washer,  dryer, etc. $200. Phone 885-  _.23~ or (112) 922-2882.   3082-41  1 BEDROOM house on acreage, 4 miles from Sechelt.  Partly furnished, fireplace,  elec. heat, Available Sept. 15  to June 30, Refs. $120 month.  Phone (112) 321-1311 or write  Box 3052, c/o Peninsula Times,  Box  310,  Sechelt. 3053-42  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL, RENT. SWAP. BUTT  WORK WANTED  .- ���._-.,-. i ���',,; '     ���_  PEERLESS .Tree   Services-  Guaranteed < insured   work.  Phone 885-2109. 1887-tfn  GENERAL   nandjrman.   Carpentry, painting and   light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  FURNACE "installations   and  burner   service.   Free   esti-  mates. Ph. 886-7111.       36-tfn  DIAL-MAR Answering Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245. 2144-tfn  PROFESSIONAL painting and  home maintenance, free  estimates, low rates. Phone  885-9797 between 4 and 7  p.m. Ask for Kevin.     3005-41  HOUSEPAINTING - Exterior  and Interior. Fred FretweU,  886-9235. 2939-41  WILL butcher,  dress or cut  ypur  meat or   game,  your.  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  3044-tfn  LIGHT hauling, deliveries,  house and garden clean ups,  gardening, furniture moving,  etc. Free estimates. Phone 886-  9503. 2956-41  GIRL 22  will  do  gardening,  painting,   cleaning,   decorating,   sewing���anything   inter-.  esting. Ph. 886-2770.     3028-42  WILL   babysit   in   my   own  home, ' near   Gibsons   Post  Office. Ph.  886-7718.    2550-41  YOUNG woman, small child  would like live in baby  sitting housekeeping job with  salary. Letter of reference,  prefer Sechelt Peninsula. Write  Box 3084 cA> Peninsula Times,  Box  310,  Sechelt. 3084-41  HELP WANTED  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  CO. LTD.  2 Fallers  1 Grade Shovel Operator  1 980 Log Loader Operator  1 Heavy Duty Mechanic  1 Carpenter Handy Man  1  Rigging Sliriger  1 Choker Mon  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon  to camp and return.  Union wages and benefits.  Interested parties call:  W. G. Muir        i  796-2757 days     853-1827 eves.  9416-40  EXPER.  Phone  carpenter  885-2525.  helper.  3062-41  TAXI drivers, full or parttime,  class 4 licence required.-Ph.  :& 3037-42  V'fiSV'  *���>'���<!  HOUSECLEANING    Services  by   day   or; hour, .light  or           heavy clearing by responsible^, .885-9044.  young woman. Phone 885-2465AS~-r-r��� ,;���,; A"..-> . . ���  or 885-9571. 7  " 72942-41 v HANDY man to cfor odd jobs   ���. -^-4��� s-n���r-T��� A   around property, at least one  VANCOUVER carpenter wants Month's work. Phone 5886-7655.  contracting' jobs     Sechfelt 3081-43  Peninsula. Phone 886-2231, 9-    -��� .      _^. u ������  5:30, Tues.," Saturday or (112)    FULL and part time waitress  325-7555 Sat, Monday collect.       required. Apply Lord Jim's  3087-43    Lodge,   885-2232. 3064-41  CASHIER-Clerk,    Westersund  Chemists Ltd., Box 66, Madeira Park, B.C. 883-2227.  v?/-  zA y ������'AAX'A  ,3086-4-  PART. TIME vijaWtoiv ftr 2%;  hrs.t per day- at West Sechelt.  Elementary School, "coi^tom^?  __g-Sept;-17. Apply in ^ifcititti"  giving full particulars to J. S.  Metzler, Secitetaxyftreasumv  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C.  2546-41  "ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  7       MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  9417-40  COUPLE would like to purchase" small house between  Gibsons and Langdale. Principles only. Write details to  Box 3092, cfo Peninsula"  Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.  3092-41  PENDER HARBOUR  SAKINAW LAKE RESORT  1,800 Woterfront  1,000 Beach  39 Acres  One  of the choice Peninsula  Properties  $190,000  Potential Unlimited  ;      Phone: 254-1060  ���     ; .**    /w._&_. 9319-tfn  fr   -Xr   A::X ~ ~<  RATIONAL HOMES  :_ Few. 'quality and service before  you  build,  send for  our  catalogue.  Box   830,   Sechelt  9372-tfn  OF REAL ESTATE  IE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. &O.E)  AGENCIES LTD* box 128, sechelt, b.c    MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE -��� ���   SANDY HOOK Quiet Country Uving , #2-933  Soundly constructed two bedroom cottage on nlcoly treed  lot.  Only short walk to sheltered sandy beach. Partial view from large  roofed sundeck.  Reasonably priced alr only $20,000 Including  basic furnishings. C.R. GATHERCOLE 886-2785.  SELMA SEA VIEW #2^960  Look to tho west, tho Islands aro a great vlow os Is the late sun-  sot. Short walk to beach access. Larao lot 103'xl35' Is a corner  with wator and lighting available. Full prlco only $8,500 now.  BOB KENT 885-946\.  PENDER HARBOUR LOTS ��� 5 LEFT #2-669  Yes���only 5 lots loft. Treed, water, hydro, closo to stores arid  flshliW. QUIET. Pay 10% down, 9 percent on balance, prices from  $6,050 to  .6,3-0.  5 left. PETER SMITH 885-946�� evenings.  % AJCRE POTENTIAL VIeW ��� TUWANEK #2-968  Half acre of beautifully treed potential view property. Quiet,  peaceful and private. Water available), no hydro yet. Near marina ond beach. Full price $7;9O0. LEE R. BROWN 885-2437 eves.  LIKE YOUR OWN PARK #2-12-772  Year-round stream. Nearly % acre of heavily treed property for  that feeling of privacy and a small country retreat. You could cut  a few trees for an ocean view, short distance to easy beach and  boatino accoss. BOB KENT 885-9461 evenings.  MADEIRA PARK ������ $38,000 #2-948  Excellent two-bedroom home. Two years old. Largo L-shaped  living room and dinette, handy kitchen. Large sundecks front and  rear. Fully Insulated, economical hot wator heating system. Full  high basement for additional living space. Conveniently situated  near stores ond only one block from deep moorage ond good fishing. C. R. GATHERCOLE 886-2785.  TUWANEK HOLIDAY RETREAT  #2-973  water  MADEIRA PARK #2-948  Excellentl two-bedroom homo o���� full high basement���only two  years old. Fully Insulated, economical hot water heat. Largo sun-  decks front and roar. Ono block from deep moorage and good  fishing���fiear stores, tool Full prlco $38,000. C.R. GATHERCOLE  886-2785 evenings.  A good lot for capital Investment. Mobile homes permitted, wc  available. Full prlco $6,000. C.R, GATHERCOLE 886-2785  SELMA PARK LARGE  100x200 LOT #2-926  Treo cottages on this vlow lot. one all completed and rented. Two  others not lined Insldo. Many furnishings and materials. LOT alone  worth minimum $10,000. Let me show you and seo tho potential.  PETER SMITH 885-9463 evenings.  2.3 ACRES PLUS #2-946  2.3 acres of lovol, partially cleared land In Wilson Creek area.  Fully serviced. 116' highway frontage. Close to school, store and,,  safe beach. 50x10' mobile home Included. A very good Investment  at $17,500. Leo R. Brown 885-2437 evenings.  SELMA WATERFRONT LEASE #2-405  2 bedroom, electric hear, cottago on 59 feot of sea front loose.  Privacy porch. Protected waters. BOD KENT 885-2235 evenings.  SUNNY  TUWANEK  ��� SUMMER COTTAGE #2-958  Delightful 2 bedroom all cedar cottago, hydro and wator, water  view1, closo to beach and boat launch. Nestles In tho trees like a  gem. Furnishings Include electric range etc. Full price Is $16,500  With $10,000 down. Seo It on our TV screen. PETER SMITH 005-  9463 ovonlngs.  VACATION CQTTAGE - REDROOFFS #2-821  Snug vacation cottago on largo treed lot, Ideal spot for futuro rotlromont. Hydro and phono Installed. Furnishings included In sale, also  nlco fridge. Movo in for total price of $9,750.  PETER SMITH  885-9463 evenings.  2 LOTS - ROBERTS CREEK #2-911/12  2 selectively cleared lots. Frontogo on paved road. Public access  to boach. Fully serviced. Little If any clearing required to build,  F.P, $6,975 each. Leo R. Brown 085.2437 evenings.  2-DEDROOM VIEW HOME - SELMA PARK #2-947  Quality built home on a spacious 75 x 135 corner vlow lot. Wall-  to-wall .carpet and lots of vlow windows. Largo full basement could  bo another bedroom, roc room and workshop. F.P. $34,500. Leo  R. Drown 085-2437 ovos.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� ACREAGE #2-971  ; Sort of remote now, but soon? 2x5 ocro blocks. Excellent chanco  *. to build that dude ranch and use tho "built-in" hydro right-of-way  \ for a bridal path. Chock out with BOO KENT 885-2235 ovonlngs.  LEVEL LOT - QUIET AREA - DAVIS BAY #2-742  Closo to tho hooch ond stores at Davis Bay. It Is situated In area  of good homes on Whlttaker Road. Lot size is TO' frontogo by 125' -  deep. Cosh prlco Is $7,900. Potor Smith 805-9463 ovonlngs.  DUPLEX DAVIS BAY #2-644  Good retirement property with Incomo from this duplex on e<xc��l-  lont view lot just a block from beach ond store at Davis Day.  Each suite has two bedrooms and 910 sq. ft. See on our T.V.  screen. Full prlco $38,000 half cash. PETER SMITH 085-9463  ovonlngs.  SELMA PARK WATERFRONT COTTAGE #2-976  Right on tho beach, near breakwater on 60-foot frontage lease lot.  Homo In a very good condition, all furnishings, $112.50 annual  leaso rent. Total prlco Is $9,700���a (food deal. PETER SMITH  805-9463 evenings.  .57 ACRE REDROOFFS #2-965  Beautifully treed, level lot In popular Redrooffs oroa. No water or  hydro yet. A good Investment. Try your offers on tho F.P. of  $5,000. Loo R. Brown, 005-2437 evenings.  GIVE YOUR LANDLORD WHAT HE DESERVES  30 Days Notice  STOP PAYING RENT!  It (s Money Poorly Spent  FOR JUST $100 OF YOUR OWN  YOU CAN BUY A NEW MOBILE HOME  Call Us Collect For A Free Credit Check  112-438-2421  COSMOPOLITAN HOWIES LTD.  591? Kingsway, BURNABY ,B.C.  Dealer Lie. No. D121  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687r6445      ��� ���:,  . A    ��   .   .>      ��       A  ^x:-   xmx  new 3 bedroom home.  _���.,-  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� new 3 bedroom home. Large  .kitchenajnd cupboard area., 1 V%���baths. Close toschool  and shopping. $28^00.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 4.7 acres on highway with road  allowance on three sides. Older type 2 bedroom home,  l,000sq. ft. $26,500.  LANGDALE ��� New home, 1444 sq. ft. complete with  4 bedrooms and family room. Living room has fireplace, spacious kitchen has built-in dishwasher, carport and paved driveway. Drive by and see this home  at the new Langdale Chines sub-division, good mortgage available.  DUPLEX���Want to live in a one or two-bedroom home  practically free, then see one of these duplexes situated in Gibsons, one block from the ocean. Large landscaped lot with ocean view. Make an appointment to  view.  ACREAGE with a 3 bedroom house and a one-bedroom  house on Highway 101. close to shopping centre,  schools and transportation. Small house is rented.  Large house is 1387 sq. ft., no basement, all on three  acres. Full price $42,525.  SARGENT ROAD ��� 2 bedroom home on view lot with  full basement,  rec. room and two more bedrooms.  Double plumbing and two fireplaces.  Ideal  family  home. $33,600.  GOWER POINT ��� Large waterfront lot on Beach  Ejsplanade.  \ 10 ft. frontage and wider in the rear.  '  $25,000.  ROBERTS CREEK���3 bedroom home, 6.5 acres, creek.  One block  from beach,  on bus  line.  All services.  $44,500.  WEST SECHELT ��� Are you thinking of buying a mobile home and a lot? Try this deluxe 12'x66' Glendale  Mobile Home on a nice view lot. All services. Full price  $17,800.  HANSON ROAD,/ROBERTS CREEK ��� cleared 2 acrO  corner lot, $7,700.  LANGDALE ��� 2 lots, 79x136. Good flat land ready  to build or hold onto. Full price $6,600 and $6,900.  ABBS ROAD ��� Lovely retirement homo. 2 bedrooms,  fireplace and sundeck. beautiful view lot. $24,000.  PENDER HARBOUR ��� 150 acres with creeks and lots  of tirriber. View from upper part. This Is a beautiful  pleco of land. $110,000. Possible subdivision Into 5  aero lots or larger.  WANTED ������ 2 acres, 3 acres, 5 acros ��� wo rtavo  clients waiting for those properties. List with us and  seo the results.  LISTINGS     WANTED  7  K. A. Crosby 886-2098  Mlko Dlaney 886-7436  ,1. Vlssor 886-2531  Don Sutherland 885-9362  MADEIRA MARINA.. LTD.  Approx .3 acres on 250 feet choice waterfront in Madeira Park.  30'x80' concrete shop building With repair facilities, display and  sales room, office, stockroom. Seven motel units, owner's 2 BR  home, facilities for 40 to 50 camper and trailer units, five rental  boats and motors, launchirig, ramp, floats, foreshore lease. Large  up-to-date stock of boots, motprs, parts ond morine hardware (opprox. value $60,000). Evinrude and other franchises. Going Concern. To view by appointment only. $250,000, plus cash for stock.  PENDER HARBOUR  151' choice woterfront with dock and float. Garden Bay Estates.  Very fine 3 BR home with double plumbing, fireplace, wall-to-  wall shag carpeting, all colored appliances. Sundeck off two levels.  Plus self-contained 1 BR suite in basement with all appliances,  patio off suite. Separate garage and workshop. Sweeping view of  harbor. $85,000. Could also be purchased fully furnished, including two boats.  MADEIRA PARK  1.2 acres private peninsula, nicely treed and level, at end of Gonzales Road. Approx. 800' waterfront ��� could possibly be deve^  loped as motel, camper/trailer site. Only a few hundred feet from  Post Office, school and shopping centre. $65,000.  GARDEN   BAY  6 BR home on 103 ft. waterfront lot. over one acre; Lots of floats.  . : $44,500. y  Adjoining lot with 206 ft. woterfront, over 2 acres and partially  landscaped with rock walls. $35,000.  These two properties together would be an ideal site 'or marina  development.   ���  .ROALCOGOR RANCH AT PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 26-acre ranch-on Garden Boy Road with opprox 15 acres  fenced and seeded. Near new 31x55' barn, shed, rodeo pens, viewing stand and concession stand. Older 2 BR house, fruit trees, two  yeor-round streoms through property. $75,000.  7 iSLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean and well equipped business, complete with licensed dining  room, drive-in take out service, 3 BR suite for operator. 5-year  lease available. Located on the waterfront and Highway  101.  Shows excellent return on full price of $25,000 plus stock.  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acres of fairly level land above the highway  throughout. $80,000.  roacjs and trails  McNUTT BAY - EGMONT  125 ft. sheltered waterfront with comfortable 2 bedroom furnished  home. Very good large shed, 41' x 27', on waterfront, "2 smaller  sheds, Lister 4% KW diesel light plant, smoke house, float, 8 fruit  trees, 12' aluminum boat and 9% hp motor. Numerous tools included, 2 winches, pipe dies, chain saw, oil pumps, dolly, ladder,  jack, lawn mower, electric, grinder, blocks and wire rigging, hand  tools, etc. Also year's supply of diesel, fuel and wood on hand.  Water or float plane access only. $45,000 cosh.  MADEIRA PARK STORE \  pusy^gener.4 store, barber shop and adjoining two-bedroom own-,  er's home, in'centre of shopping area at Madeira Park. Approx.?  .00 ft.'frontage on Madeira' Park' Read Ond 100''frontage on  Highway 101 - a choice property, containing 1.09 acres. $50,000  plus stock (approx. $ 12,000).       j  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 2,400 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,  marinas and government wharf, $6,000 and $8,000.  WATERFRONT HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Furnished home  on  52  foot waterfront.  Main  floor has  large  living room-kitchen, one BR, bathroom. Room for two more bedrooms on lower floor. Located close to Madeira Marina and gov't  wharf, on Johnstone Road. $34,000.  PENDER HARBOUR  Good investment property - approx. 33 ocres with  1,800 ft. of  tidal waterfront, highway frontage. $95,000.  EARL COVE  View Lot  $6,000  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  Approx. 3 acres of view property with 10 trailer spaces ready.  Monthly rental  $60 ppr space.  Plenty of room  for expansion.  $60,000,  FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR homo on 103' waterfront lot. Has oil furnace, natural wood  finish In living room, view of harbour and Gulf. Sheltored deep  water moorago. $38,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  la a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydio.  Public access to waterfront.  Closo to stores, marinas and pott  office, $6,000 to $10,000,  EGMONT  Cornor lot with 72 ft. waterfront, excellent vlow of Skookumchuck,  $10,000.  Adjoining 80 ft. watorfront lot with approx. 215 ft. cornor road  frontage, gas pumps. $22,000.  These two lots together would make an excellent commercial slto.  GERRAN'S BAY - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. 180 feet of doep watorfront, 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 usod  as a shop. Landscaped grounds and lots of privacy. Float, washer,  dryer, rango and fridge Included In price of $79,f>00.  GUNBOAT BAY  675' very choice watorfront. Approx. 15 acros of privacy,  beautifully treed. Southern exposure. Water access only. $90,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Nlcoly treed view lots - serviced - $7,000 to $8,900.  CALL Ol I.I OR JEAN, SLADEY  IllillPllIii  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Ponder Harbour 883-2233 .' ii"__-  UP*  i  >A  ���_*�����.-  \  _  4.  >��" ��� i'  WAKTCp TO RENT  ��in      .''���������.ir.i.i, i_. \,.i .   . i  iFUBNISHteD   accommodation  lor retired couple,. Oct 15  to Jan. 1. Sechelt area. Would  ureter Village. Ph.  883.9980.  ;   ' 29l2itfn  S    BEDROOM    unfurnished  bouse, Sept. % .Sechelt area.  Phone  885-2618. 2975-41  ROOM and hoard for 2 school  age boys, 11 and 12 years of  age. $225 month. Pender Hrb.  area preferred. Ph.  883-2234.   2935-41  MATURE responsible girl  ���would like, a "simple" inexpensive cottage in Sechelt  or vicinity for Oct 1st. Call  Dianne  (112.-879-7984.  3065-41  BOATS & ENGINES  30' LIVE-ABOARD, $3000 or  offers.   Phone   Mike   883-  2248. 3072-41  14' RUNABOUT, 35 H.P. Mercury, $350. Phone 886-7630.  v       . .    2549-41  MORTGAGES  TENDERS  .  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  t ��� ���   '  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  CAMPERS ft TRAILERS  10'  OVER  the  cab   camper,  $1300. Ph. 886-2775.   1747-41  _4'. SHASTA trailer in good  condition, $800. Phone 885-  2792. A -     3070-41  MOTORCYCLES  1973   YAMAHA   RD   350,   6  gears, disc brake. Only 5,000  miles, $650 firm. Phone Joe  at 886-7858. 2548-41  BIDS to LOG  .  ,  APPROX. UO ACRES  \ . ,   -  at Mixal Lake near Irvine's  Landing.  Contact P. Jackson  929-3416 or 929-4618  or write 4704 Strathcona Rd.  North Vancouver, B.C.  9422-41  UVESTOCK (Co��ll����e_)        AUTOS. TRUCKS,^. AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.)       The Peninsula Time., Wednesday, Sept: S, W^a**  .. '.. .., . .i ,   .,', i, i i, i     ___ v.      i :        ..��.��� .   _____*��**/;    ~__ V   *_   ���__���_���_   CA.*  /�����     _.    ~~ _���/  LIVESTOCK  % QUARTER horse and %  Apaloosa Sorrel gelding, six  years old, sired by King Canuck, $300. Welsh cross Arab  pinto gelding, 13 years old,  gentle and spirited, exc, games  horse, exper, rider $200. Ph.  886-2617.         252443  WALKING   horse   Filly   for  sale. Ph. 869-9686.     293441  J  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GRANTHAMS  Revenue home, main floor 2 bedrooms, 1 bedroom  suite ir> basement. Cottage also on lot. All in excellent condition. Only $30,000 with half cash down.  GIBSONS RURAL   ,  Mobile home on 2V6 acres nicely finished addition/  tool shed and small greenhouse. Full price $36,000.  WILL  butcher,  dress or cut  your  meat or game,  your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.    . 3043-tfn  2 HORSE trailer for rent Ph.  885-9927. 3050-tfn  5 YEAR old mare, $175. Phone  883-2341. 3066-41  FEED, SEE^S        ,  FENCING, FERTILIZER   ;  Buckerfield's Horse, /Chicken,'  Hog  &  Cattle Feeds  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  _~    R.R. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.^  Tuesday to Saturday .,  One mile south of Sunsnine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road                  886-7527  '   '    - 9292-tfa  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chicken feeds - Horse feed - Hog  feed - Cattle feed. Hay and  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  PETS  FREE kittens, half Abyssinian.  Phone  886-2617. 3033-42  FREE���Beautiful, healthy, six-  week-old   puppies^   unusual  grey, fluffy or smooth. Phone  886-7592. 3068-41  FREE kittens. Phone 886-9191.'  2547-43  '     ROBERTS CREEK  1 acre plus, water, light and phone available. Nicely  treed and close to beach. $5,000 down.  GIBSONS HEADLANDS  Extra large lot, fully serviced and ready to build. A  good buy at $10,950.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY 886-9656       WALLY PETERSON 886-2877  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101 'AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ftOAD)  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  WATERFRONT ACREAGE ��� deep water ��� excellent  moorage. Priced in high 60's. Terms available.  MODULAR HOME ��� This easy-maintenance home  is the best of its kind. 3 bedrooms. Over 1200 sq. ft.  Asking $32,500.  ���    ���    I    .-_..._-HM-l.-��.-   ��� _���_���1  TWO MODERN HOMES ���on 1 large lot ��� can be  subdivided or would make excellent investment. Just  $63,000 F.P7  MODEST HOME ��� near Madeira Pork. 2 bedrooms,  full basement, a good family home for only $23,500.  SEVERAL LOTS ��� some with view, some with services, priced from $4,900 to $9,000.  PHONE 883-2794  ��� WE NEED LISTINGS ���  John Breen       Archie Brayton      JockHermon  883-9978 883-9926 883-2745  MEMBER OP  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C  ������  GIBSONS  ncoalt ESTATES LTD.  ���ESTATES LTD,  REAL (ESTATE phone885.2241            REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA ��� ���  HUGE LOT - GOWER POINT VIEW  % acre treed sea view lot. Serviced. Y* mile from public beach.  93x217 ft. easy to develop. Full price $7,950. Call Jack or Stan  Anderson.  REDROOFFS ESTATES  Laroe recreational lots. "Trailers allowed". Average size approx.  20,000 sq. ft. or % acre. F.P. $5,750. Call Jack or Ston Anderson.  SELMA PARK  VIEW LOT  Davis Boy side of Selmo Pork. Panoramic view lot, serviced, driveway in and nicely treed. Under priced for quick sale at $7,350.  Call Daw6 Roberts.  RECREATIONi LOT  REDROOFFS ROAD - Treed, with approx. 80 ft. frontage by 274  ft. deep. Paved road. Secluded area. F.P. $6,250. Call Jack or  Stoni Anderson.  CARPENTER'S SPECIAL  1-bedroom cottage close to beach. Some work needed. Deeded  land. Full price $12,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  LARGE VIEW LOT  110x128 ft. Water and power. Cleared and ready to build. F.P.  $7,950. Coll Jock or Ston Anderson.  WATERFRONT LOT  HALFMOON BAY - Approx. 150 ft. of frontage by 200 ft. deep.  Many trees, easy access to beach, walking access to the lot. Full  price $19,000. Call Jack or.Stan Anderson.  PENDER HARBOUR  RUBY LAKE  Large recreational lot ��� $6,750. Call Bob Lee.  SECHELT AND AREA  SERVICED BUILDING LOT  Located In Sunshine Heights ��� close to beach and boat launch on  beautiful Porpoise Bay, F.P. $7,200. Coll Dave Roberts.  MADEIRA PARK - CHOICE BUILDING LOTS  All serviced, suitable for trailers or building.  From  $6,000 to  $9,500 ��� some on easy terms at 10% down. Call Bob Lee.  200' OF WATERFRONT  Nice beach, view of Mary and Vancouver Islands. Paved road, excellent investment or retirement. F.P. $37,000, Call Dave Roberts.  800' WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Southern exposure. Protected deep water moorage for fishing and  boating while the rest of the family enjoy swimming and plcnicing  on the pebble beach and beautiful park-like upland. Excellent for  group Investment or subdivision. F.P. $110,000. Call Bob Lee.  TRAILER LOT  75x150 ft. Shade, tree*, power & water. Paved road. F.P. $8,750.  Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  10 ACRE FARM  West Sechelt location. 1500 sq. ft. New home with half basement,  two bathrooms, 3 bedrooms, opprox. 3 acres cleared ���- balance  In trees. Large sundeck. Garage with partially finished revenue  suite upstairs. Must be seen. F.P.  $50,000. Call Jack or Stan  Anderson.  EGMONT -\ RETIREMENT COTTAGE  WATERFRONT   LOT.   Fantastic  view.   Year-round  deep  water  moorage and fishing. Three bedroom, fully serviced home. Terms  available. Full price $30,000. Coll Bob Lee.  GARDEN BAY  Large nicely treed lot. Southern exposure. Panoramic view. Fully  serviced F.P. $11,000, low down payment, low Interest on balance.  Call Bob Leo.  SECHELT VILLAGE  Large earner lot. central  location. 3 bedroom with den,  half  batenrt-nt,   two  fireplaces,   wall-tp-woll   carpet   In   large   living  room. Utility room and double carport; F.P. $41,500. Call Jack or  Stan Anderson.  MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 15 acres, view property, partially cleared. Would make an  excellent subdivision. Call Bob Lee.  WEST SBCHaT SEA VIEW  1100 sq. ft., fjull basement, wall-to-wall, fireplace, carport, basement. R1 for extra rooms and plumbing. Large ravine lot, close  to beach. F.P. $36,250. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.       DAVIS BAY       NEW HOUSE  2 bedrooms on main floor, wall-to-wall comets, fireplace, sundeck  ond carport. Full bath on lower floor. Sliding doors to cement  patio. Ideal for In-law suite. Treed view lot. F.P. $35,900. Call  Jack br Stan Anderson.  PARTIALLY FINISHED HOME  Excellent lot. Close to beach and all facilities. School only blocks.  Full basement. F,P. $26,500. Coll Jock or Stan Anderson.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Sunshine Coast - Family Market  Building, property and equipment. Going concern. Year-round  trade. Grossing 183,000 per year. Comfortablo living quarters.  Close to beach. Ideal family business. Full price $54,400. Good  terms ������ 7%. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  VIEW LOT  Size 65x120'. Cleared and ready for building /With ease road  access. F.P. $6,750. Call Ray Fitch.  NEW VIEW HOME  .* Excellent view, 3 BR home with fireplace, wall-to-wall carpets, 1 %  baths, full basement, double carport and large sundeck. Full price  ,     $43,960. Call Jack or Stan Andaman.  Interior Location ��� Dry Cleaning & Laundry  Building, Stock and Equipment  3,000 sq. ft. cement block, Insulated and air cond. with under-  roof drive-through entrance. Paved parking for coin dry, clean.  Equipment value $56,000 Including deliver/ van. Steady year-  round trade. Grossing approx. $70,000. Ideal family business.  Two-bedroom modern home available. Owner retiring. Asking  $95,000 with good terms. Call Jack or Stan Andorson.  Sunshlno Coast - Business Block  3 self-contained sultos. Dry cleaning plant, coffee shop ond  pool hall. Caretaker's quarters, Fully equipped. Located on  main street with view of ocean Irorn second floor. Grossing approx. $80,000. Ideal for family or partnors. Steady year-round  business. Owner retiring.  F.P. ._ 139,000. Call Jack or Stan  Andorson.   Lit , ___  Dave Roberts  Eves. Phone 885-9785  Ray Fitch  ���. hone 805-2241  Jack or Stan Anderson  Eves, phone 885-2053 or 885-2385  1%    TON   flat   deck]   truck,  needs motor'work. Best offer. Crummy crew cabin, ph.  886-7494.     ��� 2505-41'   $   vNOW OPEN  FOR BUSINESS  Featuring Quality Used"  Automobiles & Trucks - e.g.  1973 CHEVY K5 BLAZER  4x4, loaded with options incl.  Cheyenne pkg. Raven Black  with 4 U.S. Indy mags and ���>.  raised white letter tires; also  incl. 5 winter lugs. Only 4800  miles. $6350.  1973 FORI) LTD 2 dr. H/T,  p.s., p.b., auto., radio... a pres.  tige automobile. Opening  Special $4495.  1973 CHEVROLET IMPALA  4 dr. H/T, p.s., p.b., auto.,  radio - a clean car. Only $4295.  1972 CHEVROLET BELAIR  2 dr. H/HV P-s., p.b,, auto.,  radio, Ermine White with Blue  vinyl top. Sale Price $3395.  1973 DATSUN P/U, automatic,  radio, w.c. mirrors, H.D. bumper, .sports exhaust, 4 U.S.  Indys with white letter tutes  and racing stripes. Price includes 4 stock rims and tires.  SAVE  HUNDREDS   -   $3395.  WE NEED^TRADES!     7  Copping's  CAR TOWN  Soles Ltd.  Sunshine Coast Highway  ���   "Across from Benners"  P.O. Box 966, Sechelt  885-2204  Dealer lipence number 4201   9425-41  1970OLD5MOBILE  DELTA 88  Custom, 2 door hardtop, Gold.  56,000 miles. Air conditioning,  455 cu. inch engine, good  condition.  Apply Granthams Landing  Store before Friday evening.    9423-41  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL, RENT. SWAP, BUY  t  68    FIAT    ha-dtop,    sports  mbdel, First $450 takes. Ph.  885-9534.  '        ' 3088-41'  1964  VOLKSWAGEN,   good  >   '"condition,  $600. Phone 883-  2745.        '    - 3083-41  MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)       FOR SALE (Continued)  '71   VEGA  Must sell,  ter   5.  GT    Hutchback.  Ph. 886-9244 af-  30^6-41  ONE owner, 1965 Epic Special,  very clean and reliable, $195  firm. Call Joe 886-7858.   ���  3090-41  1969 CHEVvMalibi}, P.S; and;  P.B., 350 cub. in., new paint, \  tires and exhaust 27,000 mi.  Phbne 885-9761 after 6. $2200.  ; 3078-41  NEW 12'x66' Embassy 3 "bedrooms,   utility   room,  ilshag -  /carpet in living room and  master' bedroom. De-luxe  range, 2 door, frost free fridge,  -washer- and dryer, fully furnished. Delivered and .set up  for $12800. Can be seen at  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  Hy. 101, Gibsons. Dealer No.  65573. 2943-tfn   =_= ^   BRAND"NEW   t  68x12 Leader Deluxe  Traditional  1968 PONTIAC 2 door hardtop,   immaculatie   condition,  Phone  886-7250. 3071-41  1972 DATSUN 240Z, excellent  condition, 7,000 miles. Asking $4000. Call Clohom Falls,  Radio phone John Chester or  write Box 130, Sechelt. 3042-42  1969 FIREBIRD 350 4 barrel,  new  tires,  50,000 mi.,  good  cond. $2400 cash. Phone 883-  2673: v-       2932-41  1964" >RAMBLER,   new  transmission and clutch, in good  running  order.  Offers.  Phone  Gail  886-^619. 3023-tfn  COME & GET IT  FREE .kittens.   Good    homes-  7 wanted    for    multi-colored  kittens.  Ph.  885-2445.  3057-42  3: big bedrooms, shag' carpet  in living room and master,  \bedroom. Deluxe decor. Our  prices include all taxes, complete delivery and set up on  the   Sunshine   Coast  Copping's  CAR  TOWN  Sales Ltd.   7  Sunshine Coast Highway  "Across from Benners"  P.O. Box  966,  Sechelt  7 \. 885-2204  Dealer licence number 4201  9426-41  TRAILER space available,^all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park,  West Sechelt. Ph.  885-  2375. .< 863-tfn  FOR SALE  MOBILE HOMES  RENT TO OWN  Why not use your rent payments to own your own 2 or  3   bedroom  home?   No  down  payment necessary  (O.A.C.)  FOR EXAMPLE:  New 12'x64' 3 BEDROOM  $8450   F.P.  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  6655 Kingsway, South Burnaby  Phone  885-2246  Motor Dealer License No. 2240  ���"*   ���  9414-tfn  LINDAL pre-cut�� kiln dried  cedar home. Your plans or  purs. NHA and: VLA approved-  Display home by appointment  only. Quality builder available. 886-7433, 255-2798.  2695-tfn  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  833-2417. 1149-tfn  COAST Trading Co. Gift and  Craft Shop,  Roberts Creek,  B.C. Pottery, clothing, Jewellery, candles and leatherwork.  2765-44  i . ...  HAMMOND Organ, pre-set  model A-100, full 5 octave  double keyboard and 2 octave  base pedals, firm cash price  $2900. Phone 886-2563 or 886-  7551. "    3010-41   _-��   3M AUTOMATIC photocopier,  S. produces dry copies. \ orig.  cost $1200. Asking $400 incl.  some supplies. Phone 885-2235.  3011-41   \    -      ' ' '   . ' v  1    ICE   machine   make   Ice  cubes,   and  1   glass   show  -  case. Phone (112) 327-5429 between 7-8:30 ajtn. private.   2947-41 *  1  DURO  301 pressure pump  and tank, $20. Also 1 junior  girl's bicycle, $15.,.Phone 886-  2789. 3058-41  1 ZENITH fridge. Good running order. Phone 885-9386  after 6. 3060-41  10*   PLYWOOD    trailer, with  bed,  propane    stove,, table  and  storage space,  $350.  Ph.  886-2593. .3063-43  WASHING  machine,   wringer^  type, ,9"   table   saw,   C/W  stand and motor, wheel barrow. Ph. 885-9032.  ������    3077-41  xl970   LIONEL   hardtop   tent-  trailer, stove, ice box, lockers, sleeps 7. Phone 885-2067.  3079-41  CASSETTE recorder and accessories, A.C. adaptor;, tapes  and speaker, $25. Phone 885-  9741. 7 3085-41  WANTED TO BUY  Several    cords    of   fireplace  alder, Ph, 886-2340.   3025-40  1 OR��2 bedroom house between Gibsons, and Langdale. Write Box 3035, c/o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt, B.C. 3035-42  SOUND   16'   clinker, reliable  8-10 H.P, inboard, cabin or  tarp, or similar boat. Ph. 886-  2567. 2518-42  WATERFRONT    lot.    Phone  (112.-522-4147 or write Don  MacDonald, 6751 6th St. Burnaby   1. 3061-41  WATERFRONT lot preferably  level or gentle slope, Red-  roofs to Roberts Creek area.  Principles please phone 112-  943-4454. '    2525-43  DEEP freeze.  Phone 886-7046.  3055-41  Dob Leo  Eve . Phone 803-2279, 003-2330  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5^5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  ARE YOU  KEEPING UP WITH  THE  E-Ha mm _&_______!  Utne&J  Have your found that your favorite store Is selling out  of THE TIMES before you're able to buy one?  It's not surprising. Sales of THE TIMES are Increasing  and the circulation Is at an all-time high and Indications are that it will Increase even more. We are hard  pressed to keep enough papers In the various markets  on tho Peninsula.  ir Don't miss out on THB TIMES complete news coverage of the Peninsula!  ir Don't miss the bargains that merchants are advertising  in THE TIMESI  i( Lots ot good deals and reading in  the classified AdBriefs  ir No  other media covers the  Peninsula like THE TIMES  Don't take a chance end miss out on THE TIMES. Know  as much about your community as your neighbor ��� subscribe to THE TIMES and have It delivered each week  In your mall. Just send $6 (If you llvo on the Peninsula) to THE TIMES, Box 310. Sochelt, B.C. If you Hvo(  outside the area, a subscription Is $7; USA  $9;  overseas, $10.  YoSf I want to keep up with THE TIMES. Here's my monoy    -    start my  subscription  immediately.  NAME - __-_.   1  7   ADDRESS -    .-  w___-p^��.i��i>��.   __���___���f_��w.w.w.m..wwhi.^i.��w_mmmmmm*mm*���0mmmm.i..mmm'mmnm��mimamm~*mmmmm���mm~mmmmmmm.~m m. mmmm*.mmmmm*mmmmmmimmmmmmmmmmmM   III. i I. nil... I .11... IIII..II I "I I "��� " "  '       "      "  ���I   tf��  1  /  1 ' <.  I \  I \  .. >;' J /  .  \  /'  7 \  A  ���/  vv  /"  -.7  .,   /  MORE   ABOUT... i  ��� Sui-Sbin^ Coofptings  <���   ' ['      -   Ufxom page 1  freeze on everything else, including >  salary\and wages, for one yearA 7  Jan urged people write to Prime  Minister Tmdeau and their member  of Parliament (Harry Olaussen) and  then phone five friends persuade  them to do likewise.  Well, she sent letters to Tructoau, ..  Olaussen and Premier Dave Barrett  and the onty_reply she got was one  from Barrett's office thanking her for  her comments-.  Very few people she knows and  contacted even cared and didn't want  to write any tetters.  So, chalk up one more disillusioned consumer.  When The Times asked Harry  Olaussen last month about high food  prices and what could be done about  them, he shrugged his Shoulders and {.  said that, it's a world-wide problem  and he didn't think anything coi^d  be done.  ���     ���     ���  Tim Frizzell says that coffee and  juice will be available for parents  and children Thursday and Friday  at the brand new Wilson Creek Day  .Care Centre. Times are from 9 a.m.  to 3 p.m.  . Perhaps a grand opening will be  held-next week, Tim suggests, as  soon as he can line.up a suitable  celebrity to do the honors. Any volunteers?  ��� ���'*���'���   *���   ��� ���  Don't go to the old Sunshine Coast  Credit Union office. They've moved  and Howard Pratt and his staff have  set up quarters in fee office next  to the Red and White Store. The  place used to be the Bank of Montreal.   ������  ��� ���     ���   . '���  In the Boy Scout newsletter there  is a reconunendation to reserve  camp periods at Camp Byng in Roberts Creek.  The newsletter states: "In Byng's  200 acre-, you can camp amongst  eagles, ravens, otters, raccoons,  mink, deer (even mermaids) and  other denizens'of the Sechelt area."  Camping me_maids?  y     ��� '"."��":~  0" a.'  Bob Foxall, publicist for the Sechelt senior citizens, extends a  "hearty thank you and sincere good  -wishes'for a happy time in -tieir new  home" to Mr. and Mrs. Steve Reynolds, formerly of the Whispering  Pines.  The Refolds entertained a score  of senior citizens at lunch as an expression of their appreciation of  patronage in the past.  The guests were those who, for  various reasons, had been unable to  attend a similar luncheon at Christmas. George Flores of Village Cafe,  bought the Whispering Pines.  Drop into Campbell's Variety and  ask Neil to show you his new toy-r-  the first computerized cash register  on fee Sunshine Coast, he claims.  Buy something and Neil will be delighted to show you how the rig works  wife all its lights and whirring noises..  K you don't want to buy anything,  just go in and ask Neil to make some  change.  ��� ���     ���     -  One of fee poorest investments is  income tax. The government just  got around to sending my refundr���  five months late. There is no interest  paid on such refunds, but, if you are  late paying your tax, it's a different  ��tory, you're fined with no questions  asked.  Many workers have the habit of  having more deductions than necessary taken from pay cheques in the  anticipation that they will receive a  tax refund. They'll get their refund,  but in the meantime, the government  will have use of the money for a year  and it will not pay a cent in interest.  It's far better to have payroll-  deducted bonds, or deposit fee money  dn banks, credit unions, or whatever.  At least a little interest is made and  the money is readily accessible.  * *     ���  Want to know fee definition of a  gardener? ,  A gardener is a most extraordinary person. No man has more  business on earth. He commands his  own thyme, is master of fee Mint,  and raises his celery every year.  He meets with more boughs than  a minister of state. Though plain in  his own dress with his batcholor's  buttons' he encourages coxcombs  wife princo's feather's and greatly  admires fee pride of London.  "With pleasure he beholds lovo  lies bleeding under a weeping willow.  His wife has as much heart's ease  as he desires and never wishes for  weeds. In his beds he may havo  Black-eyed Susan, Bouncing Bet or  naked ladies.  "He is a groat antiquarian, having in his possession Adam's Noodle,  the Troo of Llfo, Jacob's Ladder,  Solomon's Soal, tho Passion Flower,  the Arms of Franco, and tho Crown  Imperial.  "Ho has crossed the line moro of-,  ten than any mariner. Ho la happy  with his toll Quoon of tho Prairie  or his polite lily of the Volley nnd  can boast of many Bleeding Hearts."  /.  ^  Gooding quits  Page 6  ���?  .     _-��� .'   ;   VI   '���   "������  The Eenlftttilo Ttmee        Wednesday, September 5,1973  /  N  J  as secretary  CHARLES F. Gooding, secretary treasu- /  rer of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District has tendered his resignation to '  be effective Sept. 30,  -' Gooding's resignation was read to regional hoard meeting Aug. 30 by deputy  secretary treasurer Eric Willmott. .Gooding was vacationing in Europe at the.  time and sent a letter to Willmott to  be read at the board meeting.     x  The board called a special meeting to  consider Gooding's successor.  The text of Gooding's letter follows:  "I wish to resign as secretary treasurer  of the regional district and regional hospital effective Sept. 30, 1973.  "I have enjoyed working for the district during its formative years and leave  with some regret."  Gooding has been administrator of the  district-since its formation Jan. 4, 1967.  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  Branch 140, Sechelt  \  '-'.i.urt'*  "Poole" Pottery coffee sets in soft  green, turquoise or mushroom tones -  Miss Bee's, Sechelt  diiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiuiniiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiidiiiiiiiiiiMu  MISS BEE'S  CARD & GIFT SHOP  \  tofti  Wharf Road . Sacluft - 885-9066  P.O. BOX 213  TWO-HEADED garden   snake w*s one _nouth appeared to be working, f  found by Dale Brackett of Norwest The snake is very active and Dale |  Bay Road, Sechelt. The baby snake, and his "family have contacted the \  Haiimark-Coutts cards and wrappings, i  about four inches long has two dist- curator of Stanley Park zoo for in- I  ^^^^hJ^^pSi. |  inct heads, two sets of eyes but only formation.      .< , ��miiiniiuiiiinimn����mniinmnniiiniiiiiuniuiiniii.  ANYONE INTERESTED  MAY ATTEND BAND PRACTICE  THURSDAY EVENINGS IN THE  NEW LEGION HALL  Beginners: All Age Groups Welcome . . .  For further information  call ALF BREDEFELD: 885-9828  Pop Shoppe setting  low-oriced drinks  SECHELT���A 10 ounce bottle of pop for  only eight cents? Impossible, you say.  No, it isn't at least not at the Pop  Shope at Benner's Furniture Store.  Daryl and Arlene Laverdier are selling  cases, of pop with 24 10-ounce bottles for  only $2. For each case of pop purchased,  there is a deposit of $2 required which is  refundable.' 7' ��-        ''.  "Real soft drinks without the real  hard price," is the way th^ Laverdiers  advertise.  Dental Topics  TOOTH decay can be forecasted now  even if x-rays don't show the signs,  thanks to a big step forward by bacteriologists working with dentists, said the  Canadian Dental. Association.  A small, measured amount of your  saliva would be bottled by your dentist and sent to a bacteriological laboratory. The lab counts the number of acid-  forming bacteria. This count serves as  an index on the rate at which tooth decay could already be going on, or could  soon begin.  The dentist counters this situation by  advising a change in diet without interfering with normal nutritional needs.  This recent advance will be particularly  useful in warning youngsters who eat  too many sweets. In the case of a high  bacteria count, the dentist would advise  reducing the intake of carbohydrates,  especially sugary food, to either prevent  decay or stop it in a short time.,  Other periodic bacteria counts could  keep the patient, especially one who suffers frequently from decay, on the preventive road. The saliva test is not yet  as widely used as it should be. Ask your  dentist about it  BOATING OFFENSES  Under Canada's Criminal Code, dangerous operation of a boat, water skis,  or any towed object is an indictable offense punishable by fines up to $500 or  imprisonment Offenses include: operating a boat when ability is impaired by  alcohol or drugs; water skiing from one  hour after sunset to sunrise; failure to  stop when your boat has been involved  in an accident to give assistance and  identification.  (������������tiiiiMMiiiniiiiaiiiiiiimiiMUMiiiimiiiiimmiMHimi  Gibsons Pentecostal  HIGHWAY & MARTIN  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.  PHONE 886-7107  Pastors Geny Foster  iiiiniwiiiiimiiiiniimrnHHi ^uhiiihii  r  Sunshine Coast  , Gospel Church  DAVIS BAY ROAD AT ARBUTUS  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Services 11:15 o.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer and Bible Study  Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.  PASTOR: Samuel Cattails  ��� ���������������������mmMIMMItliMIMIlIIII-HIIM.IIMIIMIIIIIUHIIIIIIlfl  sw  The United Church  of Canada  SERVICES:  St. John's United Church - Davis Bay  Sunday Services.- 9:30 a.m.  Roberts Creek United Church  Sunday Sorvlco* - 2:30 p.m.  Gibsons United Church  Sunday Services - 11:15 a.m;  MINISTRY:  Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 006V2333  __!!!  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES  Calvary Baptist Church  Pork Road, Gibsons  Phone 686-744.  Bioko C. Aldoreon D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Poet Office Building Sechelt  Phone 889-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdayfl  10 o.m. - _il_ p.m.  mmmmmm  10 a.m. -2i30p.(_.  rtmmiwnimiln uminj.u.ij  Morning Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 a,m.  Evonlna Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer &. Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m.  Bethel Baptist Church  Mermaid and Trail Sechelt 886-7449 j  Family Worship Hour - Sunday  Time for Children In the Chapel  11:15 to 12:15  Prayer A. Bible Study, Wednesdays 7 p.m.  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor  HUWiuuuunnunwniiuuiHWHuniuuuiiHiiif  ANNOUNGING  IXH^YOURSELF  LLP  mmmmmom  This year, $83  million is going to be  invested in helping  people help themselves  in their community.  If yours is a typical community, we're  putting the "local" into the Local Initiatives  Program by setting up a Constituency  Advisory Group, or by having LLP. staff  consult with already established groups.  Sonowyouhelpdecide which projects will  contribute most to everybody.  On the Constituency Advisory Group  will sit a good representation from the  community, including people active in  community affairs, people from local government and social agencies, and L.I.P.  sponsors from last year, all suggested by  yourMP. *  Your project could have up to $75,000  to work with, if your idea is a highly creative and innovative one.  To qualify for LLP.  funds, your project must  create not less than 15  man-months of employment. Workers with  the skills required for your project must be  available v^thin yourcommunity. Project  sponsors must hire all employees through  Canada Manpower Centres. Deadline for  applications is October 15th, 1973,  though early submissions could result in  projects starting as early as December 1st.  In northern or isolated areas, projects  could start as early as November 1st. Projects may be funded for up to six months.  There's Do-it-Yourself Business LLP.,  too, for companies which want to provide  facilities or services for their communities.  Projects are not to be related to business  operations, and must create additional  jobs.  AH it takes is one good idea.  Applications available now  at your nearest Canada Manpower Centre.  IX)-IT-YOlJRSELF LIP  AGOODIDEAANDGETITGEOWINa  Manpower  and immlgraf ton  Ragtag* Antitr-iB, initiator  Main-cfcatiwe  et l_finf|igrat ton  HoSsort Aridraa, mlnl&tr��  o  VOflft.V-0  \\  I    \  I.     I -���*���:  I,!  .  ..���  .<  \   I  I  y - -t -  ���   L  -\  \  7  J>  Rebuilding  top priority  FIRST priority of Sechelt School Board  in dealing  with the  accommodation  _cr_.____caus.d_by _the__ June  29 fire' at  ;  Elphinstone  Secondary    School  is  im-  ���. mediate rebuilding of an adequate facility  - on the existing site.  Secretary-treas.*J. S. Metzler told The  .Times that the board's architects have  been instructed to carry out a feasibility  study on building a replacement' school  ?in two phases. y ���  The,,first phase will accommodate ap-  . proximately 550 students, said -Metzler,  ' and should be constructed as quickly as  possible to shorten the use of portable  .classrooms.  Stage two, providing accommodation for  800 students, would be added if the board  -   decided against building, a.junior secon-  ", dary school elsewhere on the Peninsula.  "In^-any event, there is an immediate  \need for a building in Gibsons to supplement the vocational facilities which re-  ';. main and this building could be com-  \ menced without jeapardizing the other  '- alternatives," added the secretary-treas-  ��� urer.  From ike pulpit  *  ���by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons femtecostal Church  THE inflation problems a complex one.  Although there  are numerous  ideas  on how to solve it nothing has really  been accomplished. There is a statement  -, in the Bible which says: "the love of  money is the roof of all evils."  While I do not suggest this is a complete commentary of inflation is certainly has a lot to do with it Not only does  a strong craving for money affect the  inflation problem but as the verse says it  is' the root of all evils. We live in an  afffluent nation. It seems we can never  have enough; we want this and that and  the other thing, and it takes money to  buy, although some love money so much  , they store it away, seemingly trying to  build up the largest bank account in  town.  We strike for higher wages. The.  cry is that the cost of living is going up  so we need more money to live. Partially  true,, but this more money to live is of ten  meant to be a big color T.V., a fancy  appliance for the kitchen, or things such  as booze and cigarettes. Are these things  necessary? No! they are luxuries.  A lust after money has destroyed  many people. And thousands will remind  us that money cannot buy happiness. If  your affections are set on money you  are in sad shape, but God can help you.  ST A president reports . * + ' ' '  Peer evaluation seen  '   ^ -     " A      -  for B.C. educators  One native to another observing distant mushroom cloud: "White man's infertility rites."  SECHELT Teachers' Association presi-  ;7 dent, Norm Sallis attended the recent  B.C. Teachers' Federation annual summer conference in Naramata, returning  With the comment: "It was the most  productive and stimulating conference I  have attended."  He felt that a great many of the areas  of concern discussed at the conference  were particularly relevant to this school  district. -  7- Among the slate of widely recognized  speakers was John Bremer, recently appointed by the department of education  to head up its .fact finding education  commission. ���  v "BCTF president JinrMacFarlan gave  the keynote speech, stating that learning  conditions were the number.one priority,"  said Sallis.  "This, he. broke down into three areas:  smaller class, sizes, better libraries and  peer evaluation"  "The latter point is particularly important, and.the BCTF will likely be  approaching the provincial government to  obtain, the legal right for teachers to  assess and police themselves as other professions do.  "He pointed olit that one of the road  blocks to better learning conditions is the  many "inordinately conservative" district  superintendents." ���"      ���'  Sallis went on: "John Bremer, education commisssioner, suggested, as a first  priority, that the profession should develop a collegial approach to improving the  quality of education  MacFarlane indicated,  taking their patafess:  for the improvement  than administrators."  Purin_ the five-day  Farlan cited class sizes  second worst in Canada,  "This is an uttedly  a rich province,"  MacFarlah  this federation, there  bring about change,  this province, it is an  Other "obstacles"  president in the drive  cation included school  said, were below the  ards established 10 years  ment report by former  intendent Frank Levirs  Sallis told The Times  mdjor objectives as STA president would  be to encourage local teachers to work  together to achieve the improved learning  conditions pinpointed as "essential" during the conference.  - x^  /  I  The Peninsulo Times Page 7  Wednesday, September 5,1973  North Van meeting  slated by Witnesses  NORTH  Vancouver's  Recreation  Centre  will host some 1,500 Jehovah's Witnesses, Sept. 8-9.  Irocal preparations for a massive distribution of a free pamphlet entitled "Is  Time Running ,Out for Mankind?" will  be included in the convention program.-  World-wide distribution of the pamphlet  is expected to reach one in every seyen^  people, said a spokesman.  Sunday at 2 p.m. E. Funk of Toronto -  will address the audience on the subject,  "Act Wisely as the End Draws Near".  Delegates -.are expected from Powell  River, Sechelt, Squamish and the Nortti  Shore for the two-day gathering.     .  �� /  mm^vMumtt^mmmmmiimmmmtm^tMmmmmimmKmm^^Muimmmmnmmmmm^mm^iimnmmn  NMWIMI  DANCING  9:30 to 1:30 o.m.  Pizza Available   t  Best in Live Entertainment  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8  JOIN THE FIJN  PENINSULA  HOTEL  Highway 101 ---Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  ���IMMMMMMMMIIM����l��llMl��Ml��WMIW����M����Wl��M��tWWMW��WIW^  Does Your Club or Grbup report its x  ���  Activiliesr Regularly to The Times?  NORM SALLIS  ... improve learning conditions  1  |     SECHELT - 885-9414     ^  Bernie and Pat Shalagan   s  ��  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ���0   0-0  ew  OPENING  THURSDAY  September 6th  -s^y  ^|^   ^t L^ompiete cJLine off *J~auric5,  i lotions C7* ^eu/lna   If vlacklnes  *ewina   t  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT  -  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ��� JL___-____---_��-----_----���_-_--_------_---_---^ 1 ���  SUNSHINE  +jrn Ike ^rrearl oP cJD<  owniou/n  Beckett  vphone 885-9816  i__i  nniver  SPECIALS ON LAST OF 1973 MODE ;'.»;_-
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'',r;o"";o;;o--;o:.:~''.     from ''___m '-_••'
^ts !that un_fo^
the only and correct way. In other cases,
wfc do not get uniform sendc^^caiBe
we do live on reserveland." 7 ^
^In a fitter letter dated; Aug. 28, MacLeod said, in reference to the relocation
of water-lines: "... the^ hand of bureau.
cracSr isvery evident. The letter; ((from
Charles F. Goodihg, administrator) did
not give one reason for the need to replace our water lines.      7. .y 7
"The fact that -our; situation is unique
(being on lease land), and that the arrangement has worked well for some 30
years without legal dispute or rancour
seems to be entirely disregarded in the
board's desire to compel us to put in
nine separate lines. Conformity is not "a
valid reason to command us to change.''
MacLeod said that the leaseholders
want the present arrangement to be continued. X-., \   7..:.:
They want one new line down the
hillside to connect to a new lateral line
and from that a connection to each house.
He added that if each leaseholder had
to instal his own line, it would, in most
cases, impose a "distinct hardship." He
said the terrain should be studied.   <x
"From the board's recently installed
water line parallel to the road, there^is
a'heavily treed area and beyond this the
land slopes down to the houses at a very
severe angle."       .
Because of the water saturation of the
slope, passage by foot over it is very difficult      - a \".X.  ■;.■■ . 7
"Another argument put tov me by one
of the authorities is, the need for the
board to have the power to shut off
anyone's water supply. Surely there are
other means.
"The chairman of the board was aware
that a protest was in the offing, but despite this, the line was v put down in
'semi-readiness* for further development."
West said that water lines are only
for 25 years and a new system must be
put in and it must follow the pattern of
the waterworks. <■"■•■
Also writing to the board in support
of MacLeod's argument was Mrs. Ellen
Whaites who said: "I absolutely agree
with the letter Mr. MacLeod sent you
about our pipe lines.
"Personally I; can't see how a pipe
line from the road to my house could
be dug. *
"When we first moved her 10 years
ago there was very little water-logged'.
land behind our house and part way up
the hill was so dry that little grew there,
Now it is more like a jungle with marsh
weeds growing taller than I am. Above
that the trees are dense."
In other matters relating to regional
district water, the board received a letter
from Mrs. M. Shelton of Halfmoon Bay.
Her letter was also referred to the water
committee.
Mrs. Shelton said: "I demand that you
include my property in the use of public
water. I am not asking anybbdy to give
me something that is not going to be
paid for."
Mrs. Shelton's letter also said that she
wrote last year stating th- need for water.
MacMillan Bloedel putting in a new line-
would not allow use of its water to her
property; she said.
"Your department disregarded the
needs of the long-time residents of Halfmoon Bay and issued them (MacMillan
Bloedel) permits to do so. How can you
rationalize this situation?"
Mrs. Shelton asked how the district
could allow water to be brought "to our
property yet we are not allowed to use
it?
"Other instances of the workings of
your department took away our beach
area when you issued Mr. Dolmage a permit to build over the public trail. This
shows me that you do not consider the
needs of the long-time residents while
you bend over backwards to please the
high and mighty.
"Your advice to the Redrooffs water
board will save me more suffering and
allow me., the privileges enjoyed by
others, that is, an indoor toilet and bath."
Besides being referred to the water
committee, a copy of Mrs. Shelton's letter will be given to Rita Relf, director of
Area B, who was on vacation. Director
Relf is also a member of the water committee.
West said that the area in question
"is outside our water system."
FATHER'S DUTY
In Antwerp, Belgium, a young man
—who waa fired from t!wo Jobs because
he refused to give up his Beatle-type
haircut—finally shortened his hair because of its effect on his threc-yenr-old
son. "When he began calling me 'Mama*
bym istake, I saw my duty as a father.'*
1
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Page 8 The Peninsula Times
Wednesday, September 5# 1973
^eatherman was gap-N
t>AVIS BAY—Charlie    Brookman'  bas
done  it  again.  His  latest  children's
fishing derby, held Aug. 25, proved as
great a success as his previous efforts.
/The, fish were plentiful, though
small," Charlie told The Times. "And
the Weather man was very good to us.
Everyone enjoyeji it."
Ladies Auxiliary to Canadian Legion
branch 140 supplied hot dogs and coffee.
hIt was the greatest treat the children
could have had," said Charlie.
He had particular praise for the derby
committee and the Ladies Auxiliary "who
worked so hard to give the children such
a treat."      .    ;
Results were as follows:
First prize—Krista Hooker, 3 lb. 10
oz. cod,, trophy and transistor radio.
Second prize—Lynne Creighton* 1 lb.
10_ oz. cod, transistor radio.
Perch—Bobby Dixon, 1 lb. 1% oz.,
spinning reel. Crab—1, John Laidlaw,
bait catching reel; 2, Charlene Baldwin,
flashlight; flounder—1, Ann Creighton,
game; 2, Allan Zyla,. game.  ,
Largest shiner, three-way tie—■Graham
Beck, Teresa P1 a c e, Glen Kalian. Most
shiners—Derek Lank. Starfish—Cheryl
Ferraby, kite; bullhead—Robert Ferraby,
game.       ■   '■■■■ -~ ■ ..'■      ».■
Youngest fisher on the wharf at closing time was Laura-Lyn Laidlaw.
Pie eating contest—1, Teresa Place,
$5 certificate from" Uncle Mick's shoe
store; 2, Shawn Maidment, chess and
checker set. '
-•---.■•■
i£_/-.:
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Phone:
885-2528 or 886-2848
FOR RENT:
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KEYS CUT:
For Home, Auto.
etc.
FIRE EXTINGUISHERS:
Sales & Service
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& Building Supply
MADEIRA PARK
883-2585
WHO SAYS the big ones aren't biting Uiis week? Not Jim Embley,
that's for sure, as he shows off has
27-pound five-ounce spring salmon.
Jim caught this beauty off Trail Is
land Sunday and it was good enough
to win him the annual Selma Park
salmon derby Jim Edwards trophy,
it's the biggest salmon ever caught
in the' derby which has been held
since 1965, In that year the second
largest salmott-^an 18-pound coho—
was caught by a fellow named Jim
Embley.
• DANCE *
Friday, September 7th
GIBSONS LEGION
9 p.m. to 1 a.m.
MUSIC BY THE
en
^J\ln
as
Good lishing here . . .
Pender, Gibsons weigh-in
huge salmon in big derby
V "  ^.i ;'- ^ '*
PENDER, Harbour and Gibsons areas were
the sources of some of the top fishing
in the $25,000 world salmon championship held last month.
While no Sunshine Coasters were in
the money as far as the big fish went,
this area is still one of the top fishing
holes on the coast.
The fifth biggest chinook, a 29-pound
nine-ounce beauty, won a Beaver basic
power workshop for Oliver Wahl of Everett, Wash. Wahl also won a $250 CP Air
travel voucher for netting the first salmon over 25 pounds. He weighed his fish
in at Gibsons.
Winning the coho championship was
John Gray of New Westminster. Gray
weighed his 11 pounder in at Pender
J^arbour and for his troubles took home
the Super-Valu trophy and Fleetwood
color TV set.
Other fishermen who weighed their
catches at Sunshine Coast stations were:
Gerry Tweedie, Cpquitlam, 27 pound, 11
ounce Pender Harbour, $250 CP Air travel
voucher.
Al Bolger, Vancouver, 27 pound, five
ounce, Pender Harbour, four Dunlop tires.
Donald McCuaig, North Vancouver, 24
pounds, 13 ounces, Pender Harbour; Fleetwood portable black and white TV.
Cuthbert E. Rush, West Vancouver, 24
pounds, 2 ounces, Pender Harbour, Fleetwood portable radio.
Hugh MeLellan, Ladner, 23 pounds,
12 ounces, Pender Harbour, Fleetwood
portable radio.
Harry W. Price, Surrey, 23 pounds, 11
ounces, Pender Harbour, Fleetwood radio.
I
I
I
2_i
Si
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SECHELT
BARBER
SHOP
CLOSED FOR
HOLIDAYS
September 8th to
September 29th
(nfmncii^rmA
ntitfttrn
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Winter
omiiijg
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with Class A Winterising
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MARINE WAYS
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MADEIRA PARK
PHONE 883-2248
A diet of dust, beef and beans sure gave a man a leathery thirst.
And tne beat way to quench it way-back-then was Old Style
Boer. It atill la. For nearly half a century we've brewed It alow
and easy for honeat, old-time flavour. It waa hia style then, It's
your style now. Round up a couplQ tonlghtl
Old
iulJIC SLOW-DOEWED AND NATURALLY AGED.
ma®*
mmm
 ^^__«^__i	
t__4___t___fifa____M_____ r*s_!W??!s??.. ...  ���.-'����� ���������  ���.V    - i.  I  ;���' v  ���.-��� ������' A :������  y  -./  -.TV-  �����������  Xp^^^ -"  >-v  XI  if  Wednesday, September 5; 197 j  ^������ioy.:yy  :."���'::". i';;'o.-;..--i..:U  vy. \,-.\i��__fi.  ^x  WHEN I read the recent newspaper  a account about the staff of a diriyey  in being locked in a washroom Tby  an anned holdup man, it reminded  nse of another incident. 7  An acquaintmice of mine took a  su-nmer job working for a drive-dn  fee cream shop.  y One night at closing time, a fellow came to the window and began,  pounding on it. She called to him that  the place was closed for the day. He  kept yelling and poinding,..so she  went over to the window to console  him. His response was highly unreasonable. He shoved a rifle through  the wicket and demanded a chocolate  Shake and the contents of the safe,  to go.  Crouching to the floor, she managed to crawl behind the ice-cream  machine where she contemplated  how to chocolate-dip him to death.  She managed to grab the telephone  ���receiver, and called the police. They  told her to stay where she was. Now,  . isn't that a bit incongruous? I man,  where are you going to go. when a  gunman is directly opposite you, and  the back entrance is on the other  side of the dip machine?  After a few chilling minutes, if  you'll pardon the pun, she heard a  car outside the building. The police,  she thought. Actually, it turned out  to be her husband coming to pick  her up. His emergence on the scene  accomplished one thing. The hold-up *  man ran off.  v'Completely oblivious* to the distressing Situation in which his wife  was caught, the husband settled  back to listen to the car radio and  have a cigarette. .  Meantime, his Wife had dashed  into the washroom, locked the door  and climbed atop the toilet tank to  ; try and look out the small window.  The police reached the scene. . .  :.i By now the husband had become  a! ;bit concerned and sauntered over  to the window to bang upon it and  call to her. The police nabbed him.  They called to the wife to come out,  "We've caught the weirdo!" they  Said.  Peering out, she found her husband  spread-eagled against the police car  trying to explain that he knew nothing about any gun, or a holdup attempt.  As far as I know, he has harbored  a distinct mistrust of dipped icecream cones ever since.  Five local entrants  take honors at PNE  FIVE local entrants carried off awards  at this year's Pacific National Exhibition in Vancouver.  Sechelt artist Lionel Singleton won  first place in the "golden age" oil painting  category with his marine study.  Reserve champion in the Arabian Brood  mare class was Mrang, owned by John  Stewart of Port Mellon.  Stewart's foal, Tabbeb, took fourth  place honors in the Arabian .colt foal  class.  Third place in this category also went  to another local owner, Cecil Chamberlin  of Gibsons.  John Stanway, Gibsons, gained a fifth  for his.entry.  Sahara's Rapture, entered by Julie  Gallup of Wilson Creek, took second place  in the half-Arabian, two-year-old filly. "  Another entry by Stanway took fifth  place in the Arabian yearling filly class.  nfyredtto>  Edit-d by Joan Rrbcto^y B86-2073  Omen  ���\T  moon  emngs  Mr. and Mrs. John P. Hancock  United Church wedding . . .  -photo by C. Abernethy  Mauve, blue motif in  Fraser-Hancock rites  A TRIO of attendants in gowns of mauve  and   blue    organdy   preceded    bride  Linda Joan  Fraser  down  the  aisle  of  Gibsons United Church.  The bride, eldest daughter of Mr. and  Mrs. Thomas N. Fraser of Soamies Point,  Gibsons, was united in marriage with  Michael Francis, son of Mr. and Mrs.  John Fv Hancock of Newport, Monmouth,  Wales.  Garden bouquets of roses, dahlias and  gladioli decorated the church for the  afternoon ceremony at which the Rev.  James Williamson officiated. Organist was  Mrs. E. V. Freer.  Given in marriage by her father, the  bride was gowned in floor-length shadow-  embossed white matte satin. The long  sleeve jacket of lace featured a high neckline. The flowing train was outlined in  l_ce applique and her veil misted from  a pillbox hat. Her bouquet was of white  carnations and daisies with accents of  mauve and blue.  David Hancock.was best man while  ushering duties were shared by Iain  Fraser  and   Ken   Greenwood.  Attending the bride were, Emily  Fraser as maid of honor for her sister,  Mrs. Dennis Miller and Catherine Hancock, sister of the groom.  The wedding luncheon in the church  hall was catered by the ladies of Gibsons  United Church,  The bridal toast was proposed by  David Hancock, brother of the groom.  A dress and sleeveless coat ensemble  of mauve and white tissue crepe was  worn by the mother of the bride. Her  corsage  contained white carnations.  The groom's mother chose a tailored  dress of white and black linen with short  white  jacket.   White    carnations    also  formed her corsage.  .For the wedding trip to Vancouver  Island, the bride wore a navy and white  pin-point checked pantsuit with white  accessories. The couple will .reside at  Port Hardy, B.C.  Among out-of-town guests in attendance were: Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Hancock  and Catherine of Newport, Wales; Mr.  and Mrs. David Hancock of Henley-on-  Thames, England; Mr. John G. Pierce and  Catherine Pierce of Peterborough, Ontario, (uncle and cousin of the bride); Mr.  and.'Mrs. WyG. Evans, Barbara Evans,  and Jane Evans of Aberdeen, Washington;  John Velebny and Ken Greenwood of  Port Hardy; and Werner Kerenbach of  Parksville.  In restaurant: "Our  fish come from  the best schools."  MRS. Eva Lyons recently heard a radio  ' announcement about a shooting in  northern Ireland when a woman driving  a car was killed by a sniper's bullet in  a case of mistaken identity.  Mrs. Lyons took particular notice of  the, incident because it took place near  Portadown, County Armagh, the home  Of her late husband, Frank. She has now  received the sad news that the victim  was her niece, Rita Leeks, an insurance  agent. The mistake occurred because Miss  Leeks was driving a car similar to one  owned by a member of the: IRA for  Whom the bullet" was intended. Miss  Leeks' sister was a guest of Mrs. Lyons  at Redrooffs last year.  Mrs. Lyons' recent guests have been  Mr. and Mrs. L. Fredrick from Abbots--  ford with,their children, Linda and Billy  and Friend Agnes Harvey of Langley.  Stephen Keyes of Dublin, Ireland, is  spending a six weeks holiday at the home  of his daughter, Mrs. Pat Murphy. Mrs.  Keyes died suddenly oh July 15. She  had several times been a visitor at Half-  , moon Bay and will be. remembered- by  many as a sweet singer of old .Irish  songs. .Though Mrs. Murphy had been  over to visit her mother in May this  year, she flew back in July for the funeral. ��  At the Bill ClarKs last week were  two cousins, frbm England, Edna Smith  and Albin Basil of Norwich/ who were  delighted with their first visit to Canada  and very much impressed with the beauty of our coast. They planned to spend  a week with the Clarks and- three weeks  with Mrs. Clark's sisters, Miss Lee Hawkins and Mrs. Winifred Coffin in Vancouver..      ���   ���      7     ���  Charlie Coatham's guests have been  two of his old CPR colleagues, Andy Cas-  sidy and Bob Butler, both from Vancouver. They went fishing along the coast  and went through the Skookumchuck to  Sechelt Inlet on a slack tide. That part  was easy, but when they came to head  homeward, they found themselves bucking a strong incoming tide which they  did not have enough power to negotiate.  Eventually they got a tow from a boat  with a more powerful engine.  Mrs. Pat Ness was hostess to a reunion of the Ness family recently when  her guests were the1 parents of her late  husband, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Ness of  Aldergrove and their two daughters,  Dagney, with husband Art Johnston of  Aldergrove and Riith, with husband Stan  Ross of Surrey. After leaving Halfmoon  Bay, Mr. and Mrs. Ness, accompanied by  . the Johnstons continued on to Powell  River to visit their granddaughter, Beverley Silvey and their two great-granddaughters, Pam and Shelley.  Mrs.  Ted  Surtees    accompanied  her  sister, Mrs. W. H. Gray, on a visit to  o      -i-by Mary Tinkley  7 ' ���'    ^ .. .  the Okanagan to see members" of their  family at Kamloops and Armstrong.  Guest of Mabel Aikenhead has been her  sister, Lily Aikenhead from Melfort, Sask.  Mrs. Janet Allen and Mrs. B. McCrady have enjoyed a six-day Evergreen  bus tour to the west coast of Vancouver  Island. The bus picked .them up right  near their, homes on Redrooffs Road on  its way north to Powell River. They had  a fairly rough crossing on the ferry to  Comox and then turned north to Campbell River and Gold River, which, they  found had developed into a fair-sized  town, with two pulp mills operated by  the Tahsis Company and a modern hotel,  the Gold River Chalet, where they stayed. They enjoyed a very nice cruise on  the MV Uchuck II to Friendly Cove, the  historic -ite of Captain Cook's landing.  The tour continued by way of Courtenay  and Qualicum Beach to\Cathedral Close  where they saw the'biggest tree which  measures^ 10 feet' in diameter.  They continued by way of Alberni to  Tofino over a  good    blacktopped road  nearly all the way. However, Mrs. Allen  _was disappointed that the road now travels around Sproat Lake and avoids the  high stretch of road which was once the  most exciting part of the trip. > ���''���������  Long Beacl^, one of the .prides of  ^-itisl- Columbians,1} she consider^ now1  spoiled by the almost endless line of,  campers, trailers and tents stretching^ll  the way along the Tjeach at about high  tide mark. Toilet facilities were totally  inadequate and prunitive at that.  \Oyer a duft^road, they drove to Radar  Hilt-where the wonderful view proved to  be one of the highlights of the.whole  ���  trip. x ��� ������  y  Returning to Alberni, they drove to'  Nanaimo and by the^ Malahat Drive "to  Victoria. The most interesting places they  visited touring around Victoria were the  Provincial Museum, where admission is  free, the Dominion Observatory with its  72-inch telescope and,a fine view from  Mount Tolirtie. They visited Butchard  Gardens and returned home by way of  the Tsawwasseh ferry.  This is a $4.00 SPOT!  Your advertising in this space, will reach  more than 2,500 homes (9,000 people!)  eqch week. It's the most economical wqy to  reach more Sunshine Coast people because  Times ads go into 65% more homes than  any other newspaper produced in this area.  -,.       The Times  885-9654 or 885-2635 (Sechelt)  886-2121 (Gibsons)  t^lMMMMMMWMMWWIMMMMtiMMMWlWWWlMMWIMMMWWIMWl^  CARPETS  OF  DISTINCTION  TO  / -  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coost Highway at Wyngaert Road,. Gibsons  Phone 886-7112  ��� CARPETS    ���TILES'   ��� LINOLEUMS  HOURS:  Closed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  JMM-IIIWIMliWIWWWIllMMWIiM-IMiMMMMWIMIIWMMMMMll^^  RED&  WHITE  ^.^.i.ii_.(b#^:fy  REDS  1  Local.  CABBAGE  __..2.25c  GREEN PEPPERS  FRESH  PORK  PICNICS  Gov't Inspected  Whole or Shank Half  STORES  ic L  AGOMPLETE  PRINTING  SERVIGE      A  Top Qualify Work  on Every Job  Sharp, hard-selling mailing pieces, exquisitely printed wedding Invitations and  social stationery . . . whotovor you need,  wo can print It expertly.  Freo o-timateg on any printing  job we do for you. Compare  tho quality of our work.  29<S  CARROTS  Local  2.19  SPAGHETTI  Nabob 14-ox. cans fl| S OV  PORK  SHOULDER  STEAK  Gov't Inspected.  1.09  Gov't Insp. - by tho ploco  (Wholo, half or ond cuts)  JEUOS^^S  Glad 10's  CT"7  e ^Jintes  GABtBAGE BAGS       no's : _. - ��5C  ^!EiPREADS5s wJuQUID DETERGENT  PEAS ^ f Aftc 1 *���**MM--       ���57  FROZEN BREAD  DOUGH  DclMonte Fancy asit. 14-ox.  ___)   ��   ���Tf m  CIRCULARS ��� CATALOGS ��� DISPLAYS  BUSINESS CARDS  RED&  1 UNA  Clovcrlcaf  Solid Whit��, 7-ox. ...  Rhodes 2's  2 \W  ii  i!il:ooS7  STORES  1 \  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  September 6,7,8  W��- reserve tho right  to limit quantities.  SKHELT  885-9416  y*o��_y  STORES  i \  7 i' \)  V'  \-  POSING AMIDST the functional Road and Highway 101, Madeira left are salesman Archie Braytoii  decor of their recently opened of* Park, are the competent sales staff and the two partner-operators Jock  fices, corner of Francis Peninsula '���of Pender Harbour Realty Ltd. From   Herman and John Breen.  A can caii  teU a story  LOOK) listen, pmell, and a can can tell  you a story.  This, interesting; advice comes from  the Health Protection Branch educational '  services in Vancouver, and is contained  in a free pamphlet published by Health,  and Welfare Canada.  The look of a can gives evidence of  possible spoilage of the contents. Ifsit is  corroded or rusty, but is not rusted  through, chances are the contents 'are  safe, but should be used immediately.  If the can is bulging, never use it.  Throw it away if its yours, or inform the  manager if it is on the shelf in a store.  Look for tell-tale spots of dried foods  along the .earns down the side or at the  top and bottom, M you find one? throw  the can away.  If the contents look bubbly or moldy  on opening a can, they are probably affected by bacterial or mold growth. Throw  it out, but be careful not to spill the contents.  If the contents spurt out when you'  open a can, it could be pressure build-up  by gas produced by bacteria.     :  If a can's contents srnell putride, musty or sulphurous (like rotten eggs), want  . to bet they've gone bad?       ,  Don't taste the contents of suspected  cans. It's risky. Play it safe. If the contents do not look, iound or smell right,  you canobe sure the can is telling you.  something, and that something is to  throw it away. :        ^  j Page 10  The Peninsula Time*     Wednesday, September 5,1973  Sechelt News Notes  f  MRS. Tina Conley from Silverdale has  been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Ruby  Osborne in. W e s t Sechelt. Aunt May  McLure from Vancouver was there, at  the same time. Ruby's sister Sylvia and  her husband, Sid Beeves, visited from  Mission.  At Chuck and Peggy Ayer's, West  Sechelt, are Miss Betty Andrews and  Mrs. Myrtle Frisbee from Sacramento,  California. Also in the lineup, Ken and  Margaret James from. Seattle.'      o  Mrs. Lena Herbert, Sechelt, has her  sister, Mrs. Myrtle Andrews and Lena's  daughter, Miss Marty Hebert, both up  from Sacramento, California.  Registration night for Sechelt cubs  and scouts ages (7 to 14) will be held  Monday, Sept. 10 at 7.30 p.m. St Hilda's  Cnurch Hall. This is restricted to' parents  only, so please attend it.you have a boy  wishing to be in this group. ���'. y ���  '.A visitor to Sechelt, Mrs. Mcpherson \  from Vancouver, lost a treasured keepsake, a round silver" pendant with a cultured pearl on! a chain, dropped, somewhere on the main street of.Sechelt. If  found, her address is, 3446 Monmouth  Ave., Vancouver 16.  Still tini�� for ladies wishing to play  bridge !in the St." Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital' merry-go-round tourna-  ��� ment starting this fall Register with Mrs.  Maxine McNeil at  to be a member.  . ' /'"I  ���by Peggy Cannot'  2850. Not necessary  \bur  iHter  is just as dirty  a-anybody  else-  Be sure to use a  litter container  _^imH��m__MIMHIt��imtMl_llMIMIHlHMittlMIIHMHIIIIHMM  * Put year menage Into mm  !__��� 3,000 home. (10,000  readers) in these economical  ���pott. Ywir ad is always thei-  for quick reference .  wryti���l  Coast Business Directory  ��� Hen'* an economical way to  reach 3,000 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  wails patiently for ready reference .... anytimel S  Ftiiuiiiiiiiiirauiuuuiiiniuiiii.ii.i-iiiiHi.iiiiiiii.iiiiiiiii.m  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 Colts  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Coll"  885-2245  CONTRACTORS  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 - Socholt .885-9817  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pino Road ft Grondvtew Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 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  Freo Ettimates  FRED DONLEY  Ponder Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps ��� Ditch Unee  Call for a ffoo estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour B83-2734  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill/ Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall ond Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  ���For all types of homes-  Phone 885-2592 or collect 926-5948  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Ditching  Excavating ��� Land Clearing  Road Building���Gravel & Fill  886-2830  L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  v.  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box. 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading ��� Fill -Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  R&S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Pork, B.C.  DIVING  MACHINE SHOP  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractor-  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  VILLAGE BUILDERS  Engineers. Contractors  Recreational Homes, CottaQes  I. Bruce Baker, P. (big. ��� President  Ste. 105, 195-21st St., West Vancouver, B.C.  Tel.i 922*9000  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. C. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Park Phone 883-2505  *    THE BARGAIN CENTRE  WE   BUY,   SELL  OR   TRADE  (open Thursday, Friday, Saturday)  Lumber - Deere - Window. - Brlcfce  Appliance* - Fuimkui-  In HaHMii's old Weredettee  Sochelt 003-9040  P. V. Sorvices Ltd.  LOG HAUMNG CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 883-2733, eves. 886-7373  Office Hours 8:30 o.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Froo  Estimates Phone 885-9413   r : ���������������  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Build to suit:  Homes. Commercial  Buildings,  Vacation Homes., All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any   kind   of   Remodelling.  PHONE VERN,  003-2._3  er 886-2344  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Topsoll  (       Driveways - Basements - Light Clearing  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 006-2237 days or eves.  Dox 13, Gibsons, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  T.l.i 886-2930 or 085-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  SCUBA WEST  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  ELECTRICIANS  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  For a free estimate, call 883-2426  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  v Free Estimates  ' Phone 886-7816  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McCenn, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phono 883-9913  jim Mckenzie  electrical contractor  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  FUEL  iRNIE WIDMAN  for all your  ���SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phono 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  Expert Hair Styling  Cowrio Street Phono  Secholt 885-2818  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc arid Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating-Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repair-  Standard Marine Station  Phono 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Boy, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING  & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees - Fertilizer  Berry Plants - Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  PLUMBING & HEATING, cont.  . v    ' *     '   : '���'"'''       '     ' -*__-_��_ BM^nM<BM'  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service ���886-9533  Everything for the Do-It-Yourself er  Contract _. Renovation's  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Roy Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  John Harrison  REFRIGERATION  & APPLIANCE SERVICE  ���Used appliances for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959 7  RENTALS  "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD,"  North Road, Gibsons  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886-28418 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Available  Sunshine Coast Highway arid  Francis Peninsula Road  SURVEYORS  Madeira Park  Phone 883-2585  OPTOMETRIST  HOTELS  PENDER HARBOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phono 083-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Mcbtlngs  Weddings arid Private Parties  ���Full Hotel Facilities���.  IRONWORKS  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7514 - 006-7096 .  FREE ESTIMATES  886-7220  FRANK  E. DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING 8. DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING 8,  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  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.  1      - Plumbing:- Repairs and Installations  - Blocked Drains - Hot\, Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Ch_rle_ols  Free Estimates 806-7638  Box 16S, Gibione  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  i ,i     ���  Plumbing - Pipaflttlng - Steamfitting  Hot Water Healing - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phono 086-7017  Repairs - Alterations - New Imtollatlons  LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD.  Gov't Certified Plumber ���- 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT, D.C.  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885-2848/885-2359 eves.  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  U-Driva Cars and Trucks - all kinds  USED AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS  BOUGHT AND SOLD  Phone 885-2528  Eves. 885-2151 or 885-2823  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Secholt, .B.C.   ,  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 885-9713  Ponder Harbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electricdl - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpets  Box 158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  fl, INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  j NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Dox 281, Gibsons  086-7320  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C. LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt, B.C.  Office 885-2625,     Home 885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS ���  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay   ���  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-91 J��2   -  TIRES :���.  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. ��� Phono 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available'  Mondoy to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING j  Scows - Logs \  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE '���  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing ���  L HIGGS j ���'  ' ���  Phone 885-9425  TREE TOPPING  ��� ��� ���'   ������!���      HI!   ������ II   -    >������__���_���'���   I   I   I    .��� ���   I���    II��� ���_��� III-    -F��    ��� ��� MM,-.��� ������__*_���  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete, Tree Service  * Prompt, guaranteed, insured work!;     K  * ' Prices you can trust  Phone 885-2109  T.V.  & RADIO  _.__��� _n._i.__im. i. ��� ��� i __,,������ ,���...������.,...��� ������ ,___.���...i.������, .���_���___������,.���,���_,__���.���^^___*p���  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sates and Service ;  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for'  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO /       \  Cowrio Street, Sochelt ��� Phone 885-2171    ��� .       i..  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALESi  8. SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL���ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson i  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Box 799, Sechelt ��� Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupholsterlno - Restyling - Complete Drapery  Service - Samples shown in the home  Phone 886-2050  WATER TAXI   HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  24-hour service  to all Howe Sound  Phono 886-7732 or 886-9651  SEWING  MACHINES   BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS  Fabric House, Glbsona - Ph. 886-7525  USE THIS  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  TO REACH NEARLY  12,000 PEOPLE  THE TIMES, 885-9654  Crush all smokes  dead out  BWiSiTiMSr-liS! ?���  f  \  .  MORE  ABOUT...  ��� Pender population drop  > \ k ���from poge 1  ductile Iron werte laid, to serve another,  30-lot subdivision.  ~  Dixon's report continued: "The construction oi the storage tank at Nickerson  Bead is well started. The site is cleared  and the piping to serve the tank is complete. The base should be poured by Aug.  31. The size and shape of the tank has.  been altered to attain better pressures for  the residents closest to the tank.  "A six-inch ductile iron _____ was laid  in &elma Park to maintain a higher intake pressure at the Wilson Creek booster  pump. Twelve hundred feet' of line was  laid and two hydrants installed. The  improvement was very good, resulting in  better pressures through Roberts Creek  .and parts of Gower Point  Approximately 300 feet of six-inch  ductile was laid on Mason Road to complete that section.  Dixon said that booster pumps on  Derby Road have been giving a great  deal of trouble. Both pumps had to have  new bearings and shafts during July. A  better class of bearings were installed  and seem to have solved the problem, he  added.  A four-Inch wood stave on Wharf  Road broke Aug. 17 which caused an  outage, in the Porpoise Bay area.  Chapman Creek, the regional district  water supply, is very low, he said, but  there seems to be  adequate water to  /maintain a full reservoir at all times.  .Director Harry Almond of Area D  ,;.XRbberts Creek) said that he had no  f copies of bylaws to ref er to so that local  I nuisance and overnight parking bylaws  �� could be drawn up.  I    Deputy secretary Eric Willmott   was  lasked to prepare copies of similar bylaws  |for reference purposes.  "7- Director Fr_nk West, in questioning  *  Almond about the bylaws, suggested that  the district not. enact bylaws that may  already-'--bei covered by existing federal or  provincial laws.  "We don't want to fill our books with-  regional bylaws if there are existing by-  ; laws," said West.  Almond said that there were no comparable bylaws.  ' rAlmotnd was acting as chairman in  the absence of Lome Wolverton of Area  P. ���    w.:_  As there is no deputy chairman, West  moved that the board follow its past  procedure when a chairman was absent  and .that is to elect the immediate past  an, who, in this instance, was Al-  ��*��� Also absent from the meeting was  Director Rita Relf of Area B (Halfmoon  Bay). There was no alternate director in  the chair. Also absent was Mayor Wally  Peterson of Gibsons but sitting in for  him was Aid. Winston Robinson.  FOREIGN OWNERSHIP, symbolized  by this collection of national flags    among 12  Canadian control urged �� .  waving.. in Canadian winds, was  "issues"  determined by  citizens participating in the countrywide Man and Resources program.  Freedom, resource ownership  to citizens s  group  The Peninsula-Times Page 11-  Wednesday, September 5,1973  not, be allowed to own;and export non.  renewable resources until we are assured  of a reserve sufficient to provide for Canadian needs ..." ' '  They also said: "We are concerned  about the effect and -influence of foreign  control of international unions on the  Canadian people and their environment."  COMPUTERS. DATA STORAGE  The study group called for protection  of Canadian citizens' rights "regarding the'  transmission and storage of personal data  in foreign computer banks" and they called for "encouragement of the manufacture and use of Canadian-owned com-'  puters."  The undertaking of education and research "to encourage more social, environmental and industrial research by foreign corporations in Canada" was seen  as a requirement as was encouragement,  of' "the hiring of Canadian professors  while t-cognizing useful interchange."  OWNERSHIP  The group studying ownership generally saw the ownership of land as being  of "high priority." Other areas of concern  were expressed as: media, Utilities, services, publishing, transportation, resources, energy production and development  and exploitation.  "We do not propose to suggest action  strategy," their report said. "We4eel that,  will come during the next year . .  ."  By the end of 1973, both the questions  and the suggested answers, determined in  a series, of local, regional and national  '.'grass-roots" meetings should be available. A,prime objective of the September  provincial conference is: "To develop and  deliver effective statements on Man and  Resources issues to provincial and other  appropriate levels of government."  \  Homestead  Antiques  BESIDE HOMESTEAD CAFE    j  WILSON CREEK  .'���.*.'��  # Used Furniture  �� Books  @ Miscellaneous  Bought & Sold  (ONN TUB., Him SAT,)  From September 8th to September  15th a 10 per cent discount on all stock  (except'consignment items) will be given  to our good customers. Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  (EDITOR'S" NOTE- This is the ninth in a  series of articles based on the 12  "issues" determined by citizen groups at  the Man and Resources national workshop in Quebec in October 1972.)  'If one accepts that ownership or control of our human and natural resources,  is essential for the freedom to utilize  them, then it is desirable that Canadians  assure ownership and/or control of such  resources."       .���'."������'  That's how one group of Canadians  saw things when they gathered last fall  as part of the national Man and Resources  Program to determine what the resource  issues are in this country. In all, groups  of citizens identified 12 resources ''issues"  and amoiig~tl____nM_~~tKe~~qaestions of  ownership* generally as well as foreign  ownership.  Sponsored by the Canadian Council of  Resources and Environment Ministers, the  program is how in its second stage, known  as Man and Resources Year, and groups  of citizens across the country are meeting  again���this time to find solutions, alternatives and priorities to the questions  previously determined.  At a provincial meeting in Naramata,  near Penticton, Sept. 20-23,. participants  will work towards  a British Columbia  consensus. In November, iri Toronto, a  national outlook will'* be formulated. All  proposals will be made known to the  country's resource-use decision-makers.  The study,, group examining the question of foreign _ ownership determined  seven areas of concern: land, media, industry, natural resources, unions, computer time and data storage, and education and research.  LAND CONTROL  They saw a need "for an immediate  moratorium on the sale of lands both  public and private . . . an inventory of"  land ownership to determine extent of  foreign ownership . ... (a study of) the  effect on both rural and urban areas of  foreign ownership on local land values  . . . (the) control of foreign speculation  of land."  Referring to the media in Canada, the  group expressed concern about lack of  Canadian control and. they called for  "government action to assure the continuation of Canadian ownership in the  publishing industry". They also asked for  a tightening of regulations governing  foreign publications in Canada.  The need to determine the extent and  impact of foreign ownership of industry  in Canada was expressed. They saw a ���  "loss of control of the industrial economy  due to multi-national corporations" and  indicated a. "need to regulate prof it transfer and unilateral price structuring to insure that profits realized by a Canadian  subsidiary may  be taxable."  Citizen participation in making decisions of foreign; take-overs was called for  and the group felt there, was a lack of  enforcement of Canadian environmental  standards.  "Participation in the creation of an  international agency to regulate multinational corporations" was suggested.    ���  NATURAL RESOURCES  Canada must extend her territorial  limits, the foreign ownership study group  concluded. They felt that such extensions  would protect migratory paths of fish  originating in Canadian waters; protect  marine resources; control offshore drilling  by foreign corporations and control shipping of dangerous materials.  "Canadian fresh-water resources must  be safeguarded for the requirements of  future Canadians," they stated. Concern  about lack of regulations governing the  processing of raw materials and non-renewable resources was expressed, and  they declared: "Foreign corporations must  Books St Stationery  ���***  .-   .!.���>��.  ��� NORTHWEST PASSAGES by Bruce Calhoun    _  ��� BRITISH COLUMBIA COAST - Sailing Directions '73  ��� WEST VIKING by Farley Mow at  ��� DOVE by Robin Lee Graham, the 16 year old who  sailed around the world alone.  POCKET BOOKS  KNOTS & SPLICES ��� THE PERFUMED GARDEN -*- THE FORGOTTEN  SOLDIER ���- BRANDO ~- THE LIVING SEA by Jacques Cousteau -���  LAil   IANGC  > IN R  ��.RIS-  - IHb  SETTl  -bRS  #  P  O  5  T  E  R  S  ���     ���'���:���  COWRIE STREET  ��� SECHELT  i  PHONE 885-2527  M >s:  ���      ii'    VA   i. ;oi  . _������'.�����,.: vSi-�� .  S^KS      i 'yiiri  VA  ��� I*"'-... ?>��'���-���'���*���/'  I  <_>;i,-v.y.i.i   }.-\ifl .. ! ''-���  ' i .���' '��� \>, -' r^  eve  OVERLOADED  L^OIOP  ^Jeu  ��      o  eviAionS  L  .  MOTOROLA  GET READY FOR THE EXCITING. NEW FALL PROGRAMS  ARKERS  _������_________.���______ Q_r  Sechelt & 885-2171  _________!  _ .1 1  I.  T  Page 12 The Pepinsuija Times  :  Wednesday, September 5/1973  Highway smash claims  life of Gibsons girl  GIBSONS���r-Catherine    Eyerley,  17,    of  Gibsons, was killed Aug. 27 in a two- ~  vehicle accident on Highway 101 opposite the Peninsula Hotel. * ,  She was a passenger in a car driven  by Perry Drummond, 18, also of Gibsons.  -RCMP said Drummond's vehicle was  proceeding towards Gibsons and is believed, to havexbeen overtaking another  vehicle when it was in collision with  a ..-ton truck leaving the hotel  Driver of the truck was Bradley Mackenzie of Gibsons. ,  Drummond and Mike Bergen, a second  passenger in the death car, were reported  in satisfactory condition at St. Mary's  Hospital following treatment for minor  injuries. __   ,_  An inquest has been ordered and police are still investigating the accident.  GOOD  FOOD STORE  SECHELT ��� 885-9063  NOW AVAILABLE  IN SECHELT...  TEAS  8 Varieties to choose from  YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR  Swiss  -  Herbal Remedies  &am*Sa6aBWBm*Kmmtosm%  PORTABLE classrooms at BlpMnr   preparations by school board staff,   two classrooms, adirdnistration of-  stone Secondary School are all set   Buildings are, from left, washroom,   fice, classroom, washroom; ���_H*_/N____I'N____   It/* C  for first day of school after hurried ,     . JT lk\JV^MJ^S   UUD  returned  SECHELT���Phoebe's back. And Christie's  delighted.  Christie Watson of Sechelt Inlet, it  will be remembered from _Se~_irst~part  of our saga last week, was "heartbroken"  when her pet pheasant, Phoebe,\ disappeared, after, coming around regularly  for two meals a day.  Well, Aug. 24, the multi-colored pheasant turned up again at the duly appointed feeding time, without so much  as a word about His whereabouts for the  previous four days.  During Phoebe's mysterious sojourn  into the wide world, Christie managed  to learn a little more about her dinner  guest from a pheasant expert at the PNE.  "He told me Phoebe was probably an  Amhurst pheasant from China or Tibet,"  said Christie. ���  Also, the expert estimated her pet's  age at three years, since the bird's change  from a drab, brown color to the iridescent  hues of a peacock at that age.  "Phoebe changed color just a few  days after I first saw him," she explained.  Finally, the expert offered Christie a  word of encouragement. He said that pet  pheasants seldom stray more than a  mile from their.'home'.  And, as we said, Christie's delighted.  mmimmimimMmm0>Mmm0mMmmiim>0Mmmm>iimimii0mm  mmfmmmimaMaMmHmmmimmmmmmMimmmmmmiimmtmimimmma  Zrull eJDlnlna-cJLounae Zracillti  BREAKFAST��� 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.  LUNCH ���12:00 noon to 2:00 p.m.  DINNER~6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.  MOORAGE FACILITIES  Secret Cove, B.C.  Phone for reservation 885-9998  11  led  UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT: Mary and Don MacDonald  MWMMWMWMMMIl  g  Art Kettle arranges desks in portable classroom at Elphinstone.  Aai\\A *   -1  MIGHTY MITES  Classified AdBriefs reach more than  2,500 homes every week.  Use   them   for   steady,   low-cost  advertising to talk to 10,000 people!  THE TIMES  085-9634 or 88S-2635 (Sscho...  886-2121 (Gibsons)  (Whitehall Contracting of B.C. Lid. |  * SUNSHINE COAST DIVISION ''.������ |  THE ONE-STOP WALL & CEILING SHOP        ' |  "   1 S  1  -��  Drywall and Textured Ceilings |  $ Acoustical Ceilings -��� Suspended, %  T-Bar and Glue-up Tile |  @ Metal Stud Wall Construction |  '     '    "���     ; - '    ��� ' 7. ��  �� Metal Suspended Ceiling Construction g  STUCCO ��� California ond Marblecrate  ��� ���        ���     \  PLASTERING���-Conventional, Veneer and Decorative  INSULATION���F-otherglass Batts and Sryrostan  wnwiiiiuittifimnimimtiuutiiimjumiuiiuui/juiiiiii^  H. HALL, R.R. 1, Wes* Sechelt  PHONE: SECHELT 885-2520 ��� VANCOUVER 873-1851  Office staff at Elphinstone sottlo In to their now portable* administration unit. Prom left, Verna 4lm, Jill  Hill, Lyn Spark.  Telephone toll  removal urged  REMOVAL, ot the telephone toll from  Ponder Harbour to tho rest of the  lower Sunshlno Coast /'becomes more  urgent every, day," Area'A (Pender Harbour) director Jim Tynor told follow  dlrcctoni of the Sunshlno Const Regional  District meeting Aug. 80.  Tyner "was commenting on B.C. Tol'a  lack of response to tho request ot tho  board to have tho tolls removed.  "A reply on tho matter from tho telephone company has been expected sine��  July," Bald Tyner and ho moved that tho  board onco again wrlto B.C. Tel requesting action on tho matter and ho cited tho  "Isolation." of th�� Pender Harbour from  the rent of tho district.  Director Frank West, serving Airea K,  altnoHt nt tho other end of tho dlntrlct,  agr .cd^and seconded Tyijei.�� motion. The  motion carried unanlmQU��ly.  eade ^scme  OF OUH  3 Phone lumbers  SECHELI: $85-9654 or 885-2635  GIBSONS: 886-2121  TSM0V___. -***BM__��� _-  he peninsula Ttmes  GENERAL EDUCATIONAL DEVELOPMENT  TESTING  PROGRAMME  This programme of five tests Is designed to give adults an opportunity  to gain a Secondary School Equivalency Certificate.  On September 21 and 22 the first testing sessions for the General  Educational Development Programme will be held at all Regional Colleges.  Application forms and additional information can be obtained by  contacting your local Regional College.  CAPILANO COLLEGE  1770 Mathers AvonuoJ West Vancouver, British Columbia  DOUGLAS COLLEGE  8th Avenuo East McBrldo Blvd., New Westminster, British Columbia  VANCOUVER CITY COLLEGE  Special Programmes Division  2750 Oak Street, Vancouver 9, British Columbia  Or by writing to:  EXAMINATIONS SECTION DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION,  VICTORIA, B.C.  The Honourable Eileen Dailly, Minister of Education  ^VtM^  /  DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  ^OcAivO* Vr'$W^wpyvr  1  AAA:!'.A.AA/i  XX  XXA'XXA  AAA-  ' 'A-'Af-  'X-a XXaX-  ���<W  ...A.' ...������'.���. "������<'���  .  '  ���������H1-  .-... '���������'���������.'-:������;..:��� ���:  ,.:A,  v,: ��� ���lA!A'[^f^AA"AA i-'  '^���.OV'^f^i.'.^^^ .,..-.������ v-        ..:..��� V- ���::.���.    -.���.���.. .(��� ���:-.:.;.-  '.  ..'  ;7t  ':;���'.i^-  yy  ������.I  ;\o  i  1.1:  ,i' Xx��  /a  __ i  Wednesday, September 5,1973 The Peninsulo Timet  >���'-.'.-.  .   A'lXh' "'���  ';���   ' ;  "'7y7  ���   V  ;<  .��� \ ���  - . ��� f-_       . *,  v.  o...',-V;  - #  v..  ���7   ...7.  ,' . r     :'i  7-4  Page 13  YES YOU CAN  FINISH HIGH SCHOOL  ��� thousands successful -\ right across Canada��� going back to  complete High School with our unique correspondence courses ���-  We've up-doted and improved courses again in '73; Now, more than  ever, you can finish High School ��� regardless of age or grade completed ��� oil ot homejn spare time hours!  Rush FREE data to: y  Name ....    Age  Address  Phone  NATIONAL COLLEGE (B.C.)  444 Robson Street, Vancouver, 688-4913  ���A Canadian Colleges-��� Coast to Coast ���  Village of Gibsons  *.���.  i_  2?  f  $  *.'.  CJov't oks extra  mortgage loans  PERSONS who fully repay a government  second ^mortage loan may now qualify  for another second mortage * loan on  another residence said Lome Nicholson,  housing minister.  The maximum mortgage loan will remain at $5,000 for a new home and $2,500  for an older home. Nicholson said that  under an order in council passed August  16 a borrower mqy qualify again, providing he meets the specific requirements of  the Home Acquisition Act. Only homes  purchased after August 16 will qualify  for another second mortgage loan.  The minister stated that there have  been cases in the past where persons  whose land has been expropriated or who  have been forced to move involuntarily  have become ineligible for the mortgage  loan. "These changes also recognize the  fact that modern mobility between jobs  requires that people move with greater  frequency than has been the case in the  past, and I hope that the working people  Will be able to take full advantage of this  further assistance," he said.  Earlier this year legislation was amen-  -ded-to p_��videT-that a person. wfao>-had''  -repaid an acquisition grant, plus 8 per  cent interest per annum, could become  eligible for a second mortgage loan. This  provision provides for homes purchased  after March 19. The government grant for  new homes is $1,000 and for older homes-  $500. Nicholson said that these amendments are of an interim nature, pending  other considerations and amendments  which may be submitted to the fall session of the legislature.  MORE   ABOUT. . .  ��� Pat.John remanded  ������from po0o 1  him (the driver) that he couldn't get  away."  Crown prosecutor felt that the objects  thrown from the car could have caused  a serious accident  Imposing the three-month Jail term,  Judge Mittlesteadt explained that Daniels  could have been liable for up to two  years imprisonment for the offence.  William Beale of Selma Park was fined  $400 and banned from driving for six  months when he admitted his second impaired driving offense in three months.  Judge Mittlesteadt told Beale "You  should hove had your lesson the first  time."  SECHELT LEGION branch 140 played host Aug. 31 to 13 extended care  patients from St. Mary's Hospital.  Ladies Auxiliary members laid on  snacks for the guests. The branch's  newly-formed pipe band supplied en  tertainment. Members were IJarold  Estabrook, Taffie Greg, John Webb,  Tom Richardson, and drummer Bob  Summerfield. Popular music was  supplied by Russ Clarke, Elmer Wail,  Herb Ebach, Chuck Brown and Harold Aubin. According for branch  president Alf Bredefeld, St. Mary's  has a standing invitation to repeat the  evening once ajmonth.  To allow hearing time..'.:_ .  60-dav extension sought for  submissions on land reserves  A NOV. 30 submission date on land re-  ���  serves ih the regional district will be  sought by board members.  Planner Ed Cuylits told the board at  their Aug. 30 meeting that the land commission requires a formal public hearing  on land reserves and it is anticipated that  the Sunshine Coast Regional District will  probably obtain its land reserve plans in  September. '  Besides the public hearing, the commission recommends prior information  hearings to be held throughout the district to acquaint the public with the proposals.  Cuylits said.that he will be on vacation  until mid-September and he rec-  ^��P?^M%b^.��-iJe %j;Jand  commission requesting a postopnen^em; of  the submission date until Oct. 31.  Director Jim Tyner suggested that the  board ask for postponement for 60 days  to Nov. 30.  Cuylits, in his report recommended  that the boatd authorize him to hold a  series of information displays of the proposed farmland reserves once the legal  plans have been received. He also recommended that the public hearing date  be held between Oct. 22-26.  Cuylits said that the designation of  farmland reserves is based on soil capability arid the plan has been discussed at  length at special meetings of the board  on Aug. 2 and Aug. 14.  Cuylits and board chairman Lome  Wolverton attended a land commission  seminar which discussed administrative  and technical details.  "Specifically, the farmland reserve  proposals made to the various regional  district is an initial 'broad brush' approach to the problem and' once the reserves have been established, the details  of parcel size, zoning requirements nnd  adjustments due to soil conditions, will be  considered.  "The main effect of the establishment  of these reserves will be to remove from  the freeze all parcels over two acres  which are not designated in the plan. This  will permit development to continue in  those undesignated, areas."  It was noted that under present re-%  gulations only one residential structure  is permitted on an individual parcel provided the resident is eligible for the home,  owner grant.  AH other structures not related to  agriculture are not permitted on land  presently affected by the freeze. It was  emphasized that summer cottages are  therefore not permitted.  "However, it was indicated that the  matter of cottages is under study and  hopefully a solution can be found after  the reserve plans have been adopted."  The bylaw which is to be passed by  the regional district designating the various farm reserves is neither, a, regulatory  ot.v a. zoning/, bylaw, but a.- ;pt_icy statement of long-range plan, he reported.  The bylaw must be passed by the regional district and not separately by the  member municipalities, said Cuylits.  "Once the plan has been accepted, the  villages do not have to channel their appeals  through the regional district but  may do so directly."  The chairman of the land commission  emphasized the importance of looking at  the plan on a five-year time horizon  basis.  "That is, the reserve plan approved  by the regional district and the land  commission is riot rigid over time and that  adjustments can be made. When regional  districts are suggesting exclusions out of  the farmland reserve it is to be kept  in mind that only those areas which could  be developed within the coming five  years should be excluded. Further, it was  noted that when adjustments are made  to the reserve plan in the future, no additional bylaws would have to be passed by  the regional district."  NOTICE OF  BY-ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of  Gibsons that I require the presence of the said electors at the Municipal Office 1490 South Fletcher Road, Bibsons, B.C  MONDAY, the. 10th day of September, 1973*  at the hour of ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing  a person to represent them as ALDERMAN for the unexpired term  ending December 31,-1974.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors of the municipality. The nomination-paper shall be delivered to  the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notice and  noon of Monday, September 10, 1973. The nomination may be in the  form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and shall state the name, residence, and occupation of the person nominated in such manner as to  sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination-paper shall be  subscribed to by the candidate.  In the e^rent of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at the  Municipal Office on Saturday, the 29th day of September, 1973, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m., of which every person is  hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C., this 27th day of August, 1973,  J.W.COPLAND  Returning Officer  al^Jhst  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  $75 TO GO  it DOOR PRIZE ir  I  RESTONIC  Box Spring dud  Mattresses  REDUCED DURING  RAIL STRIKE . _ .  #   SINGLES $69.95  m  DOUBLES $79.96  m  LUXURY ORTHOTOPIC  Singles or Doubles ��� Regular $199.95  $f��fl__.95  ONLY  (olhor sizes cmt\ prices availablo)  Benner Furniture Co,  SECHELT  805-2050  Now brewed under _}cenc_ In British Columbia.  DR-I KRONEN BRAU^REI (1308) LTb.  I1  t^tr  \   , \  \  . h^'/'.-'-^'X'-'r-' ���-��� A 77  rAAW:xAA  %  \  v       I  I I 1  Safe biking  is important  SCHOOL'S back in an children are riding  "< bicycles from home arid back. Motorists should keep a cautious eye out for  youngsters.  Bicylists too, should exercise caution.  A set of rules for the road are just as  important for children to follow as they  are for motorists.  Following is a bicycle safety quiz for  youngsters. Ask your child to take it  and see how well he does. If he doesn't  answer too well, chances are^he needs  some instructions on the rules of the road.  TRUE OR FALSE  1. Highway" and street traffic .signs  and signals are intended only for automobile drivers.  2. The left arm extended straight out  from the shoulder is the signal for a left  turn. - -       ,  3. Bicycle drivers must signal when  they make a right or left turn or change  lanes.  4. Bicycle drivers should ride in the  left-hand lane against traffic.  5. It is permissible to pass another  vehicle when there is yellow strips on  your side of the center line.  6. If you are riding on a multilane  highway with more than one lane of  traffic moving in yoUx^direction, cyclist  must ride in the-_ight-hand lane except  when passing-fir making a left-hand turn.  7. It is permissible to bicycle on an  expressway.  8. It is important to wear light-colored  clothes when travelling at night.'  9. If you bicycle at night a red reflector on the rear of the bike is sufficient.  10. Pedestrians always have the right-  of-way at crosswalks.  11. Bicyclev drivers are exempt from  traffic laws.  1. False. Bicycle drivers must obey  highway signs and signals just as auto-  . mobile drivers are required to do.  2. True.  3. True.  4. False.,A bicyclist must always travel in the same direction as other traffic.  5. False. A yellow stripe on bike driver's side of the center means that passing  is prohibited.  6. True.  7. False.  8. True.  9. False. A head lamp with a white  light which can be seen 500 feet is also  required. -  10. True.  11. False. Traffic laws apply to everyone, including bicycle drivers.  o.  Vi-.  Ai-.A.  J'77  *X*X-<  ���. .>.. V  ;vo��jo77:^7^y.777;;7^o77y7^y:j  y o :.f:/A:,;. :.A-rX^r--'A.A ::   A  X^kAAX^xXAA  y.y  A  :p  7,i:  k  ���A ./-  M  ''*  o1.,'.;.., ���'���'���:' .���������.������;������-.   ������".. ���:���������..��� ���. ������   . ������ , v. .;^-....���'���.���  ���  .. :\o ,,   .������./������ ���������������  ���'r y ��� ���'.'o'.Vt'f. y'1   .'���    '"      ' .������''���''.'     }������ ' ���   u't      '��� ���    '" ���  ' "/���'���."��� ���'���.'���.    oy.'   ' ���������:'������ .. .-    ��� .;������'���'.'������'���''������'.  Page 14        '    The Peninsula Times   s.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,m"M,,'M,w^  ; ��i��'__y____\ ��._._._."__ ���_���_.'__.__:��� __%_��*_        'l_L" ' '       ���'.''���"������.���. ���:..'��������� .'.^ ������.,���'-     '���'_ !v . ���.���������.���:��� ���   AX'"        A..:...aA\^A:'s-J. .l'a-  Wednesday, September 5,1973  roup  renovates  i  MADEIRA PARK���Irvines Landing Community Centre has received an  $11,405 New Horizons grant to upgrade |  the old Irvines Landing schoolhouse into  a recreation centre featuring carpet bowling, darts, shuffleboard and card games.  Sechelt School District earlier gave the.  group permission to vise the building.  Said   organizer   Bruce   Webb:   "We    f  acquired the old school from the school    S  board .and are presently renovating the  small building. y.  "We. have plans for a tennis court  next spring/' he added. y  The old playroom is being walled xin B  $5*3    to pr-ovide an arts and crafts,area. |  S��| According to Webb, Irvines Landing 5  .*? ��-*^8_i    Community centre is intended to offer ��  % X^_��S��    Something for everyone, "not just senior  h'rJli*l^Sf    citizens." y ���      ��� ~    .    .7  e  s  The  group hopes  to have- its  first    I  annual general meeting by the en<l of   f.  September, T  Teeing off  m  AUGUST 26 Ladies day golfmatch was ' |  two ball, best ball., ���.., |  First low gross was Norma Gaines and   I  Doreen Mathews. |  Second low gross was Doreen Gregory   I  and Vera Farr. |  .   .   .  ..���.--..- v ���  MONEY  YOU  DIDN'T KNOW  YOU Mb!  A.  CHATTY, THE active raccoon is  armful tor Shannon Crook of Robert-  Creek. Shannon brought her 'little  3%-month old friend into Hie Times  office/ It is gray and black, wJiich  is unusual for the normally brown-  hued coons, said one observer. Anyway, little Chatty keeps Shannon  busy.  -���I - ���i'..    i' " '   y ' i. _���.   i    l.i   ���    '���  ���J.H. ~     ~ - ��� - -  Airline clerk about child sitting in  Waiting room: "He's waiting for a flight  with an all-cartoon movie." .  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794KT.  The PtoP Shoppe  9  NOW OPEN  *  7  IN SECHELT  Real Soft Drinks without  the Heal Hard Price...  ONLY $2.00  For 2410-oz. Bottles  Plus $2.00 Deposit on Case  Daryl and Arlene Laverdier  located in  Benner's Furniture  STORE  MISS AD-VISOR  will help you find it I  The Times' classified salesgirl phones homes throughout the  Sunshine Coast. She'll help you Buy, Sell, Rent, Swap or whatever. She'll help you clean out your basement, attic, garage,  because there's money (for you) lying idle in there. People need  what you no longer need. Use Times classifieds to find them!  We'll take your selling message to more than ten thousand  readers every week . . * how's THAT for odds? Why wait? Phone  us direct! ���'..".��������".;.  GO CLASSIFIED!  people through  and reach more  The TIMES  s  m  m  M  M  a  m  m  m  m  a  Phone Sechelt 885-9654,885 2635. Gibsons, 886-2121  ���MallMIUIlllUIIIUIIIIIIllllllUllllllllllllllllllHuillllHiiHlliluilllilllllllllililiuimilllllllKIIIMIIII'll'IO"'!""'"  iu_S.  Bathroom Tissue    53-  CASHMERE  4-roll   5   B��� ���  K     Robin Hood  S    Instant Coffee  ^J MAXWELL HOUSE Si   QQ  Sj   lo-**.  1.09  Si  CARNATION  3-lb.   Pacific or Seven Farms  Milk  1-lb. tin  2:45  Tomato Ketchup   79  HEINZ  32-oz.  MALKIN'S  12-oz   Kernel Corn  4l$1.00  Soda Crackers   : 45'  McCORMICK'S  1-lb. pBcg.   Powdered Milk   9  '1.99 fe  5:noo s  Orange Crystals  79  TANG TWIN PACK  7-oz   SEVEN FARMS  10-ox   Game Hens  I* W ���     i imm Inn  each  lIHIIMMttMIMIIM  Pork Biitt  Fresh Frozen, lb, ���,,. m  c Bulk Sliced  Bacon ��  ORANGES  ^Hp^       ____H   vH__h -TOMB    ' VmmB B_B__I    h___I       ^BHHKiS"^' l_H_i______ �����H___W*^  CABBAGE  CALIFORNIA  VALENCIA.-  _$���  B  S  00  LOCAL NO. 1  COOKING ONIONS _._3 . 25  LAYER CAKES  COBURG LOAF i-oz  .___  7-INCH, ICED.  HISTORY OF CANADA  A NEW  15-VOLUfVU:  AVAILABLE AT SHOP EASY  Volume No. 1 . . 49c Volumes 2-15 $1.49  S 5m,/ /A,,, Sports Unlimited  III Your Headquarters fors  g     I        ADIDAS SHOES & SPORTSWEAR  BICYCLES  HI-RISE & STARTERS  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  THURSDAY,  SEPT. 6 TO SATURPAY,  SEPT. 8  . . .for Back-I^ -School  Phono 886-2026  886-9823 Bnkory  6  5  9  5  i ) \ m ' Wo Ro*orvo The Right To Limit Quantitfa. ^ mbA  A  .

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