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The Peninsula Times Aug 15, 1973

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Array . ,',  It  \.  .    -  X  tf  t  &     West  V-  Feasibili-y study commissioned _. .  ��     ,.s.  C.��.ii���� fc����*lo ^  *     204 West 6th  *ve>��, f        . i v .  ^Vancouver  ly  *���  C^rvlc0   -  i -    '       i"   ��� *  ���    , J    '  referendum proposed  ���    ���    4  years away  SECHELT School Board has given the  go-ahead for a feasibility study aimed  at finding the best solution to the accomodation problem caused by the June  29 fire at Elphinstone Secondary School.  , Vancouver ^architects TJnderwood, Mc-  Kinley, Cameron, Wilson and Smith will  be commissioned to examine five proposals prepared by-district schoor superintendent Roland Hanna.  The first alternative, Hanna told the  board's August 9 meeting, is to rebuild  Elphinstone to house 850 - 900  pupils  in grades 11 and 12.  x  Other possible courses of action are:  ���Rebuild  Elphinstone  to  house  450  to 55(h pupils in grades 8 to 12 and start  a new unit in the Sechelt "area designed  for 300 to 350 pupils in grades 8 to 12.  ���Build a junior-secondary school in  the Sechelt area for grades 8, 9 and 10  and transport only grades 11 and 12 to  a rebuilt Elphinstone.  ���Build a junior-senior secondary In  the Sechelt area and reduce Elphinstone  to a junior-secondary for grades 8, 9 and  ���Build a senior secondary . in the  Sechelt area for grades 11 and. 12 and bu$-  pupils from both ends of the district, in-,  eluding Pender Harbouc   ��� ���    -*������"  Secretary-treas. Jim Metzler said that  insurance would cover the cost of rebuilding Elphinstone and replacing mast  of the equipment. /  But if, the board decided to build a  new school in the Sechelt area, taxpayers  would have to vote on the additional  spending through a referendum.  With the rising cost of construction,  "the insurance people are anxious to  make a- settlement as soon as possible,"  he said "It is to our advantage to settle  quickly."  Personal property losses due to the  fire are also covered by insurance up t_  a certain figure, Metzler explained.  Claims will be assessed at the beginning  of the new school year.  He felt it would be a good thing to put  the question of a new school to referendum, since this.wcfuld reflect'taxpayers*  wishes.  "They'll have their choice whether  they want one, two or .three schools," he  said.  Board "Chairman Mrs. Agnes Labonte  noted that the referendum process would  delay construction of a new school conj  siderably.  "Getting services to the school, parti,  cularly water, would cause a delay and  increase cost," she said.  The chairman was not optimistic about,  a fast settlement of theNschool- crisis.   V'  "We. have to realize that there will b.r  a series of delays hefore we have tli&  accommodations, settled," she said, "tt/  could possibly take three years." V  Hanna stressed the need for research  into the available alternatives before a  final decision is made, and emphasized  the desirability of reducing busing.  "I feel busing contributed to poor  work habits," he said. "Students took  work home to do. as homework instead of  sitting down and doing it then and there,  because they had to catch, a, bus."  Mrs. Labonte agreed that both the  financial and educational aspects had to  be considered.  Trustee John Macleod pinpointed the  need for public participation in the decision-making process.  "What does the public think?" he  asked. "I only received one or two letters.  There should have been a lot more."  He suggested that the board meet  with Gibsons and Sechelt councils and  with the regional board to sound out  their opinions.  "These people are elected by. the pub-  ENINSULA  Serving the Sunshine Coost, (Howe Sound to Jervis Inlet), including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  Wilson Creek, Selmo Park, Sechelt, Halfmoon Boy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Bay, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont  LARGEST CIRCULATION OP ANY PAPER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST.  #  2nd Class Mail  Registration No. 1142  This Issue 14 Pages ��� 15c  Onion __=&��   Lobe'   Vol. 10, No. 38 ��� WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1973  'Council must relieve me . ��� /  Giampa won t resign  as building inspector  SECHELT���Frank Giampa will not resign as building inspector for the village of Sechelt but has requested that  the council relieve him of his duties if  they find that he has been negligent.  Giampa's remarks were prompted after he received a letter from village clerk,  Neil Sutherland, asking for his oral resignation as building inspector.  Sutherland's letter was dated Aug. 7  and stated: "Council requests that a letter confirming your oral resignation as  building inspector be received in this  office within five days of the kbove date.  "Failure to do so will indicate confirmation of your resignation."  Giampa said that he first learned  of council's request for his resignation in  the Aug. 8 edition of The Times which  Good Citizen  being sought  SECHELT���A search has been launched  by the Sechelt and District Chamber  of Commerce for the good citizen of 1973.  The chamber wants to honor such a  person but there are certain restrictions.  The candidate must have spent the  bulk of his time within the chamber's  boundaries from Secret Cove to the Girl  Guide camp.  Age and sex will not be determining  factors, said the chairman of the chamber's committee, only the persons abilities  and what he has done will be considered.  The committee will screen nominees,  weigh their abilities and deeds cited and  then make a decision. The selected person  will be honored by the chamber by newspaper coverage and a scroll will be presented at a chamber dinnfer.  The chamber, under the presidency of  Erich Hensch in 1968-09, began the program and named Norman Burley as the  first good citizen. The chamber wants  to honor such a person every two years  and so President Morgan Thompson appointed a committee to seek the candi-  *date.  Submit candidates' names and reasons  why they should be so honored to: Good  Citizen  Award,  Box  310,   Sechelt,   B.C.  Deadline for entries Is August 31, 1973.  had reported  on village  council's  decision at its Aug. 1 meeting.  "The village could have at least given  me the courtesy of a letter before I read  about it in The Times," Giampa told a  Times reporter.  "Now they can read about my decision before the next council meeting."  Village council will meet tonight at  7:30.  Council's action was taken-after a letter was received from Erich Hensch, sub-  district manager of B.C. Hydro denying  Giampa's charges that utility poles in the  area were unsafe. Hensch said that Hydro  takes every precaution and "puts great  emphasis in safety of all our plant, its  employees and the public at large. We  will not, and never have, put costs before  safety. In connection with this we do undertake a pole survey on site every few  years at which time wood preservative is  applied or if the pole is rejected, same  will be slated for renewal in a given  time."  The Times published a picture of  Giampa and restaurateur George Flores  inspecting a rotted utility pole behind  Flores' cafe. Giampa was criticized by  council for "acting out of his jurisdiction."  The utility pole was subsequently replaced by B.C. Telephone Co. .  Later, Sutherland told council that he  asked Giampa who gave him authority  to inspect the poles.  "He said that he did it on his own,"  Sutherland told the council.  Sutherland further reported that after  his discussion with Giampa, the building  inspector said that he will resign.  "We have not yet received his letter  .of resignation," Sutherland added.  Council then instructed Sutherland to  write to Giampa asking his intention on  the matter. Giampa's answer was requested  within five days.  Following is Giampa's reply to Sutherland's letter asking for his resignation:  "In reply to your remarks in The  Peninsula Times I must admit you did  ask me who gave authority to me to  inspect poles and I replied that I did  it on my own and.not as building inspector. Apparently, the idea that I was  very concerned about some of them was  not included when you spoke to council  on this matter nor the fact that you suggested I resign. The mayor was then reported to have said I acted out of my  ���ae�� pago  9  lie and responsible to them. We have to  work together."  Trustee Joe Horvath felt that if the  board was considering construction-of a  new school, which would require a referendum, "the architect should be asked  to design a building for) Elphinstone in  two Rarts."  The first part, which would provide  adequate accommodation if Elphinstone  was reduced to a smaller facility, could  be started before a referendum was held.  If the referendum for a new school  was defeated, he said, the Second part  of Elphinstone could be completed.  This way, there would be less of a  hold-up.  1  "I  can't see  why  everything  has to  wait for a referendum."  He did feel, however, that the possibility of a school in Sechelt should be  considered.  And "more people'should be considering it than just the people sitting around  this table."  Hanna agreed that reconstruction of  Elphinstone in two phases was "a good  idea."  In a letter to the board, ^Dr. Eric  Paetkau, member of -he Suashine Coast  "Recreation Centre Committee, suggested  locating a new school at the Roberts  Creek recreation centre.  MacLeod felt "If the recreation centre  was on its way to being completed, it  would be an ideal place for a school.  There would be no need of an auditorium,  swimming pool or ice sheet" since the  centre would already have these facilities.  The board agreed to instruct its architects to prepare a feasibility study on  Hanna's proposals, from which the last  three were discounted as impractical.  Under other business, trustees tabled  a request for funds to complete the tennis  court project at Elphinstone.      v  Metzler said the board had previously  given $2,000 towards the project. "Then  they asked for an additional $3,400, mainly for fencing. Now they request additional funds."  Jim Weir, teacher behind the tennis  court project, pointed out that the request  ���for additional financing had come from  Elphinstone's  physical education department.  They proposed to use the tennis courts  as an outdoor gymnasium facility to  carry on their PE program until a new  gymnasium is built, he explained.  Weir said the students, themselves,  could raise the $2,750 required to blacktop the courts in time for the spring  tennis season. But the PE department was  anxious to have use of the facilities by  September, he noted.  Metzler said: "I am concerned about  dipping too deeply into our funds when  we're not sure what's ahead of us educationally."  Trustees agreed to let the matter rest  until a request for funds is made from  ,the PE department, along with its proposals.  Added   Trustee     Peter   Precesky:   If  (Elphinstone principal Don Montogomery  -lays he needs the courts- for an outdoor  - gym, then we'll have to' come up with  the money and probably a lot more."  The board authorized Metzler to request approval to use $33,000 of the district's shareable capital surplus for purchase of portable classrooms to have high  school students until permanent accomodation is completed.  Total cost of the portable units, including installation and service hook-up,  will be $66,000, Metzler said.  He recommended that the other 50 per  cent of the cost should be financed by  temporary borrowing.  \  School starts September S . . ���  Split shifts told  for Elphie students  WHEN Elphinstone Secondary opens Sept.  5, grades 8, 11 and 12 will attend  from 7:50 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and grades  9 and 10 will attend from 12:50 p.m.  to 5:30 p.m., said D. L. Montgomery,  principal.  Reason for the split shift is because  the school burned to the ground in July  and students will'have to attend in portables, buildings that were not destroyed  and in other facilities.  Following is the rest of the schedule  for the school:  Bus _im-_���See School Board bus advertisement in the next'issue.  Counsellors���Available    at   Old  Gibsons Elementary School.  .  August 21 and 22       9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.  v 1:00 p.m.- 3:00 p.m.  August 30 and 31       9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.- 3:00 p.m.  1. To interview only new students.  2. To interview only students who  learned of a subject failure after making  their timetable last year.  3. Students entering Grade 8 who  attended Grade 7 in one of the local  schools are already registered and need  not attend until Wednesday, Sept. 5. How  ever, Grade 8 students new to the district  should attend for early registration. Student who last year constructed a timetable but have now lost their copy  should attend on Wednesday, Sept. 5,  1973.  ^   Textbook fees���Payable Sept. 6 & 7.  Grades 8 and 9  $4.50  Grades 10, 11 and 12 $5.00  Physical    education���Shorts  and    T-  shirts will be ordered through the school  Lockers���Students  should   provide  themselves with a good quality loci-  School supplies���Extra fees '  All art students, grades 8 to 12 $2.50  All home ec. foods students gr. 8-12 $2.00  All  industrial education,  gr. 9-12  $5.00  The above fees will cover cost of all  special equipment and supplies normally  bought by the student for the courses.  These fees are payable Sept. 6 to 14.  First day supplies���pen, key-tab, lock.  Second   day   supplies���all    necessary  requirements for school term.  Graduation ceremonies���See later issue.  Please note: If you have any inquiries,  the school may be contacted by phoning  886-9226.  Changes iorseen  Education commissioner  to visit this district  Hi  Li_i*_!SS  laiMiMMMiimmMiii iiiiai^iiiiiitiiiiiiiKiaMiMiiiiiiiuMiiiiiiHimiiiaiimiiiiMiiMiuiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiuiiiii ���iiiiiMiaiaiiaiHiaaiaaaaaiaaaaiuiaamiaiaiaaanaiiaiiaaaiaiiiaHiiaaiiaaaiiaia'  Sunshine Coastings  by DICK  PROCTOR  SCHOOL trustee John MacLeod of  Solma Park deplores the fact that  although Tho Times has urged people to give their thoughts oibout a  now high school to trustees or to the  district office, few have been received.  John said 'that only one person has  called him about the school and the  school district office has had only  three or four calls.  There are three main alternatives  facing the board, John says and thoy  are: rebuild Elphie from the ground  up on Its present site; build a new  high school in the Sechelt area or  build a school in conjunction with  the recreational centre.. ((See full  ��tory about proposals in today's  Times.)  Schools, says John, are a community resource centre and as such,  should tio in with recreational, educational facilities and libraries ... in  other words, ho feels thoy should  involve Uie whole community.  "1 deplore the fact that there has  been so little feedback on this most  serious problem. I know what will  happen. As soon m the trustees select  a silo and a plan, the public will howl  tbon."  John Is very likely right about the  situation. I have heard several people B��y that 'tliey were going to form  citizen's groups to get some action  on the siting of the school���"but so  far, that's all it's been���iust talk. At  least Tho Times hasn't been told of  any committees forming.  Let's prove John and the other  trustees wrong. Lot's show them that  there is feedback from tho public.  Call your trustee and lot him know  what you think should be done about  the new school. It's, extremely important that wo act now.  Telephone your trustee and tell  him your feolings about the high  ^school situation. It will give htm  something to go on.  Hero are the trustees and their  areas and phono numbers: Terry  Booth, Socholt, 085-2033; Potor Precesky, Ponder Harbour, 883-2584; Pat  Murphy, Halfmoon Bay, 885-9487; Joo  Horvath, Roberta Crook, 886-9845;  John MacLeod, Solma Park, 085-  9379; BUI Nimmo, 886-2289 and Agnon  Labonte, chairman, Gibsons, 886-  7710.  If you don't  want to phone  or  can't reach your trustee write a letter to The Times. We'll publish it.  ���      ���      ��  Mrs. Jan Peterson of West Sochelt is mad, darn mad. She's fed  up (no pun intended) with prices  spiralling ever higher and sho wants  to do something, about it.  laaaaaaaaaaalaaaaaaaaaaiaaaiaiaaaaiaaaaaaal <ai*aaia >i liaian aaaaaai <aiai aiaaaaa alalia ���������alia aaaialKaaiaiiiaiaiilia ial tail aiiaaaa I  ���aaiii  She reasons that prices are increasing in anticipation of a price  freeze so that prices will remain  high. Her suggestion is that prices  should be rolled back to say, Juno 1  and then a wage and price freeze  should bo instituted for at least a  year.  Sho says that most wage earners  get their pay hikes in the spring and  that thoy won't bo so badly hit by  a wage and price freeze if it should  corhe now.  "I recently retired with what I  thought would be enough money to  sec me through," Jon says, "but  with costs skyrocketing it's not so  good."  Sho expressed her concern about  others on fixed incomes who have no  way of making ends meet.  So she has proposed that a committee bo formed to see what can  bo done. This committee would phone  MIPs, write letters to Prl^o Minister  Trudoau and members of the cabinet  urging that such a rollback be instituted immediately.  Jan suggests a name fot the committee���it's Operation Rollback���"No  initials, I'm sick of initials.and trying to figure out. what thoy mean."  If you feel as Jan does, give her  a call at 885-2Jt70 and maybe we can  ���(MM.    P-O-    0  BROAD-BEAN king of the Sunshine  Coast has to be J. S. Browning of  Sechelt. Browning grew these king-  sized beauties in his garden. They  are about 12 inches long proving that  more than trees and salal can grow  bountifully here.  JOHN Bremer, chairman of the committee struck by education minister Eileen Dailly to examine public education  in the province, will tfisit school district  46 Aug. 23.  He is slated to meet the school board,  students and others interested in the educational process.  He said: "Wo know that we cannot  change the students (there are too many  of them, even if we wanted to do it), so  we must change the system to allow for  alternatives."  . English-born Bremer feels the community as a whole should be involved in  educational decision-making, and during  his tour of school districts, he is seeking  opinions from throughout the community.  Two advisory boards aro being set up  within the commission to gain more accurate feedback on public opinion. One  represents people from all walks of life,  the other educationally oriented  groups.  Special investigative task forces arc  also being set Up and regional advisory  boards are another possibility for the  future.  Said Bremer: "Perhaps the most important lessons to be learned from our  recent past arc that we can only survive  through co-operation, through community, and that community cannot be based  upon force, but only upon learning, upon  the mutual respect that comes from public discussion of probabilities."  The following summary of Bremer's  aims is reprinted from tho education department journal, Open Line:  ���see  pago   G  Building inspector warns  New Gibsons zoning bylaw  will be strictly enforced  GIBSONS'-Bulldlng Inspector Roy Taylor warned council's Aug, 7 meeting  that he will continue to enforce the new  village zoning bylaw to the letter, despite a cnutlon from Mayor Wally Peter-  Hon to act with discretion.  "As long as I'm building Inspector,  I'll take action whonovcr I see a violation of the bylaw," he nold.  , Taylor was supporting a stop-work  order ho had Issued 'against renovations  to a house on Glower Point Roud.  According to the bylaw, structural  changes' could not be made to tho building because It wan non-conforming, ho  said.  Tins owner was replacing rotten foundation timbers, an thin foil under tho  category of structural changes, ho felt,  limine ownor Jacob Barrett, fighting  the order, told council he had bought the  building In good faith and "I'm juut trying to muke the place liveable,"  Peterson argued that replacement of  rotten   foundation   tlmbern     wari   nbt   a  .structural change.  "You don't take out a building permit  to change rotten tlmbern," he sold,  Aiid, ho felt It wuii impractical to enforce the zoning bylaw too strictly on  existing houses within the municipality.  "You enn find 100 house., in tho village  that, are non-conforming."  Aid. Ted Hume foil that replacing llm-  bcni and removing plumbing fixtures,  im Barrett had done, constituted n structural  change.  lie felt the bylaw should bo enforced,  Peterson then produced a photograph  of a local homo to which an addition wan  being  made  without  a  building  permit.  Hume was surprised to sen it was his  own homo.  "What Is thin? A joke?" ho asked.  \ Council agreed to defer consideration  of tho wlop-work order until all aldermen wore present, Aid. l<urt Hocl.no  was absent. Aid. Hugh Archer's resignation  was  effective  July  310.  Under   other   business,   council   con  curred  with   on ROMP request  to  post  a 30 mph speed zone on Reed Road.  In a letter, Cpl, Eric Dandy Bald:  "This road Is not posted and It would  appear that it is therefore a 50 mph speed  zone.  "I realize that this road has been Improved somewhat, however 00 mph on  thin  road  In hazardous ..."  ., Peterson pointed out tliat Reed Road  was shareable with the regional district,  and said II. should bo Informed of council's  decision.  Dandy also requested an extension to  the :30 mph zone on Highway 101 north  of the village. The zones presently ends  at  the municipal boundary.  Ho felt It should be continued throe.  tcnllm of a mile to Include tho commerclul  area, two intersection- and the highways  department maintenance yard.  Polcnion noted that council had no  jurisdiction outside tho village boundary.  Council will meet as soon on possible  ���ae. p_Q-  8  1/  , V  1   r ^   f  .' -  -/  �����  '.  I    ts  memmimmm  ie*i*  aniuuimiiini-innnnrtnni-innnnnnnnr���" . .������ .���*"*���--|���f ������--'"'*���"��-���-_-��---������-^���������������i  ThePeninsulaT^^ \ '  EDITORIALS  MI may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong ju to fall to soy what I believe to be right."  - ���John Atkins          _. .  A. H. A-SGAW. Publisher  ���MMMMMMMIMMMMMIMMIMftM-*  Richabd T. Proctor, Managing Editor i  Campers* traitors welcome  HIGHWAYS minister Graham Lea is    ing. Again simple calculations reveal that  another example   of -.putting your    while here, over an approxintate six-day  mouth into gear before your brain is    period, the club members spent at least  engaged.  He really tripped over his syllables  when he recently suggested to the Prince  George Chamber of Commerce that  campers and trailers be banned from  British Columbia highways. Fortunately  provincial secretary Ernie Hall had his  mind about him and said that all campers and trailerists are welcome ahd  Weed should be encouraged. Quite  right too, when it's pointed out that  tourism, of which campers and trailer  enthusiasts are no small part, have now  formed the number two industry in the  province, second only to forestry as a  dollar earner. ��  Tourism is new money, it's clean  money, it's non-polluting (generally)  money. It's not recycled money. It's  money from outside British .Columbia  ���from all. 10 provinces and 50 states  and many other nations.  Tourists demand little in way of  policing, fire protection, schools, hospitals or other facilities.  Many residents are critical of campers and trailers. They say that they require large facilities and that they buy  all their food and supplies at. their  homes and spend very little in the province but overtax highways and camping grounds.  One group, at least, that can refute  those claims, is the Good Sam Trailer  Club. Members pf the club, in two sections, recently passed through the Sunshine Coast The first section visited  Gibsons during Sea Cavalcade and the  second was to have been in the area*over  the fishing derby but they decided to  continue on to Lynden, Wash, where  they will break up.  Members of the Good Sam (short  for Good Samaritans) club camped at  Pender Harbour High School grounds  and they paid the school board $2 per  day per unit. A quick calculation indicates that use of the school grounds by  club members' for approximately six  days will leave the school district $720  richer.  Club members said that they spend  approximately $15 per day per trailer,  not counting gas and oil, while travel-  $5,400. Not bad profits for local merchants and businessmen. Multiply that  figure by the thousands of other trailers  and campers that invade British Columbia every year audit amounts to a sizable  incomes���one that should not be seneared  at.  Next _ime a trailer club is encamped  in the area go and talk to the members. A  friendlier group of people is harder to  find. The members are ,retired and are  fairly well off. They want to see new  places and they enjoy the companionship of others, while they are doing so.  They also like to meet new friend.. If  they like what they see and are treated  properly while here, they will return  again���perhaps tn another group or  maybe just by themselves. They'll tell  friends who in turn will come and visit.  They are good citizens. When re-"  porters from The Times talked to encampment members there was not a  scrap of paper or other litter1 on the  ground. They did not require sewer  facilities making use of their own holding tanks until they could obtain such  facilities. They could contain their own  wastes for up to a week.  The Times heard criticisms that the  fields could not be used by local residents. The campers stayed oniy a few  days and would have disrupted very little  sports activity. There is, no organized  athletics during" the summer anyway. The  school district would not rent the pro.  perty if it felt everits would be disrupted.  The leader of the campers, Jack  Long of Sardis, B.C., was critical of Canadian methods of doing things, however.  He told The Times that the province is  far, far behind the United States when  it comes to providing camping facilities,  whether private or goviernment financed.  "If there were adequate facilities for  campers, there would be no need to  have to use school grounds," said Long.  In the Okanagan and Kootenays,  when organized trailer caravans visit,  residents make a point of entertaining  the campers. Just a little bit of western  hospitality.  We could do with a little more of  that around here. *  Brive to eume home  THE HOLIDAY season is upon us and  the death toll on the highways is in  its annual upward sweep on the charts.  Each year we pride ourselves with  definite signs that more people and  municipalities are becoming more emergency, conscious and are preparing them-  The Peninsula^****^  Published Wednesdays at Sechelt  on B.C.'s Sunshine Coast  by  Powell River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Box 310-Sechelt, B.C.  Sechelt   885-9654 - 885-2635  Gibsons  886-2121  Subscription Kates:   (n advance)  Local, $6 per year. Beyond 35 miles, $7.  U.S.A.,   $9.   Overseas,   $10.  Serving the area from Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jeryis Inlet)  waiwaaawaaaii^ai��^iaat��i��i_aawaMiam_aa__wia<aaa*ja#maajaamiwaan_i  selves to take positive action if and when  disaster strikes.  Yet, when the holiday season arrives,  thousands upon thousands of ordinarily  intelligent people go out onto the highways seemingly bent on self-destruction,  and, of course, taking someone with  them when they go.  It seems anomalous that governments at all levels, private organizations,  corporations and thousands of private  citizens would spend so much time, effort and money trying to make the community a safe place to live when all  around us roadkxaffic accidents stake  more lives annually than do most floods,  earthquakes, tsunamis and hurricanes.  For these conditions, we can only prepare to combat them when they occur,  but road accidents can be prevented���  by you.  Surely your community is worth  while coming back to. This year when  you leave home���drive to come back.  Your loved ones will appreciate it.  There's gold  in them thear  .  f  \  Tfie P-.nIi_*__l__ Tiihm     ^muHe^mmiieHemmmiteeeemmmmmmeimmimiimm  - Pdge 2  *   Wednesdoy; August 15, 1973  1 Moderate to severe defoliation ol balsam fir and spruce over 7.5\m_Uion.acres  of the' Maritime provinces is forecast  for 1973 by the Canadian Forestry! Service.  /  HMWHkH  V     .  /  \      /  \        !  \  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent   ,  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  B.C is e  _      -_. \ '  beautiful place  Don't mess  it up  ummtmmmumBmmamtmmmmtmmmmmmtitimmmtmmmmmmmuma  lWell, our financial worries are finally over���-��� ice're out of money.  READERS'RIGHT  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de-plume may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  Unsafe pole reported  Editor, /^he Times, ���-  Sir: I wish to thank you for the splendid report in your paper July 18 regarding  the utility pole behind the Village Cafe.  The potentially dangerous situation was  quickly corrected as a result.  In- reply to Mr. Erich Hensch of B.C.  Hydro, whose letter to council was published last week, he says that the Hydro  Authority place great emphasis 'in the  safety of the plant, its employees and, of  course, the public. He confirms that a  pole survey on site is taken every.few  years,, at which time wood preservative  is applied, or if the pole is rejected, same  will' be slated for renewal at a given  time. I believe him, but, how long is  a "given time," a few days, a few weeks,  a few months.or until they fall over on  some unfortunate individual-or motorist  passing by, a situation commonly described regretfully as "unusual" or "an  act of God."  There is another unsafe pole on the  main highway which is tied by a length  of yellow nylon rope to a strong tree in  the. bush. If this is not a hazardous pole^  why waste a good piece of rope, arid  why, if the pole is slated for removal,  has it been left in this condition for several months?  I  think Mr.   Hensch  could properly  spend more time inspecting utility poles  himself. It is possible he may find many .  more unsafe poles than he realizes. Pos-K  sibly the second report of an unsafe pole  will convince him to look soon.  Box 858, Sechelt FRANK GIAMPA  Gibsons water won't be  effected, says minister  Editor's note: The following letter was  written by the deputy minister of the  B.C. Forest Service and addressed to Mrs.  Frank West of Gibsons in reply to letters  she had sent to the minister of lands,  forests and water resources and to Don  Lockstead, MLA. Mrs. West supplied a  copy to The Times, for publication, of  the deputy minister's replj\to her.  Dear Madam: ���  The Forest Service has been asked to  reply to your letter of May 14 addressed  to the minister of lands, forests and water  resources and to a follow-up letter sent  July 3 to Mr. D. F. Lockstead, MLA.  We must apologize for the delay In answering your fears abiout logging i|n  the vicinity of Mt. Elphinstone, however,  our comment was withheld pending further information from the Vancouver  District Office.  Several timber licences in the area,  namely, 3714P, 3716P and 11035P are to  be logged by Jackson Brothers Logging  Co. Ltd. However, the only area proposed  for cutting which directly affects the upper reaches of Langdale Creek and the  Gibsons drainage basin is tho eastern  portion of Timber Licence 3714P. A cutting plan for TL37HP has been submitted  to the Forest Service, which contains tho  notation that extra precautions will be  token In, constructing stream crossings for  access and that buffer -trips incorporating 130 feet of green timber will be left  In the canyons. Nevertheless, we do not  anticipate that approval will be given to  any plan before 11)75 ot the earliest. Tills  will provide tittle for a careful review  of the logging plan and a fuller examination of tho hydrologlcal characteristics of  the Gibsons drainage.  There are extensive reserve belts of  immature timber lying directly below the  proposed cutting area.* Future logging of  mature timber on TL 3714P will be of  such a. limited scale that a harvest from  this point of view alone should not have  a detrimental effect on the Gibsons water  supply. The association of a complete tree  cover1 and reduced show melt with the  efficiency of a watershed to provide regulated summer water flow quite expec-  tedly leads to the conclusion that the only  bromide for maintaining such water  yields is to prevent logging. We would  agree that, there is a prime dependency  on snow melt for recharge mountain  watersheds. However, there, is also the  possibility that seasonal distribution and  the yield or volume of water is regulated most completely by the amount and  timing of rainfall occurring in spring  and the early summer months. If the soil  in your area have a relatively low storage capacity for moisture, then the loss  of water and very low stream flows occurring during a hot summer, such as we  are experiencing, could be mostly attributable to rapid evapotranspiration from  the forest and not snow melt as you suggest. The proper manipulation and harvest of timber could under these circumstances be beneficial.  J. S. STOKES, R.P.F? Deputy Minister  Poet's Corner  ���Your contributions are invited  AUGUST MOON  by Cheryl-Ann E. Jay  Rising high 'pon the cloud's crest  The August moon lays to rest  In shining reflection mirrored by the sea  The August moon is riding pale and free.  Dancing 'cross the midnight sky  Birds silhouetted 'pon her face do fly.  Beams cast shadows of statuesque trees  As they sway in the soft summer breeze.  Glittering beams dance like a diamond  jewel  In the summer's evening soft and cool  The August moon gives of grace  To the Sunshine Coast's beauteous face.  Pale and golden in the ink black night  Shines forth this awesome light.  For the August moon it's beauty rare  The cool summer's night will  always  share.  Few are they who, have never had  the chance to achieve happiness���and  fewer tho^e who have taken that chance.  CHARTERS  or Regular Flights ...  LONDON $249.00 return  FRANKFURT $289.00 return  AMSTERDAM $282.00 return  PRESTWICK   $249.00   return  Phone your local Travel Agent ���  922-0221  2420 MARINE DRIVE  West Vancouver  WILE, HEIP YOU IFiND BIS  \  Miss, Ad-Vlsor (from Tho Times) may be phoning you any  day, ito help you turn things you no longer need Into cosh.  People heed what you no longer need, boliovo it or not! She'll  help you word your classified Ad-Brlof for belter results.  Whether you want to buy, rent, soil, trado, swap, or whatever,  Times classifieds will work hard for you, because they'll  tako your message to more than ton thousand readers on  tho Sunshine Coast . . . the biggest covorago by far of any  paper! Get your gold out of those thar halls! Why wait?  Phono us direct!  PROTECT YOUR HOME  from tho ovor-prosont throat of vandalism with this  pockot-slxo CHAIN BURGLAR ALARM  r-iulu.  M-ntly  GO CLASSIFIED  and reach mora  people through  Phono   Socholt 888-9664, 885-2635. Qfbsona, 886-2121  ����� mm ___*���_. em mm  .-J--  The T  t on doon or windowi and bo confident of  Tha  battary-opai-tod alarm  l��  triggered  In-  F a forced ontiy I* att-mptod. Tho prlco of  thla f-ll-��_f_ homo protection  device It lower than  homo Iniurflnc. ������ ov-_ low or than tho co��t of f eod-  ina 'Rover'! Only $4.9- l��l���� 25c tax, TOTAL $5.20-  Ruth" certified cheque or money order to:  Home Protection  Alarm  BOX 104 - SECHELT - B.C.  Satisfaction guaranteed  i i  CALL COLLECT  Bus. 278-6291 - Res. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Trucks  E. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 Rd. - Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL   VEHICLES  PHONE:   278-6291  OR 885.9913  I form*   rr/ac*-/Sap  SALES REPRESENTATIVE  RES. PHONE: 985.- 6300  Ben jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 No. 3 ROAD      -      -    ' -      RICHMOND. B.C.  Clearance Sale  AKAI  ereopnontc  T  uwmen  *auipi  i  fa AKAI Quadraphonic Tape Deck  fa ELAC and BSR Turntables  fa AKAI Amplifiers, Speaker Cabinets  and Headphones  MWWWUIIWUIIWVUVWUWUWWWinflMUUUMAMUUinMIWUUUUMM*^^  RECORDS AND TAPES AT DISCOUNT PRICES  >'WtMVlMflf��ANWWIfWUWIfVWWIlWMMMttWWIiMfl'mitW��fWWM^^  CLCilC  f  wto  room,  IMPORTS LTD.  SECHELT  ��  885-2522  SECHELT AGENCIES DATE PAD  This freo reminder of coming events Is a service of SECHELT AGENCIES  LTD. Phono Peninsula Times direct for freo listings, specifying "Dote  Pad". Please note that spaco Is limited ond some advohco dates may  havo to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing, only and  cannot always carry full details.  -BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBnBBBBBBBBBflflBBBBfl-HBBBBBBBBBBBHBBBBBBBBBBH-l  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Sechelt Legion Hall, Secholt TOPS Club,  now members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���-0:00 p.m., Bingo, new Legion Building, Sechelt.  EVERY THURS,���8:00 p.m., Bingo, Pcndor Harbour Community Hall.  THURS, afternoons "TOPS'* meeting at Public Health Centre, 1:30-3:00  Aug. 15���8; 00 p,m,, Elphlnstone Aero Club, club homo ax airport,  Socholt, New members welcome.  August 20 to 23rd���Sunshine Coast Arts Council is sponsoring tho  Federation of Canadian Artists In a silk screen work shop.  Sept. 6���The Independent Order of Odd-Follows are now vacationing, Will  reopen In the fall. Roberts Creek.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple Lilting Service  Vancouy-r   Real   i��tat-  Doard  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 685 2235 (2 .-Hours) Box UflJ Socholt, B.C.  Vancouvor Phono 689-5838  <���/  . -1  1      \ A'./K'"'':
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Wednesday, August 15, 1973 V    The Peninsula Times
Page 3
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BREAKFAST-- 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.
LUNCH —12:00 noon to 2:30 p.m.
DINNER — 6:30 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
.
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MOORAGE FACILITIES
Secret Covo, B.C.
Phono for reservation 885-9998
UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT: Mary ond Don Macdonald
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Sechelt News Notes
DAVIS Bay visitors are Terry and Judy
Spencer who brought along Laura
and Peter to visit their grandparents,
Ron and Dot Spencer. Ottawa is where
they call home. While on this side of the
mountains their young son wa_ Christened in North Vancouver at St. Agnes
United Church. Godparents are Barry and
Joan Brundage, Judy's sister. Young .'
Peter is now officially named Peter Allen
Mills Spencer.
Ron Spencer's mother, Mrs. Ann Spencer from North Vancouver, is also spending a holiday wiih him and his family,
at Davis Bay.      a
Mrs. Mary Blafck from Dundee, Scotland is enjoying the Sunshine Coast as
well as other parts of B.C., visiting her
daughters, Mrs. Les (Ann) Robinson and
Mrs. Bob (Cathy) Watson of "The Homestead" in "Wilson Creek and son George
Black of West Sechelt.
Another Dundee traveller is Mrs.
Rose Finnegan who is visiting her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. r George
Black of West Sechelt
Mr. and Mrs. Manifred Cook were
royally entertained by their daughter.
Shirley, on the occasion of their 24th
wedding anniversary. Shirley treated them
to dinner at the Patio Gardens giving
friends time to gather at the Cook home
for a surprise party of 30 guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Stroshein went
to Edmonton to visit relatives. They
stopped off for fresh fruit in the Okana-
gan.
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Cowan from
North Vancouver have- been holidaying
with daughter Shannon and Ray Stock-
well.
Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell returned her
granddaughter to her mother, Mrs. Karen
Jensen, in Ladysmith and stayed for a
few days. Karen has been attending summer school at the ^University of Victoria.
August 4 was Ed Lambe's birthday
and a hapy party was held in the extended care lounge hosted by the .Sechelt
Auxiliary to St. Mary's. The fruit punch
added a festive touch, and a refreshing
beverage on a hot day. The beautiful
cake was provided by Mrs. Lam/be whose
birthday was a few days before which,
gave the tjuxiliary members an opportunity to toast her a happy birthday and
present her with a corsage of roses and
a boutennicre rose for Mr. Lambe.
Mrs. Lambe is a faithful visitor to
the extended care unit, like part of the
staff and is a help to the volunteers
whenever there is a party there. Mrs.
Eve Moscrjjp, volunteer chofaman _dr
Sechelt waa assisted by Mrs. Ina Grafe,
Mrs. Marion Cook, Mra. Lee Redman,
Mrs. Ermin Robertson with Mrs. Mary
Redman entertaining on the piano. The
Lambe'a daughter Mrs. Marie Trlpple,
Miss Shirley Cook and Marilyn Hansen
were guests at the party.
A unique shower was held for Mrs.
Harriet Newton at the home of Mrs.
Dorothy Stockwell, Porpoise Bay Road.
—by Peggy Connor
Present were ladies in the guiding movement when Harriet was first commissioner. Attending were Mrs. Phyllis Parker,
the instigator of Guides and Brownies
for this area, Mesdames, Rae Fitzgerald,
Ruby Breeze, Charlotte Jackson, Guilie
McLeod, Doreen Mullen, Lola Caldwell,
Shirley Fearnley, Laura Potts, Mary Redman, Marion Cook, Bea Swanson, Marilyn
Oltman from Peachland, Peggy LeWarne,
Dorothy Goeson. Those not attending
by participating were, Mrs. Betty Allen,
Audrey Cobleigh, Tria Grafe, Vivan Parker, Gladys Ritchie, Diane Eberlie, Lil
McCourt, Molly Smith.
The combined gift was a lawn chair
and each guest brought a, special item
they had made themselves, such as canned salmon, jams, pickles, aprons, cushions, all sorts of marvelous homemade
goodies. The cake was a work of art
done by Mrs. Sylvia Blackwell from the
Shop Easy Bakery. Decorated in guide
colors of blue and yellow, there was the
perfect replica of the thunderbird, guide
campfire, Brownie fairy ring and toadstool, blue and gold trey foil like on the
world pin, a beau___i design, many
games familiar to guiding were played,
a real memory reminder for Harriet to
look back on as she leaves for Powell
River.
Mrs. Ruby Breezes, sister and her
husband, Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Kent, visiting from Solvang, California, also were
at the shower with Mr. Kent being entertained by Herb Stockwell
Cloud Nine is where daughter Mary
was last week. In reality it was Sunshine
Farms, Roberts Creek. At the time of
writing she is still there maybe we won'
even get her back. A wonderful family
runs the farm, so pleasant company,
horses to ride and care for as well as
other farm animals all right here on the
Peninsula. Wonderful atmosphere. This
is the first year for Larry and Sheila
Sutherland. We wish them many, many
years of providing happy holidays for
girls and boys.
Ladies wishing to play bridge this
coming season with the Sechelt Auxiliary
to St. Mary's Hospital in their Merry-go-
round bridge tournament should call Mrs.
Maxine McNeil at 885-2850 to register. It
is not necessary to be an auxiliary member to play.
Staying at Mrs. C. Ayer's has been
Peggy's sister Marion and Doug Foley
from Squamish. Also in Sechelt from
Squamish for Eileen Nestman's wedding
were Jim and Roma Schutz, Jack and
Colleen   Nestman.
Hear Tony and Betty Wagemaker are
in town from Terrance staying with Mrs.
H. Gray in Selma Park.
ART SALE was featured on the lawn
of the former Jacques Antiques,
Cowrie Street, Sechelt on Saturday.
Displaying their sketches were Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Murray, standing
left. Next to them was -Nell Whaites
admiring the ceramics of her daughter, Vicki Cuzzetto standing next to
her. Looking on is Frank Cuzzetto
and the children are Dean, 7, left
and Mark, 5.
Improvisaiional drama
group comes to Gibsons
GIBSONS—Local drama enthusiasts will
have an opportunity to see the talented
Victoria theatre group "Company 1" when
they perform selections of their improvi-
sational drama repertoire tonight (Thursday).
From the birth of Company 1 in 1971,
when they gained an Opportunities for
Youth grant, the young actors have gone
from strength to strength, gaining expertise and a large following during province-wide and Canada-wide tours.
With a season of experience___s__3_d
them, the company will be presenting an
impressionistic saga of the CPR entitled
Old Tomorrow.
Their performance will be in the Port
Mellon Union hall on the Sechelt Highway starting at 7:30 p.m. '
Walter Snfoty says,
"Toll your mother and
father that you want
to loarn to «wim NOW.".
^rrelen dtiii huA snanu loveiu
panh, etc.
ALL AT
SPECIAL PRICES
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MANY primitive people   have  a much
lower rate of tooth decay than do Canadians, Americans and Western Europeans, according to the Canadian Dental
Association.
For instance, the Eskimo is almost
completely free from decay until introduced to modern foods such as sugar and
other refined carbohydrates.
Apparently what makes the difference
as far as the decay rate is concerned,
is not the degree of civilization—but the
foods eaten.
Primitive people usually eat foods low
on sweets and so have less tooth decay.
Also, the so-called primitives eat many
"detergent" foods that require thorough
chewing, resulting in natural cleansing
of the teeth and gums.
Modern man, because of his diet, requires additional effort to help keep his
mouth clean. He must also strengthen his
muscles used for chewing through exercise.
Among the adjuncts or tools that can
be used to help modern man are tooth
brushes, medicated tooth picks, water
sprays or irrigators, dental floss or wool,
tooth pastes and the most recent innovation—chewing gum.
The Smokey Bear wildfire prevention
program has been carried on continuously
since 1945. .
RED&
WHITE
iSTORES^
Tomatoes
30c
IFea
14-oz. tube, Canada
No. 1 Grade,	
Carrots
Relish
Heinz 12-ox.
3F  §®
o.     1
RED&
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FOOD
STORES >
o $1*>
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2.25'
Cat Food
Cantaloupe
Puss V Boots,
15-oz., assorted
4 R Cp Jr
3»$100
Kellogg'
Strawberry Jam
Nabob
24 oi. tin
istonf toffee
i
Winegqr
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Winston Houso
128-ox.
Maxwell Houso    $f S5
10 ox.
uribric Softener
French Maid   128-ox.
$139
.       i
/    " /
i )  ..  ;.  ��  /   /  j'  A'-'. ���**_  ��""'  f  \     '  ���I- A  K .  \  Summer so little time, So much to do. Let AdBriefs  j  * PHONE 885-9654 -  885-2635-886-2121  ���      ���   "'77,   j' '    I    ���'���-" . ^  For Fast Ad-Brief Service  .--. ���  BIRTHS  eiBSONS AND SECHELT.  WESTERN DRUGS  . . . ����� yltwji M apoMor tfcb  BMh AawMiRCwntnt space, and  ��__m_i t��* WhfiM to Hi* happy  Page 4-J-The Peninsula Times, Wednesday, Aug. 15,1973  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  Marriage  Announcement  . .I, .i  MR AND Mrs. Norman Frank'  lin, formerly of Sechelt, take  pleasure in announcing the  marriage of their eldest daughter, Jacqueline Ellen, to Mr.  Thomas Stewart Hull, youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. J.  Stewart Hull, Kamloops, B.C.  The wedding took place July  28th, 1973 at St. Paul's Cathedral, Kamloops, Dean J. Snow-  den officiating. 2881-38  MR. and Mrs. Stanley Mackenzie of Soames Point are  pleased to announce the forthcoming - marriage of their  daughter Elaine Marcail, ' to  D. John, Virtanen, son of Mr.  and Mrs. O. Virtanen of Sechelt. The wedding will take  place September t, 1973 in  Gibsons United Church.  1740-38  COMING-VENTS  THE annual general meeting  of the Elves Club will be  held at the Wilson Creek Hall,  August 25 at 8 p.m.      1732-39  CARDS OF THANKS  WE wish to thank the hospital auxiliary, especially Mrs.  Moscrip, Mrs. I_ Redman, Mrs.  M. Redman, Mrs. Robertson,  Mrs. M. Cook and Mrs, I.  Grafe for an enjoyable time  they gave us on our birthday  on Aug. 4th. It brightened our  day more than we can express.  ���Ted and Amy Lambe.  2894-38  PERSONAL  ������_���_������ ��� ���!__���������   H-l-l-S   ���!_������   -   ���   ,'���|   ..    M_|������������  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings 8:30 p.m., Thursdays, Wilson Creek Community Hall. Ph. 885-9327.  8657-tfn  SINCERE honest woman wishes companionship of refined  and honest man. Age 58-68.  Write Box 2822, c-o Peninsula  Times, Box 310, Sechelt, B.C.    2822-38  BAHA'I Faith, Informal chats.  ���   885-2465, 886-2078. ,   1075-tfn  REAL ESTATE  WORK WANTED (Cont)       HELP WANTED (Female)     AUTOS, TRUCKS (Cont.) /  Published Wednesdays by  Powell   River  News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  ot Sechelt, B.C  Established 15*63  Box Numbers  Member, Audit Bureau  ,��. Circulations  September 30, 1972  Grots Circulation 3350  Paid Circulation 2727  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rates:  3-Line Ad-Briefs (12 words)  One Insertion  '. $1.10  Three  Insertions  $2.20  Extra lines (4 words) 30c    ___ 56e -xtirb  50c Book-keeping charge is added  for Ad-Briefs nor paid by  publication date. >  Legal or Reader advertising 35e  par count line.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Memorial-, Marriage and Engagement  notices aro $3.60 (up to 14 lines)  and 30c per line after that. Four  words per line. .    - '  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  "   regular classified rates.  Subscription Rates:  By Mail:  Local Area���-���.���$6.00 yr.  Outsido Local Area  U.$J_   ___ _____  Overseas  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  Special. Citizens,  Local Area _  Canada .',.,������;,..'���  Single Copies ���_  f7.00yr.  9.00 yr.  .$10.00 yr.  ___$3.50  ___$4.00  ______15e  Copyright and/or property rights subsists in all display advertising and  other material appearing in tne edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in port and in any form whatsoever,  particularly by a photographic or offset process in a publication, must  be obtained in writing from the publisher. Any unauthorized reproduction  will be subject to recourse in low.        ' .  . ,������ '..  "In the event of a typographical error advertising goods or services, at  a wrong price, goods or services may not be sold arid the. difference  charged to the newspaper. Advertising is merely on offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn ot 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} toother  with reasonable allowance for signature,: will not.be charged fbr^but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rote.  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 olso chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  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   9319-tfn  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  CUSTOM BUILT  MODULAR HOMES  Buy driect from Factory and  Save.  ALL   HOMES   N.H.A.,   C.M.-  M.C. and V.L.A. approved, for  further information phone  B  .CROWE  941-4929 or 434-8082 eves.  Pro-Line Construction Ltd.  1210 Pipe  Lino  Rood     -  Port Coquitlam  ,   9399-38  WATERFRONT, good beach, 6  bedroom family home, at  present used for revenue, plus  SC cottage. Ideal retirement.  Write Box 352, Sechelt. 885-  9535. 2853-tfn  3-BDKM, unfurnished    home.  Phone 883-2053. 2900-38  REAL ESTATE (Con't)  SUNSHINE Coast Hwy. $73,-  500, 8 acres, 3 bedroom bungalow, 1400 sq. ft., full basement, electric heat, spacious  living dining room with fire-''  place, view windows with access to sundeck. Wall .to wall  carpet throughout Modern kitchen, master bedroom with en-  suite vanity. Open stairway to  roughed in rec room with fireplace. Large carport and 22x.  45 ft. fully equipped concrete  swimming pool. 8 acres, 600 ft.  frontage on Hwy 101, Roberts  Creek, approx. 3 acres landscaped with lawn, fish pond  and- fountain. Year round  creek. Owner phone 886-2794.  2019-tfn  NATIONAL HOMES  For quality and service before  you  build,  send for  our  catalogue.  Box   830,   Sechelt  9372-tfn  PENDER HARBOUR REALTY LTD.  HIGHWAY  101  AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  PENDER HARBOUR ���- Seml-waterfront lot,  lovel,  across tho  road from  beach access.   Lovely water  view. Asking $7,500.  REDROOFFS  Excellent building lot, closo to ocean,  F.P. $4,900.  EGMONT ��� About 2V_ ocres of woterfront. Over 400  foot of boach. Asking $45,000 F.P.  MODERN HOME ~~ 1232 sq. ft. of living spaco.  3 bedrooms. Master bedroom onsuite, largo living  room and family or TV room. On lovel, landscaped lot.  This Is an excollont buy at $32,500. Can bo financed.   :      ,,        /  PHONE 883-2794  ��� WE NEED LISTINGS ���  John Bfcen        Archlo Drayton      Jock Hormon  803-9978  883-9926  883-2745  WORK WANTED (Cont.)  FURNACE \ Installations    and  . burner   service.   Free   estimates. Ph. 886-7111.   >   36-tfn  DRIVEWAYS,   building   sites  cleared. Prompt service. Ph.  886-7788. 2875-39  SECRETARY will do .typing  etc. Phone 883-2653. 2890-38  HELP WANTED V  YOUNG man required for kitchen help, Lord Jim's Lodge.  Phone 885-2232. 2791-38  CHAMBERMAID. Phone 883-  2377; 2874-37  -���_ _-��� , ,-��� ,-x- -_,  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  .  CO. LTD.  Heavy-Duty Mechanics  Fellers  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon  to camp and return.  Union wages and benefits.  Interested parties call:  Bill Johnston-Woods- Foreman  885-2597:  Jack Kincaid-Bullbucker  886-9103.  Between   6:00   p.m.   and   8:00  p.m.  Daily.  9403-38  ADULT   women   for- kitchen  help, full orspart time near  Langdale.  Call 886-2025.-  2769-39  v>       WAITRESS  B.C. Ferries     r  ^DEPARTMENT OF  TRANSPORT AND  COMMUNICATtONS  Required for the Langdale  Crews, based at Gibsons Landing. $2.97 per hour. Apply to  the Terminal Agent, Langdale.  COMPETITION NO. 73:1240.  v        9404-38  BANK OF MONTREAL  If you're interested in training  as a teller or machine operator, we would.be pleased to  discuss these oportunities with  you. Preference will be given  to applicants with a minimum  of six months work experience*, an aptitude- for figures  and ability to deal with the  public.  For further information, contact Mr. Dave Tucker at 886-  2216. between 9 a.n_ and 5 p.m.  x 9400-39  AUTOS, TRUCKS, Etc.  ������_. ��� -ii-��� i   ���   ,-   , . ���.. _ , .    ,,_,__������_������__���-���-.  '66 PONTIAC Parisienne. P.s.  p.b.,   327  V8.  Auto. Needs  transmission work.  $300.  Ph.  885-9985.           2895-38  1965 VW, good condition, but  needs    front    end    repairs,  $200. Phone 886-9376.    2905-38  '66 FORD    Galaxie 500    XL  conv. $750. Ph. 886-7678 after 7  p.m. 2886-38  1972 DATSUN-240Z, excellent  condition, 7000 miles, asking  $4,000.    Call    Clohom    Falls  Radio Phone. John Chester.  2794-3B  MOTORCYCLES  1970   YAMAHA   650.   Phone  885-9546   or   885-9867,  Bob,  evenings. 2916-38  WANTED TO RENT  RENT or caretake house or  cottage from September  through winter. $50-$75. Responsible. Refs. Write 668 - 63rd  St.,_ Oakland, California.  2786-37  1 BEDROOM cottage, Sechelt  or Gibsons, reasonable rent.  Ph. (112)-985-8076.    N   2891-38  UNFURN. 3-bedroom    house.  Phone 883-2653.        2899-38  RESPONSIBLE retired couple  would like to rent and take,  care of modern, well-furnished 2 bedroom home. 10 months  or longer. Sechelt to Pender  Harbour area. '�� References  available. 885-9314.       2928-38  FURNISHED    accommodation  for retired couple,  Oct.  15  to Jan. 1. Sechelt area. Would  prefer   Village.   Ph.   883-9980.  2912-tfn  NOTICE to move Sept. 1- large  family  needs  4 or  5"* bed-.  rooms. Low rent. Phone 885-  2362. 2913-40  PEERLESS   Tree    Services���    CDAiLA|ki/- >v_mtda_~moc  Guaranteed   insured   work.    FRAMING CONTRACTORS  Phone 885-2109. 1887-tfn WANTED  Delightful, retirement cottage  tastefully decorated throughout. Lge. utility, private patio,  guest. accommodation, garage.  The view lot is landscaped and  offers complete privacy.  $26,500  on   attractive  terms.  HOWE SOUND W/F LOT;  Approx. 65' shore, increasing  to approx. 100' at back line.  Good boat moorage. $11,500.  excellent' terms.  GIBSONS: Only $3,000 down  on $13,500 full price. Cozy 4  room cottage in private wooded setting. A real deaL  GIBSONS: View lot situated  close to PO., beach, and shopping, $7,000.  Nestled in a grove of Dogwood on large level lot, few  steps to excellent beach. Delightful 3 room cottage, full  plumbing. Only $15,500 full  price.  LISTINGS   WANTED)  K. BUTLER  REALTY LTD.  ALL   TYPES   INSURANCE  Gibsons, B.C.  Phone 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  9405-38  DIAL-MAR  Answering   Service. Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Ph.  885-2245. 2144-tfn  GENERAL    handyman.    Carpentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  ��� - ' t  GIRL  22  will  do  gardening,  painting,   cleaning,   decorating, sewing, anything interest-  ing. Ph. 886-2770. 2798-38  LIGHT hauling, deliveries,  house and garden clean ups,  gardening, furniture moving,  etc. Free estimates. Phone 886-  9503. 2804-38  ODD jobs, $3.50 hour. Painting, laboring or what have  you. Phone 885-9984. Jim.  2877-39  CARPENTER, framing, finishing and re-modelling. Phone  (112) 325-7555 collect after 5  o'clock. 2919-38  11 unit row house deveL in  Gibsons. Start immed. Excav.  in. Mat. on site. Plans available. Sea-Air Development.  886-9112 or (604) 689-1034  collect.  . 9402-38  LAND CLEARING���Bids are  invited to clear approximately 1% acres. Machine clearing. Gibsons Village area.  Bids close Aug. 20. For information call L. D. MacLaren  886-9829. 1742-38  WAITRESS,      chambermaids,  some part time. Phone 885-  9998. 2909-38  HELP WANTED (Mole)  1   GRAPPLE  operator.   S&W  Logging, Egmont      2911-40  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  TO SELL. RENT. SWAP. BUY  HA. ROBERTS LTD.  1995 LONSDALE AVENUE,  NORTH VANCOUVER  PENDER HARBOUR  Beautiful, treed waterfront lot of over % acre in Bargain  Harbour. 3-room cabin needs fixing, hos power and water.  Price $2O,00O.  BROOKS COVE  Approx. 1/3 acre waterfront lot, great spot for that summer  cabin. Price $15,500.  REDROOFFS ROAD  This beautiful treed lot is already landscaped, just add your  trailer or camper. Over one acre, with view of water, possibility of sub-division in near future. Price $10,500.  GIBSONS  Large view lot off Gower Point Road, just 2 blocks from the  waterfront and access to beach, on paved road, power and  water available. Price $7,500. _.���,,__,_  SIBELLA MORLIN 883-9907 - NORTH VAN.  RES.  987-3871  OFFICE 985-7466  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C. 886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445 "  ROBERTS CREEK���-6.5 treed acres���year-round creek  ���one block from beach and pork. 3-bedroom house,  ideal for family living and investment. $44,500.  WEST SECHELT���Are you thinking of buying a mobile home and lot? Try this. Deluxe 12x66' Glendale  trailer on approved lot installation. All services provided. Cleared, nice view. $17,800.  i -     _  FRANCIS PENINSULA:  Large view lot overlooking  Malcolm Bay, all services. $6,500. full price, terms.  LANGDALE: View lots���-69'xl03' - $6,600; 76'xl37'  $6,600.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Highway 101. 3 acres with 3-  bedroom house and a 1-bedroom cottage rented out  at present. Nice family home, close to schools, shopping. Make an appointment to see at $42,525.00.  2 ACRE LOT ��� Hanson  Road, Cleared,  $7,700.  ABBS ROAD ��� Beautiful view from this 2 bedroom  home. Carport, fireplace and sundeck. $24,000 F.P.  Terms.  LISTINGS     WANTED  K. A. Crosby 886-2098  Mike Blaney 886-7436  J. Visser 886-2531  Don Sutherland 885-9362  WORK WANTED  WILL do at your home butchering  and   meat  cutting.  Information phone 883-9045.  2-84-tfn  MEMBER OF M  MULTIPLE LISTING        f  SERVICE N  V.  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C  Pncoast ESTATES LTD.  ���^^**-.ESTATES LTD,- _,  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  GIBSONS  SECHELT  GOWER POINT VIEW  % acre treed sea view lots. Serviced. V* mile from public beach.  Easy to develop. F.P. $8,750. Call Stan Andorson.      SELMA PARK      WATERFRONT LOT  Nicely treed with view of Trail and Vancouver Islands. Size 68 by  230 ft. F.P. $13,500. Call Davo Roberts.  HIGH VIEW - CLOSE TO BEACH  Treed ond private. Slzo 95 x 185 ft. Have a good look at, then  from, this one. Call Davo Roberts.  PORPOISE BAY VIEW  80 x 125 ft. view lot. Closo to beach and facilities. F.P. $5,750.  Call Stan Andorson.  PENDER HARBOUR  HOUSE ON VIEW LOT  Size 650 sq, ft. Carport. Good rental Investment. Ono bedroom  plus sleeping area, F.P. $12,900, Call Stan Andorson.  4 BEDROOM VIEW HOME  All wall-to-wall carpet* throughout. Two sets bathroom plumbing  plus full basement. Corner lot. Sundeck, F.P. $37,900. Call Stan  Anderson.  MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 15 acros, view property, partially cleared. Would make an  excellent subdivision. Call Bob Lee.  RUBY LAKE  Large recreational lot ��� $6,750, Call Bob Loo.  COZY BEACH COTTAGE,  One  bodroom vacation  beach  cottago  on   nice   waterfront   lot,  Excellent moorage and variety of fishing. Call rn�� for particulars,  Davo Roberts.  DAVIS BAY  MISSION POINT WATERFRONT  1-bedroom beach cabin, all facilities. Approx.  600 sq. ft. Safe  swimming beoch.  Furnished. F.P.  $|4,000. Call Stan Anderson.  UNFINSHED HOME WITH VIEW  960 sq. ft, full basement home. 2 bedrooms, attached carport ond  sundeck, Two blocks to boach. Ono block to park and school, F.P.  $26,500 Coll Ston Anderson.  NEW HOME  Excellent lot. Closo to beoch and all facilities. School only four  blocks. Full basement. Two sots of plumbing, F.P, $37,500. Call  Stan Anderson.  800''WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Southern oxposure. Protected doop woter moorogo for fishing ami  booting while the rest of tho family enjoy swimming and plcnlclng  on tho pebble beach and beautiful park-llko upland. Excellent for  group Investment or subdivision.  F.P.  $110,000. Call Bob Lee.  MADEIRA PARK - CHOICE BUILDING LOTS  All serviced, suitable for trailers or building.   From  $6,000 lo  $9,500 ��� some on cosy terms at 10% down. Call Bob Leo.  VACATION RESORT or FISHERMAN'S LODGE  Let this extra-large waterfront home on three lots make money  for you!   Rustic  wood   finish   throughout,   deep   water  moorage,  oxcollent vorioty of fishing. Asking $100,000, Coll Bob Lee  EGMONT - RETIREMENT COTTAGE ON WATERFRONT t LOT  Fantastic view. Yoar-iound deep wotor moorage ond fishing. Three  bedroom, fully storvlcod homo. Terms available. F.P. $30,000| Call  Bob Uie. I  <        GARDEN BAY ^  Large nlcoly treed lot. Southern exposure. Panoramic view   Fully  serviced, F.P. $11,000. CaJI Dob Leo,  ~^-g^t��___._____________rTT_fe^ ���iT.,B  L#n or Su-onn�� Von Egmond  Eves. Ifhon- 805-9603  Ston Andorson  Evos.  Phono  005,2385  Dave Roberts  Eves. Phono 885-9785  \  lr_-  VANCOUVER'DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  -���������L��� 1���' ,������j I ��� u  ���ii,   *^*^^ 'i*. Imifn . "i_nrn;..im)iiii _n r.liisiTs.'n  Bob Leo  Eves. Phone 803-2279, 083-2330  *        *   W     v*ft   ..  MADEIRA PARK  1 BR view home ��� den would moke 2nd bedroom. Basement and  Carport. Needs some finishing. Located on Lagoon Road, close to  school and shopping. $27,900.  McNUTT BAY - EGMONT  125 ft. sheltered waterfront with comfortable 2 bedroom furnished  home. Very good large shed, 41' x 27', on woterfront, 2 smaller  sheds; Lister 4% KW diesel light plant, smoke house, float, 8 fruit  trees, 12' aluminum boat 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 cash.  OCEAN & LAKE FRONTAGE  NELSON ISLAND  Approx. 40 acres of nicely treed property with approx. 775' lake  frontage on West Lake and approx.  1300' ocean frontage on  Agammemmnon Channel. $80,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean ond well equipped business, complete With licensed dining  room, drive-in take out service, 3.BR suite for operator. 5-year  tease 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 ��� roods and trails  throughout. $70,000.  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 rLot   View lot with small unfinished cabin  $6,000  $8,200  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK     ;  Approx, 3 acres of view property with 10 trailer spaces ready.  Monthly rental $60 per space. Plenty of room for expansion.  $60,000.  RUBY LAKE  Lot 25 ��� large corner view lot on Hallowell Road.  Ideal for summer cottage. $6,500.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR home on 103' waterfront lot. Has oil furnace, natural wood  finish in living room, view of harbour and Gulf. Sheltered deep  woter modroge." $38,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, water and hydra.  Public access to waterfront. Close to stores, marinas and post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  RANCH AT PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 26 acre ranch on Garden Bay Road with approx. 15 acres  fenced and seeded. Nebr new 30' x 60' barn. Shed, rodeo pen and  viewing stand, concession stand. Older 2 BR house, year-round  stream through property. $75,0Ob.  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 6cres in Madeira Park with 180' woterfront. 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.   -O 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.  AAADEIRA MARINA LTD.  Approx .3 acres on 250 feet choice waterfront In Madeira Pork.  30'x80' concrete shop building with repolr 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, launching ramp, floats, foreshore lease. Largo  up-to-date stock of boats, motors, ports and marine hardware (approx. value $60,0000. Evinrude ond other franchises. Going concern. To view by appointment only. $250,000, plus cash for stock.  MARY ISLAND  4.8 acres, located right In Ponder Harbour. 1,500 ft. waterfront.  Phone, hydro, and wator. Log house. Excellent for a group Investment. $125,000.  GARDEN   BAY  6 BR homo on 103 ft. waterfront lot. over one acre. Lots of floats.  $44,500. i  Adjoining lot with 206 ft. woterfront, ovor 2 acres and partially  landscaped with rock walls. $35,000.  Theso two properties together would bo an ideal site for marina  development.  ^EGMONT  Cornor lot with 72 ft. waterfront, excellent view of Skookumchuck,  $10,000.  Adjoining 00 ft. waterfront lot with approx. 215 ft. comer road  frontogo, gos pumps. $22,000.  Those two lots together would make an excollont commercial slto.  GERRAN'S BAY - FRANCIS PENINSULA  Approx. IflO feet of deep waterfront, on 2 separate lots, with  3 bodroom architect designed home on 3 levels. Oil furnace, double plumblna. Largo bright studio on upper floor with separata  entrance, Greenhouse, fishpond and a small cabin presently used  as a shop. Landscaped grounds and lots of privacy. Float, washer,  dryer, rongo and fridge Included In price of $79,500.  GUNBOAT BAY  675' vory choice wotorfront. Approx. 15 ocres of privacy,  baautlfully troed. Southern exposure. Water accoss only. $90,000.  MADEIRA PARK  Nicely treed view lots - sorvlced - $7,000 to $0,900.  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  iBl^K^S  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C. '  Phone Ponder Harbour 883-2233  *\ >.  I.< I ,  "V  I   I  \  / ��� \  \  ?  V.  RHt RENT  HALL for reot-Wilson Creek  Community   Hall.   Contact:  Mr*. Marg. Pearson 885-2337.  ^    - 2723-tfn  WINTER accommodation, one  or two bedroom units. Sbil-  comb Lookout Resort. Phone,  883-2407.  2808-38  PERMANENT   small   trailer  space,    Shilcomb    Lookout  Resort Ph. 883-2407.    2812-38  ONE trailer space in Pender  Harbour  area.  $40  month.  Phone 287-8769. ^50-38'  AVAILABLE Sept 1 in Pender Harbour area, fully furnished 2 bedroom home to re-  liable tenant only. Phone 287-  8769. 2849-38  GARDEN   Bay.   1   bedroom  Pan - a . bode. Unfurnished,  stove,   fridge,   carpet   and  drapes.   Adults   only.   Phone  987-5825. '������,.,..���   2872-39  __________________-_____���__���___>  WATERFRONT 2 bx. Pender  Harbour. Madeira Park area.  $175 to right tenants. Rets, required. (112,-937-3729 after  6pjn. 2887-38  ROBERTS Creek, new cottage,  3 bedrooms, stove, washer,  - dryer, drapes. -Large' gardens,  double garage. Adults only.  Available Sept 1. Phone John,  112-273-7811   or   112-27i8-6330.  1743-40  FOR RENT (Continued)  'i i -I.      i   \  a.j i   '  SMALL cosy one _drm. cottage. Stove, fridge and electric neat on w/f property at  Robert's Creek.' $140 month.  Phone 886-7316. 2896-tfn  OFFICE space available, Har-  - ris block. Heart of Gibsons.  886-7079 evenings.       1738-tfn  * ���    '  - ���������"_  WATERFRONT furnishedX 2  -bedroom home, Soames Pt  Sept 1 to June 30. Phone 886-  2m. 2904-38  WATERFRONT home, Davis  Bay. Completely furnished,  modern 2 bedroom Pan-Abode.  W-W arid fireplace, washer  and dryer, $225. Phone 885-  9057,. or write Box 2920 c/o  Peninsula Times, Box 310,  Sechelt 2920-38  WEST   .SechfiK,  ~ waterfront,  home, Sept 1 to June 30.  $300   month.   Phone   885-2401  evenings. 2922-40  UNFURNISHED���main floor  of new home near uptown  shopping center, 2 bedrooms:  Quiet older couple prefered,  no children. References required. Available Sept. 1.  Write Box 1744, c/o Peninsula  Times, Box 739, Gibsons.  - ��� 1744-40  FURNISHED    one    bedroom,  Hopkin's    Landing    waterfront.  Ph.  evenings 886-2566.  No pets. 1737-38  FOR RENT, (Continued)   i    LIVESTOCK,  3 ^BEDROOM,   den,   2  bath.1  \   garage. For lease. References. $250 month.  Davis Bay'  area, write box 2914, c/b Peninsula Times, Box 310, Sechelt  2914-38  ^ }miWAWk%i.-  Multiple Listings. Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GRAhTTHAM'S  2 bedroom home with magnificent view. Well developed lot with revenue. Also suite in basement and  smoll cottage on back of property. F.P. $30,000, half  down.  ROBERTS CREEK  1 Va acres on B.T. road, nicely treed and level. $3,000  down.  GIBSONS HEADLANDS  Extra large view lot, fully serviced and cleared, ready  to build.  GIBSONS VIEW LOT  50' x 130' ��� fully serviced. $8,500.  BOATS & ENGINES  14' ENTERPRISE sailboat  complete with trailer, also  14' mooching open boat with  or without motor. Phone 883-  2336. 2825-38  14' FIBERGLAS, 3a hp Evinrude. Elec. start Al oondi-  tion. Phone 885-2840.   2816-38  15'6" K&C fiberglass. Powered-by 650 Merc, outboard.  New camper top. $2000 firm.  Ph. 885-2296 or 885-2459,  2883-38  30*  EX-FISH  BOAT,  rebuilt  motor.  New    cabin, $2395.  Ph. 883-2406: 2893-38  12 FOOT clinker boat,  good  condition,   $95.   Phone  885-  2610. . 2768-38  14^ SANGSTER craft, "40 HP.  elec. plus entras, $750. Ph,  88^-9881. 2915-40  23  FOOT Sangstercraft,   plywood  hull,  fibreglassed  to  waterline.  Ph.  886-7357  after  7 p.m. 2926-38  13*    BOSTON    Whaler   type  fibreglass boat new 40 H.P.  elec.   Johnson   with   controls -  and E-Z  load  trailer,  $1500.  Phone 885-2401 evenings.  2921r40  17'  DOUBLE  Eagle deep V,  1Q0   HP*   EvSnrude,   depth  sounder, trailer, $3000. Phone  883-9998. 2906-38  LOST  FADED black���almost gray  French poodle. Half way between toy and miniature in  size,.$100 reward. Answers to  Sam! Phone 987-6622 or Sechelt RCMP. 2882-38  found;  KEYRING with whistles. Ph,  885-9632. ,2880-38  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  '     ���   ...      i .��� A, !    I.  ~   FEED, SEEDS  FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's Horse, Chicken,  Hog  & Cattle Feeds  '���*���������'     Purina, Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  RR. 1,    Gibsons  Opem 9 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9292-tfn  REGISTERED Kanata ponies.  Phone 885-90367       2861-38  13 BANTAMS, 2 months old.  offers. Ph. 885-2579. 2885-38  PETS  3 MALE miniature long haired  registered   Daughy   hounds.  Phone 883-9928. 2809-38  FREE kittens.  Good    homes  wanted   for   multi-colored  kittens. Ph. 885-2445.  2892-38  A LOVING home for 2 kittens,    no   children.   Phone  886-7270. 2918-38  PART Persian kittens free to  good homes. Phone 885-2080.  2924-38  MORTGAGES  1 st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  - ��� Commercial,  Recreational    ��� n  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  REVENUE PROPERTIES  3-suite aportment and a fully renovated 9-suite apartment with all new interior, woll to wall carpet, electric  range, garburetor and fridge. Both of these show approx. 10% return on Investment. Ask for particulars.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY 886-9656       WALLY PETERSON 886-2877  GIVE YOUR LANDLORD WHAT HE DESERVES  / 30 Days Notice  STOP PAYING RENT!  It Is Money Poorly Spent  FOR JUST $100 OF YOUR OWN  YOU CAN BUY A NEW MOBILE HOME  Call Us Collect For A Free Credit Check  112-438-2421  COSMOPOLITAN HOMES LTD.-  5912 Kingsway, BURNABY ,B.C.  Dealer Lie. No. D121  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  PHONE (24 Hours)  ���Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. & O.E)  AGENCIES LTD_  box 12s, sechelt, b.c.   MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE   SELMA PARK #17-2-960  Here's a view lot that can hardly be beaten. A full 103 x 135 feet,  nicely ele<_ted and serviced by hydro, water and phone. Drive up  Nestman Road about 1000 feet off Highway 101. The sign of the  realtor is on ��� convince yourself and call ROBERT KENT. The  price is $8,500. Phone eves. 885-9461.  3 BEDROOM ACCOMMODATION - DAVIS BAY #2-931  3 bedroom home In popular Davis Bay area. Large living room and  good size bedrooms. Wall-to-wall shag carpeting, acorn fireplace.  Nicely landscaped large lot. Must be seen. F.P. $25,000. LEE R.  BROWN eves. 885-2437.  TUWANEK - NEAR THE SEA #20B2-920  Really like having your own waterfront resort. This lot Is one back  from the sea, close to boat launch and small park. All you need  Is a 480' cabin. The water ond power Is available. F.P. $5,200.  ROBERT KENT, eves. 885-9461, PETER SMITH eves. 885-2235.  WEST SECHELT - BETTER THAN Vi ACRE #212-772  Quiet country atmosphere. Has "city" water and power available,  here's lots of room on this over lOW x300' area. Zoned Res. 2.  Good beach access is close by and the price Is .only $10,900. Call  ROBERT KENT, eves. 885-9461.  ROBERTS CREEK - HALL ROAD #2-839  Here's 2Ms  acres of level, cleared land,  between highway and  Roberts Creek village Hydro, regional water available, bus goes by.  Road allowance alongside. Possible mobile home park, this was  checked. $18,000 F.P. Jack White eves. 886-2935.  WEST SECHELT - NICKERSON ROAD #19-2-961  Nice level lot, in a rural setting but only two miles' from the  amentitles of Sechtlt. Hydro and regional water available. 75' by  295', mostly cleared. $5,500. Jack White, eves. 886-2935.  2.3 ACRES .-WILSON CREEK #2-931  2.3 acres of level, partially cleared land. Close to school, store, and  good beach. 50 x 10' mobile home Included. A good Investment.  Rent the trailer and lot and It will pay for Itself. F.P. $17,500.  LEE R. BROWN, eves. 885-2437.  ;KV;y> "  '/A*1.*'',.,    '  'M(M�� .',1      ,   ���  11        * ' i       v  MADEIRA PARK LOTS #2-669  Only 6 lots left ��� nicely treed with water and hydro on road, close  to the beach and fishing at Pender Horbour. Suitable for permanent or mobile home. Priced from $5,450 to $6,400 cash or terms.  Don Hadden eves. 885-9504 or Peter Smith eves. 885-9463.  VACATION COTTAGE - REDROOFFS #24-2-821  Snug vacation cottage on large treed lot, ideal site for future retirement. Hydro and phone installed. Furniture Included as viewed.  Move In for only $9,750 cash. Don Hadden 885-9504 evenings.  LEVEL LOT IN QUIET AREA - DAVIS bAy #16-2-742  Close to the beach and store at Davis Bay. It Is situated in area of  good homes on Whlttakor Road. Lot size Is 70' frontage by 125'  deep. Cash price Is $7,900. Don Hadden, evos. 885-9504.  DUPLEX - DAVIS BAY #16-2-644  Ideal retirement property With Income from this duplex on excellent view lot just a block from beach and store at Davis Bay. Each  suite has two bedrooms and 910 sq. ft. Preview this first on our  television. F.P. $38,000���-half down. Don Hadden 085-9504 eves.  COMMERCIAL LOT '. MADEIRA PARK     ' #36-2-841  Located on Madeira Park Road with a good view overlooking  Madeira Park. F.P. $9,000. Pat Murphy, 885-9487.  5 COUNTRY ACRES - WAKEFIELD #2-897  Hord-to-get acreage cleared ond fenced, this Is a good holding  properly. F.P. $25,000. Pat Murphy 005-9467.  2 11EDROOM HOME - TUWANEK #20-2-929  Country living at Its best, some view of the Sechelt Inlet closo to  boot launching, see this and buy ��� only $10,000 down to full  price of $25,000. Pat Murphy 085-9487.  SUMMER HIDE-AWAY - MISSION  POINT       / #2-952  Seml-woterfront cleared lot with a 20'x8' trailer, all self-contained.  Full price $3,200. Pot Murphy 085-9487.  ONE BEDROOM HOME - WEST SECHELT #19-2-930  This cosy one bedroom cottage can be tho answer to your mmmor  vocations or a storter homo ��� or a retirement home on the  Sunshine Coast. F.P. $21,000. Pat Murphy 085-9487.  Mony will know our now rnan   Mr. Jack White, Who has been  active In Sunshine Coast Real Estate Soles for the past five years.  He recently completed the  R.I. Appraisal  Course and  will  be  hoppy to serva you In oil your real -S|at_ requirements.  2 LOTS - ROBERTS CREEK " #2-911-12  Two good building lots, side by side. Clot* to hooch. Frontage on  two poved roods. Woter and hydro. F.P. $6,975 eo. LEE DROWN,  evening. 885-2437.  RENEWING OLD  acquaintanceship bors in the town of Vikersund before couver, Herman was at the top of her  are Sechelt resident Herman Solberg he immigrated to Canada, arid when list of calls. Here, they discuss old  and Elise Thorsby   from Norway. Elise came to spend a year in Van- times over a cup of coffee. s  Herman and Elise used to be neigh- *  LEGAL NOTICES  MOBILE HOMES  The Peninsula Timet, Wednesday, A_9. 15, 1973���Page 5  DEPARTMENT OF LANDS,  FORESTS, AND WATER  RESOURCES  Water   Resources   Service  Pollution   Control Branch  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT,  1967  (EFFLUENT)  This application is to be  filed with the Director, Pollution Control Branch; Parliament Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia. Any. person who  qualifies as an objector under  section 13 (2) of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967 may, within  30 days of the date of application, or within 30 days of  the date of publication in The  British Columbia Gazette or  4n a newspaper, or, where  service is required, within 30  days of the serving of a copy  of the application, file with  the Director an objection in  writing to the -granting of a  permit, stating the manner in  which he is affected. Those  who do not so qualify may  file with the Pollution Control  Board an objection in writing  under section 13 (6), in the  Same manner and period as  described above.  1. I, Daybreak Point Bible  Camp Society of 850 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver,  B.C. hereby apply to the  Director for a permit to  Boys' and Girls' summer  camp   located   Irby   Point,  , Anvil Island into which  flows South and discharges  into Ramillies Channel of  Howe SoundLand give notice  of jny application to all  persons  affected.  2. The land upon which the  works are located is the  westerly portion of D.L. 845,  Ref. Plan 022, except Parcel  B, Ref. Plan 2132 and except  Parcel C, Ref. Plan 2560 to  which has been added a  portion of Poi-el A (except  portion shown on Ref. Plan  2934) of D.L. 845 AND the  remainder of Parcel A (except portion shown on Ref.  Plan 2934) of D.L 845,  Group 1, NWD.  3. The discharge shall be located at Just southwest of  Daybreak Point.  4. Tho quantity of effluent to  be discharged Is as follows:  Average annual dally discharge   (Based  on   opera  TRAILER space "available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt. Ph.  885-  2375. 863-tfn  Brand new 12'x60' Embassy,  2 bedroom, shag carpet  throughout, colored appliances  including washer ahd dryer,  2 door frost free fridge, exceptionally well built Mobile  Home. Delivered arid set up  for only $10,900. Can be seen  at Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Dealer No. 65573.  , 2482-tfn  NEW 12'x 64'  THREE BEDROOM  Only $8450 Full Price and only  $100  down  OAC.  Total  CFA  name brand appliances  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  6655 Kingsway, South Burnaby  Coll Collect:  434-8771 '   or     936-6524  Motor Dealer License No. 2240    9392-tfn  NEW 12x66 Statesman. 3 bed-'  room, utility room, colored  appliances, shag carpet in living room and master bedroom,  deluxe furnishings. Delivered  and completely set up for  $12,500. Can be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer Court,  Hiway 101, Gibsons. Dealer  No. 65573. 2813-tfn  12'x45'   3   bedroom   furnished  trailer, utility shed. Can be  left   on   location.   Phone   886-  2448.. 2863-38  16 FOOT Aristocrat Hiline���  Overhead bunk, flush toilet,  furnace, 3-way power, broiler  oven, ice box, excellent con-  ��� dition, $1300. Can be seen at  Coho Marina, Madeira Park.  Owner 224-7454, Vancouver.  2927-40  WANTED TO BUY  WANTED 2 bdroom home for  a  young  couple   at  around  $20,000. Phone 886-7684.  1729-38  FOR SALE  LINDAL pre-cut kiln dried  cedar home. Your plans or  ours. NHA and VLA approved.  Display home by appointment  only. Quality builder available. 886-7433, 255-2708.  2695-tfn  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  8;13-2417. 1149-tfn  FOR SALE (Continued)  COMPLETE undercarriage for.,  mobile home, wheels, axles,  electric brake drums, springs  and tires, $250. 885-2037.  2888-38  2���8* HEAVY duty trailer  axles. Complete with electric brakes and new 8-jply  tires.  Ph.  885-9588;      2889-40  24 CU. FT. freezer, $150. Ze-  nith  fridge,  $75.  Ph.   885-  2903-38  50 CC TRAIL bike. Good con-  dition. Ph. 883-2738. 2901-38  ODDS & ends sale. All good^  condition. I don'i need them,  maybe you do. Come /arid  barter. PetersbnV-2 blocks  west of Wakefield Inn, Sat.  Aug. 18 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.    2898-38  SMALL fridge, $20; wringer-  washer, $20. Phone 885-2080.   2923-38  , 16%'      TRAILER,      propane  stove,    fridge    and    oven,  sleeps 8. Good condition. Ph.  886-2967. 1739-38  VINYL    couch,    makes    into  single bed; % size bed, $20  each. Phone 886-9329.   2917-38  HOUSEHOLD  articles.  Phone  886-9960. 1745-38  ENGLISH   china   dinnei'ware  for    8,    including    cream,  sugar,   vegetable   dish,   meat  platter. Ph. 886-7849.    1741-38  MODERN Kenmore oil heater,  50,000 B.T.U.S. automatic  thermostat control, barrels  and stand included, $90. Cedar  siding, offers; push mower,  $2.50. Phone 886-9346.   1734-38  4 PIECE sectional chesterfield  suite in excellent condition,  $395 or  nearest offer. Phone  880-2653. 1736-39  30" PROPANE range, $100;  24" Moffatt range, $50; propane hot water heater, $25;  oil heater, $25: GSW Easy  washer and .spin dryer, $50.  Phone 886-2598. 2007-38  FOR SALE (Continued)  GOOD furniture from  lovely  home. Phone 885-9678.  2925-38  THISTLE  baby  buggy,  good ,  condition. Phone 886-9346.  2538-38  2 PCE. chesterfield suite, all  cushions reversible in blade  vinyl or red patterned fabric.  New condition, $149.' Phone  885-9859. 2930-38  OBLONG oak table, $65;  child's youth bed and dresser, $35; metal kitchen cabinet  with china sink, $35. Phone  886-2628. ^ 2910-38  GARAGE  sale Sat.,  Aug. 25  at 10 a.m. Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek. Right across from  Mack's Nursery at Swanson's.  2536-39  Your  lifter  is just as  asanybody  else.  Be sure to use a  litter container  ���% YARD crano on tracks. GM  diesel.   40'   boom, complete  -_���.   ,    _._   _��      vrlth drag lino, bucket and %  ting period) 4,200 Imperial    ynrd clam shell. Good opcrat-  tfa'lons. ]ng condition. Location, Secret  Covo. Phone 805-0352.  2021-38  _a  Maximum dally discharge  4.500 Imperial gallons.  The operating porlod during which tho effluent will  bo discharged Is Intermittently between April and  September (0 months).  5. The characteristics of tho1  effluent discharge shall bo  equivalent to or better than  Typical septic tank effluent  after minimum 12 hour retention. '  II. Tho typo of treatment to bo  applied to tho effluent discharge is an follows: Septic  tank 24 bourn capacity and  under wntor outfall.  7. I, Charles F. flooding hereby certify that a copy of thin  application has bcon received by tho Regional Dlntrlct  of Sunshlno Coa.it Regional  District, R.U.I., Sechelt, B.C.  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional  Dlntrlct  8. Thiii application, dated on  the 0th day of July, 1973,  won pouted on tho ground In  accordance with tho Pollution Control Regulations.  Q. />. Rich  0400-pub. August 15, 1073.  GIBSON automatic dishwasher, wooden top. Avocado, as  new. $105.  005-2500.  2848-38  CHESTERFIELD   Bulte   and  tables. Phono 885-9034.  2828-38  COAST Trading Co. Gift and  Craft Shop, Roberta Creek,  B.C. Pottery, clothing. Jewellery, candles and leatherwork.   2705-44  OIL range $25. Girl'- bicycle  $15. Phone 000-2547 after 5.  2537-39   1 .   ATTENTION  Businessmen, Storo Owners  FOR SALE  Balance of unsold Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade T-shirts at lean  than cost prlco. To bo sold In  ono lot only. Ernie Dawwon,  2790 Arbutus Street, Vancouver 0, B.C. 112-731-1222,     9401-30  KENMORE~7^ washing  machine,   $100.   Phono  fll|5-i  0072. 2000-SB  Financing  for Business  On Tuetday, August 21st,  one of our representatives  MR. T. R. TOPHAM  will bo ot  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons, 9-11:30 a.m.  Bella Beach Motel, Sochelt, 1-3:00 p.m.  Telephone 886-9920 (Gibsons) 885-9561 (Sochelt)  Thpus.HulK oryntn. |H .su. m C  qbtnihoc! lo/ms fromlDR lo mi  jHiiidiiujB, or imic.hinoryi to !.u  workiny c.ni.i.tilrt.) -U111 <i nuy  I'ifHi .<>r,  "��*.  |!f ' )|.I< I'  !>. .1 ll.l in  far   gm  SWIM  DfMOPMMBM  14S W-it 18th Stmt, North VaiKouv-. B.C. TVh  .00-0571 & '������'.';:,".". .���:.        ��� ���.'.'" Y''��������� -: ������  f     ,���'!;���:���. .y .Ja'���:������',   ���   A,   ������ A  .  ~y^..Vyy  \-  Poge 6  ~ Educafion meeting  The Peninsula Tlmoa;        Wednesday, Aug_iM5> 1973  ,-4*��^y ���-��� w  ��-**: <f_S\ rt_ _MT  /HEN THE TIMES received complaints that campers aiu. traiiliers  were using the Pender Harbour High  School grounds, and that residents  were not allowed use of it, a photographer went to investigate. There  were about 30 trailers and campers  on the grounds with lots of room left  over. Members of the Good Sam  Trailer Club paid the school district  $2 per night per unit to use the facilities. During the encampment, club  members said that residents did not  attempt to use the grounds. A spokes  man for the school board said that  ytlhe district is very liberal in its use  of grounds and that residents can  1 make use of them at any time. When  the campers left-, the area was cleaned thoroughly with no>litter- or debris  left behind. As can be seen in this  photograph there was still' plenty of  room if any residents wanted to play  games, or otherwise make use oi  the grounds. (See editorial in today's  Tiflies.) .'    ��� -  I        ' ��� ������ ���from po^jo 1  i'_.am delighted to be working in Brit-  Columbia and I look forward, to a  llenging and happy ^relationship with  rybody concerned with education and  interested^in it.     y: '"""^  "In the past, a heavy burden has been  placed upon the professionals because  they have been expected to have .all the  expertise to solve all problems.  "This can no longer be true. The  problems are too complicated and involve  too marly interests and^forces to be solved  by power from without.    ���  "Perhaps bur situation can be best  characterized by saying that, instead of,���  new institutions for learning, we need to  create ourselves a learning society. This  involves' the whole society. Nobody, is  exempt. ' .  "I believe that there~are two areas of  fundamental concern. Firstly, the organi- :  zation of education, the structure of education, must be systematically developed x  so that people hitherto excluded can take  part.  "This - will mean  the redefinition of '  every role, the most important being the  role of the student. Secondly, the expertise of the professional must be extended  and developed.  "We cannot-keep learning alive in ourselves and our students by the methods  of 50 years ago. No longer can the" professionals do everything.  "New contributions from new people  are required, and particularly from the  students themselves; though me as professionals can be the crucial factor in pro-  \ .'-������"���"'���' '' .  motihg the learning environment. l  ''-���*.��,,"Forvall of us, thii , wift'reqiftre' that  we les_-i" ourselves. And perltrips our fut-  /ure glory will be that we, the educators,  were the best,l^arners. This may be the  bestform our leadership ~co_ld~iake."  y    "Disney's World" onslides, with projector���new at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  vrnutu.  IS COMING TO  SECHELT  WATCH FOR  SEW  A  Y  __-__-__-���������_���__���_������________.___.._________-____-__���_.__.���_. 1 nn-nnnnnnnnnnimnnniuuiniw  CARPETS  DISTINCTION  TO  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  M^moon Bay Happenings  ON SATURDAY next, August 18, the  annual general meeting of the Welcome Beach Water Board will be held at  the Welcome Beach Hall at 7 p.m., when  a slate of officers will be elected for the  coming year.  With so much development taking  place in Welcome Beach, the responsibilities of the board in protecting its watershed are more than ever of vital importance. All owners of properties in Welcome  Beach (DL 1325 and 1326) are cordially  invited to attend the meeting.  Following the Water Board- meeting,  at 8 p.m. the annual general meeting of  the Weclome Beach Community Association will be held. The nominating  committee will submit to the meeting a  slate of officers for the coming year and  the executive will present a report on a  successful year's completion.  For Mrs. Gladys Bentham and her  family, 1973 has been a most tragic year.  The death of her husband, Roger, in  January, has been followed by the un-  tjlmelly death of her eldest grandson,  Roger Reynolds on August 3, at the age  of 21. Roger was a fine athlete who had  already made a reputation as a skier  and in sailing. At the age of 17, he gained  first place in the Canadian national inter-  meditc sailboat race In Toronto, competing against entries from eight provinces  to win the trophy for the West Vancouver  Yacht Club. He had completed his second year at Capllano College and was  spending his vacation working on a construction Job neat- Lytton when tho  accident occured which resulted in his  death.  The Hcdnootfo Beoch and Country  Club "Gap Day" at Buccaneer Bay on  July 20 proved to bo a victorious day  for three generations of the Dalton family  which carrlea off a lion's share of the  honors. Sporta were organized by Sandra  Ross and Penny Colllnson, while Peter  Bogardus was tho announcer.  Winners of the children- races were  Chris McPhcrson in 'tho 4 years and  under, Camilla Ross in tho 0 years and  under and John Dalton Jr. in tho 8 and  under. The treasure hunt was won by ,  Andrea Dalton and John Dalton Jr. In  the ladles race, Penny ColUnnon came  first with Candy Donaldson a close runner-up. Even a race where the men had  to run backwards proved to be another  Dalton victory with John Dalton aa winner. Lorrlo Hunt and Andrew Dlrrell  woro proud winners of n blue ribbon Jn  tho walking race.  However, tho big event of tho afternoon wn/i tho egg-throwing content and,,  thla won one ov-nt In which tho Dalton  fan. ly received a crushing defeat. Winners over tho last two years, John Wlntoii  ond Cl.rls Dalton, put tip a hard fight to  retain their title but were beaten by  two younger contestant-, Robblo Glllls  and Leo Johnson. At the end of the  efitJ-throwlng, content, it has become a  .tradition of Gap Day for tho winneni to  brertlMhe egg to prove to tho satisfaction  of all that It .wan not hard-bollcc}, but  junt as tho hen had laid it. To tho  delight of almont everybody  concerned,.  <&  -���by Mary Tinkley  Lee broke the egg over the head of his  partner, Robbie Gillis. By that time  everybody, particularly Robbie, was  ready for a cool swim before returning to  Redrooffs.  On August 5, Mrs. Alex Ellis telephoned her mother, Mrs. Louise Bardahl  in Calgary, to wish her many happy returns of her 92nd birthday. Mrs. Bardahl  who is well able to take care of herself,  lives in her own apartment in Calgary.  Her mind is clear and alert arid she is  physically fit and spry. She travels alone  by bus or plane to visit members of her  family in Edmonton, Swift Current, Seattle and Halfmoon Bay. She was delighted  to receive birthday greetings by telephone from her grandson John Ellis in  Japan.  A number of former residents have  been revisiting Halfmoon Bay during the  vacation. Among them were Russell and  Eileen Brooks with three of their children, Sandra, and twins Teddy and Barbara who were guests at the Tag Nygard  home. Russell Brooks spent his childhood  at Brooks Bay near Welcome Pass in the  lovely old home built by his father in  1924, Russell Brooks Sr. was one of the  pioneers of this coast who died In 1963  after 40 years' residence in the Halfmoon  Bay area.  Another family visiting their old  stamping grounds were Ernie and Ann  Pemble who were operating a taxi in  Halfmoon Bay nearly 20 years ago and  who storted the gas station now owned  by Art Armstrong. Their eight attractive  children, mostly redheads, will be remembered by many old-timers and they  certainly helped to keep the Halfmoon  Bay School open. Both the Brook's and ,  Pemble famllleq now live in ,the Mission  district.  tOharlle Coathamfs vjbltars recently  were his granddaughter, Wendy Coatham  and her friend Gall Paul of/ North Burnaby.  Two artists havo been guests of  another artist, Gladys Bentham at Welcome Beach. Thoy aro Eltta Lnndweer of  Alkmnar, Holland and Irene Poskltt of  North Vancouver, with whom Mrs. Ben-  , tham studied  for five years.  Mrs. Poskitt brought with her a  beautiful print of her original pastel portrait of Princess Ami. Shun, the hereditary prlnccfm of the Algonquin Notion.  Princess Amo Shun In a life princess of  tho North American Indian Brotherhood  Grand Council and founded tho flmt Indian friendship centre In North Amcrca.  Sho waa chosen to bo Miim Centennial of  Canada in 1007. A creative artist, lecturer  and historian to her people, sho In knbwn  an Amo Shun of the Squamish Tribe,  Tow'git-Khan-Nung of the Haida ond n��  Illsmu of  the Nootka.     '  GOOD SAM Trailer Club members  surround Mr. and Mrs. Laurence  Reeve of Twisp, Wash. as.they pre-,y  pared to celebrate their 50th weddii^ff.  anniversary wihile traileririg through  the Sunshine Coast. The Reeves are  picturd left of centre with their arms  around each other. Other club members, not necessarily in order, aire as  follows: Mr. and Mrs. Glen Wilkom,  Ojai, Calif.; Iris Vernon, Saordals,  B.C.; Mildred Brant, Ojai; Gil Brewer, Burnaby, assistant wagonmaster;  Elmer Brandt, Ojai; Karen Long,  Sardis; Lenora Taul and JoeTaul,  Fresno, Calif.; Ernest Hays, Bakers-  field, Calif.; Lil Brewer, Burnaby;<  Bill West, Tucson, Ariz.; Ethel Smith,  and Andy Smith, Clovis, Calif.; Elaine and Brad Bradshaw, Thousand  Oaks, Calif.; and peeking in the  back is Dawn Brewer of Vancouver, B.C. Wagonmaster was Joe  Long of Sardis, B.C., kneeling, second right.  Youth passes exams  SECHELT���Jeffrey Redman, son of Mr.  ::y ahd Mrs. Barrie Redman, West,Se-  ch'elt. has passed his piano exam in grade  four, Royal Conservatory of Music with  a mark of 82, first class honors.  Jeffrey is a pupil of his uncle, Sidney  Redman, West Sechelt.  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast 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.  wnm  IWWMWWIMWW-I  '���/��� hurr's   \<mirift   \ifct)   ( tmlnt  ."Vn ���_���  A  ��.,....._.._���... ._...............���.....���������.,... U  = S  |       Gibsons Pentecostal       jj  e HIGHWAY 8, MARTIN S  8 ��  b Sunday School 9:45 a.m. I  |  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.   s  | PHONE 886-7107 ��  jj Pastor: Gorry Foster |  ���������������������������������������������-���-������������������������������������������������������������������������lliuilillilllmiaiiuiimfi  ({���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������Ml. ���������-������������������������������.���������������������������������������������>U  s ��� ��  5 Sunshlno Coast |  Gospol Church I  DAVIS BAY ROAD AT ARBUTUS       |  Sunday School 10:00 a.m. 1  |    Services 11:15 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.    1  D _3  | Prayer and Bible Study S  i Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. I  �� PASTOR: Samuel Cassolls ��  (-���������������������������������������������������������������'���������-���������-���������������������������IIIMIIMIIIIIIIIM,������������������������,]  '���MMIIIIIIIIMMiMIMIHIIIIIMHIMIinilllllllHIIIIIIUHMMilltJ  jj        Tho United Church  = of Canada  �� SERVICES:  fl      St. John'��� United Church - Davit Day  H               Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m, S  Roberta Creak United Church I  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m. E  OINona United Church 2  Sunday Sorvlco* - 11:15 a.m. ��  MINISTRY: jj  Rov. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 006-2333   jj  ��� IM.lKtlllltKiailllMlltlflllll.miluiK,,.!,!,,,, M  ^IHItlMIUIIKMIIMIIIMlll, ���>���������, ������>IIIMI,MM���|IM,|>,MIM  BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES    jj  Calvary Baptist Church    ��  ii_&����  vrtl!  ���,.__.�����-_;  ,"SE/=L'��-_  "?C2r."-  ;.-i_"���  *���   Where  ,L  .,   ,c  'here _ , .  ��idewj,il, .    ���    e "o  ��iae  0 f .,  '4t  _>  Y  0/  P-Cl  Blako C. Aldoraon D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Pott Offlco Pulfdino Sechelt  Phono 005-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays   \  10 a.m. -2i30 p.m.  K��BtfJW__U4___���  Pork Road, Gibson*  Phono 006-7449  MornlnQ Worship 9:30 o.m.  Sunday School 10:/I5 a.m,  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer fi, Dlblp Study, Thurwloy* 7:30 p.m.  Bothol Baptist Church     S  \ M-rmold and TraH Sochelt 88.-74.9 |  Pamlly Worship Hour - Sunday  Tlmo for Children Irt tho Chapel  11:15 to 12:15  Prayer A, Bible Study, Wednesday* 7 p.m.  IRCV.'W. N. -RICKSON, Pastor'  The Elmer rule broken here is number |    i  HOW TO ENTER  1 Show which lilmor mli: is liclno  hrokfin iihovu /ind colour tho  pir.turi),  2. I III out .miry form. Print -lowly,  3. Cut out iiloni) dottiid linos and  (null to iiddiovi r.liown.  .. Any Cmiiidifin child buiwonn (i  1   nnd   I . mny enter. All entries  become- property ol lilrnor tho  _fd-ty  I li-phani. .Iii.lf|��_.' deci-  moii Until.  CANADA SAFETY C|_UNCp  lM'Ai&Bi.:oRE:AUG'721"roi  llyliMff* .7  _|;:f;'B0x:;;io^p(V':'' ^������^���;^  |fi|?ftS0iiTon3,.: '���"<' ���'���AaAA'a':AaA  ^lf^ofonw;vO:nVfi{M6Tr'::_iT9::  NAM��      I  I  ADDRESS '.   (Town ior city, poitol cod��| |  TEIIMIONC  I  AOB     t��1   Olil   j  Pcninittila Timcil V  <:/  ?  4  I  FOR RENT  Y  HALL for rent-Wilson Creek  Community 'Ball.   Contact:  Mrs. Marg. Pearson 885-2337.  -    ' 2723-tfn  WINTER Accommodation, one  or two bedroom units. Sbil-  comb Lookout Resort. Phone  883-2407.  2808-38  PERMANENT   small   trailer  space.    Shllcomb    Lookout  Resort. Ph. 883-2407.   2812-38  ONE trailer space in Pender  Harbour  area.  $40  month.  Phone 287-8769. 2850-38  AVAILABLE Sept 1 in Pender Harbour area, fully furnished 2 bedroom home to reliable tenant only. Phone 287-  8769. 2849-38  GARDEN Bay. 1 bedroom  Pan ��� a - bode. Unfurnished,  stove, fridge, carpet and  drapes. Adults only. Phone  987-5825. 2872-39  WATERFRONT 2 b_\ Pender  Harbour, Madeira Park area.  $175 to right tenants. Bete, required. 7ll2)-937-3729 after  6 p.m. 2887.38  ROBERTS Creek, new cottage,  3 bedrooms, stove, washer,  dryer, drapes. Large' gardens,  double garage. Adults only.  Available Sept. 1. Phone John,  112-273-7.11   or   112-27_-6_30.  1743-40  /Ph  FOR RENT (Continued)  -i���. :���__ 1. i���.���  SMALL cosy one bdrm. cot-  / take. Stove, fridge (and elec-  1c neat on w/f p-operty at  ibert's Creek.  $140 month.  Phone 886-7318.   -       2896-tfn  OFFICE space'available, Harris /block. Heart of Gibsons.  886-7079 evenings.       1738-tfa  WATERFRONT   furnished   2  bedroom home, Soames Pt.  Sept 1 to June 30. Phone 886-  2822.  2904-38  WATERFRONT home, Davis  Bay. Completely furnished,  modern 2 bedroom Pan-Abode.  W-W and fireplace, .washer  and dryer, $225. Phone 885-  9057, or write Box 2920 c/o  Peninsula Tithes, Box 310,  Sechelt 2920-38  WEST   .-Sechelt,    teaHerflront  home, Sept 1 to June 30.  $300  month.   Phone   885-2401  evenings. 2922-40  UNFURNISHED��� main floor  of new home near uptown  shopping center, 2 bedrooms.  Quiet older couple pfefered,  no children. References required. Available Sept. 1.  Write Box 1744, c/o Peninsula  Times, Box 739, Gibsons.   1744-40  FURNISHED    one    bedroom,  Hopkih's    Landing    waterfront.   Ph.  evenings 886-2566.  No pets". 1737-38  1 . 11;      ����_����������������������__  FOR RENT (Continued)   )     LIVESTOCK,  EWARTMcMYNN  REAIIY AND INSURANCE  . - . y '      Multiple Listings Service      ���  ..Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GRANTHAM'S  2 bedroom home with magnificent view. Well developed lot with revenue. Also suite in basement and  small cottage on back of property. F.P. $30,000, half  down.  3 BEDROOM, den, 2 bath,  garage. Tor lease. References. $250 month. Davis Bay  area, write box 2914, c/b Peninsula Times,-Box 310, Sechelt  2914-38.  BOATS & ENGINES   ~  14' ENTERPRISE sailboat  complete with trailer, also  14' mooching open boat with  or without motor. Phone 883-  2336. 2828-38  14' FIBERGLAS, 33 hp Evinrude. Elec. start Al condition. Phone 885-2840.   2816-36  15'6" K&C fiberglass. Power-  - ed by 650 Merc, outboard.  New camper top. $2000 firm.  Ph. 885-2296 or 885-2459.   2883-38  3(.   EX-FISH   BOAT,  rebuilt  motor.  New    cabin,  $2395.  Ph. 883-2406. 2893-38  ' 12 FOOT clinker boat,  good  condition,   $95.   Phone  885-  2610. 2768-38  14' SANGSTER craft, 40 HP.  elec. plus.entras, $750. Ph.  886-9881. 2915-40  23  FOOT Sangstercraft,  plywood   hull,  fibreglassed   to  waterline.  Ph.  886-7357  after  7 p.m.    2926-38  13' BOSTON �� Whaler type  fibreglass boat new 40 H.P.  elec. Johnson with controls  and E-Z load trailer, $1500.  Phone 885-2401 evenings.  2921-40  17'  DOUBLE  Eagle deep V,  1Q0   HP.   Evinrude,   depth  sounder, trailer, $3000. Phone  883-9998. 2906-38  ROBERTS CREEK  IV. acres on B.T. road, nicely treed ond level. $3,000  down.  GIBSONS HEADLANDS  Extra large view lot, fully serviced and cleared, ready  to build.  LOST  FADED black���almost gray  French poodle. Half way between toy and miniature in  size, $100 reward. Answers" to  Sam! Phone 987-6622 or Sechelt RCMP. 2882-38  FOUND  KEYRING with whistles. Ph.  885-9632. 2880-38  SWIFT Feeds ��� H. Jacobson,  Swift dealer. Nor'West Rd.,  Sechelt. Phone 885-9369. Chic*  ken feeds ��� Horse feed - Hoi  feed - Cattle feed. Hay an  other feeds by order.   258-tfn  ������ 1���   ���   l_. I.       ���   1I _-���--___-���-^MMW-_ll"___��^^M^i^���*���  FEED, SEEDS  FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's Horse,  Chicken,  -log & Cattle Feeds  Purina, Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  RR. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  9292-tfn  REGISTERED Kanata ponies,  Phone 885-9036. 2861-39  13 BANTAMS, 2 months old,  offers. Ph. 885-2579. 2885-38  PETS  3 MALE miniature long haired  registered   Daughy  hounds.  Phone 883-9928. 2809-38  FREE kittens.  Good    homes  wanted    for    multi-colored  kittens. Ph. 885-2445.  2892-38  A LOVING home for 2 kittens,    no   children.   Phone  886-7270. 2918-38  PART Persian kittens free to  good homes. Phone 885-2080.  2924-38  MORTGAGES  1st AND ?nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial  Recreational^  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service. .  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438'Marine  Drive,  West Vancouver, B.C.  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  GIBSONS VIEW LOT  50' x 130' ��� fully serviced. $8,500.  REVENUE PROPERTIES  3-suite apartment and a fully renovated 9-suite apartment with all new interior, wollio wall carpet, electric  range, gorburetor and fridge. Both of these show approx. 10% return on investment. Ask for particulars.  LISTI NGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY 886-9656       WALLY PETERSON 886-2877  GIVE YOUR LANDLORD WHAT HE DESERVES  30 Days Notice  STOP PAYING RENT!     ,  It Is Money Poorly Spent  FOR JUST $100 OF YOUR OWN  YOU CAN BUY A NEW MOBILE HOME  Call Us Collect For A Free Credit Check  112-438-2421  COSMOPOLITAN HOMES LTD.  5912 Kingsway, BURNABY ,B.C.  Dealer Lie. No. D121  ASK FOR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  E (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. & O.E.)  AGENCIES IID.   box m, sechelt, b.c   MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE ��� ���   SELMA PARK #17-2-960  Hera's a view lor thai- con hardly be beaten. A full 103 x 135 feet,  nicely elevated ond serviced by hydro, water and phone. Drive up  Nestman Road about 1000 feet off Highway 101, The sign of the  realtor Is on ��� convince yourself and call ROBERT KENT. The  price Is $8,500. Phone eves. 885-9461.  3 BEDROOM ACCOMMODATION - DAVIS BAY #2-931  3 bedroom home in popular Davis Bay area. Large living room ond  good size bedrooms. Wall-to-wall shog carpeting, acorn fireplace.  Nicely landscaped large lot. Must be seen. F.P. $25,000. LEE R.  BROWN eves. 885-2437.  TUWANEK - NEAR THE SEA #2082-920  Really (Ike having your own waterfront resort. This lot is one back  from the sea. close to boat launch and small park. All you need  is a 480' cabin. The water and power is available. F.P. $5,200.  ROBERT KENT, eves. 885-9461, PETER SMITH eves. 885-2235.  ROBERTS CREEK - HALL ROAD #2-839  Here's 2V4 ocres of level,, cleared lond, between highway ond  Roberts Creek village Hydro, regional water available, bus goes by.  Road allowance alongside. Possible mobile home park, this was  checked. $18,000 F.P. Jack White eves. 886-2935.  WEST SECHELT - BETTER THAN % ACRE #212-772  Quiet country atmosphere. Has "city" water and power available,  here's lots of room on this over 100' x 300' area. Zoned Res. 2.  Good beach access Is close by and the price is only $10,900. Call  ROBERT KENT, eves. 885-9461.  WEST SECHELT - NICKERSON ROAD #19-2-961  Nice level lot, in a rural setting but only two miles' from the  amentltles of Sechfelt. Hydro and regional water available. 75' by  295', mostly cleared. $5,500. Jack White, eves. 886-2935.  2.3 ACRES ,- WILSON CREEK #2-931  2.3 acres of level, partially cleared land. Close to school, store, and  pood beach, 50 x 10' mobile home Included. A good investment.  Rent the trailer and lot and it will pay for Itself. F.P. $17,500.  LEE R. BROWN, eves. 885-2437.  MADEIRA PARK LOTS #2-669  Only 6 lots left ��� nicely treed with water and hydro on road, close  to the beach and fishing dt Pender Harbour. Suitable for permanent or mobile home. Priced from $5,450 to $6,400 cash or terms.  Don Hodden eves. 885-9504 or Peter Smith eves. 885-9463.  "',r��.   ��"  % ���;>. 'V1' ,f,; '  . 1  VACATION COTTAGE - REDROOFFS #24-2-821  Snug vacation cottage on large treed lot, ideal site for future retirement. Hydro and phone installed. Furniture included as viewed.  Move In for only $9,750 cash. Don Hadden 885-9504 evenings.  LEVEL LOT IN QUIET AREA - DAVIS BAY #16-2-742  Close to the beach and store at Davis Bay. It Is situated In area of  good homes on Whlttaker Road. Lot slate Is 70' frontage by 125'  deep. Cash price is $7,900. Don Hadden, eves. 885-9504.  DUPLEX - DAVIS BAY #16-2-644  Ideal retirement property With income from this duplex on excellent view lot Just a block from beach and store at Davis Bay. Each  suite has two bedrooms and 910 sq. ft. Pre-vlevy this first on our  television. F.P. $38,000���half down. Don Hadden 885-9504 eves.  '   , y .��. <*  COMMERCIAL LOT - MADEIRA PARK #36-2-841  Located on Madeira Pork Road with a good view overlooking  Madeira Park. F.P. $9,000. Pat Murphy, 885-9487.  5 COUNTRY ACRES - WAKEFIELD #2-897  Hord-to-get acreage cleared and fenced, thla is a good holding  property. F.P. $25,000. Pat Murphy 885-9487.  2 BEDROOM HOME - TUWANEK #20-2-929  Country living at Its best, some view of the Sechelt Inlet close to  boat launching, see this and buy ��� only $10,000 down to full  price of $25,000. Pat Murphy 885-9487.  I SUMMER HIDE-AWAY - MISSION POINT #2-952  Semi-waterfront cleared lot with a 28'h8' trailer, all self-contained.  Full price $3,200. Pat Murphy 885-9407.  Many will know our new man, Mr. Jack Wliltei who has been  octive In Sunshine Coost Real Estate Soles for the past five years.  He recently completed the  R.I.  Appraisal  Course  and  will  be  happy, to serve you In all your real estote requirements.  ONE BEDROOM HOME - WEST SECHELT #19-2-930  Tills cosy one bedroom cotto^e cqn be the answer to your summer  vacotlons or a starter home ��� or a retirement homo on the  Sunshine Coast. F.P, $21,000, Pot Murphy 885-9487.  2 LOTS - ROBERTS CREEK #2-911-12  Two good building lots, side by side. Close to Im��qcI.. Frontage on  two paved roads. Water and hydr|. F.P. $6,975 ea. LEE BROWN,  evenings 085-2437.  I ' IV.  RENEWING OLD acquaintanceship  -are Sechelt resident Herman Solberg  and Elise Thorsby from Norway.  Herman and Elise used to be neigh  bors in the town-ftf Vikersund before  he immigrated to Canada, and when  Elise earrie to spend a year in Van  couver, Herman was at the Hop of her  list of calls. Here, they discuss old  times over a cup of coffee.  LEGAL NOTICES  MOBILE HOMES  The Peninsulo Time., Wednesdoy, Aug. 1$, 1973���Page 5  DEPARTMENT   OP   LANDS,  FORESTS, AND  WATER  RESOURCES  Water  Resources   Service  Pollution  Control Branch  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER THE  POLLUTION CONTROL ACT,  1967  (EFFLUENT)  This   application   is   to   be  filed with .the Director, Pollution  Control  Branch,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, British Columbia Any, person, who  qualifies as an objector under  section 13 (2) of the Pollution  Control Act, 1967 may, within  30 days of the date of application, or., within 30 days . of  the date of publication in The  British  Columbia  Gazette  or  4n  a  newspaper,   or,   where  service is required, within 30  days of the serving of a copy  of  the  application,  file  with  the  Director an  objection  in  writing to the granting of a  permit, stating the manner in  which  he  is   affected.   Those  who  do not so qualify may  file with the Pollution Control  Board an objection in writing  under  section  13   (6),  in the  same  manner  and period  as  described above.  AT  1. I, Daybreak Point Bible  Camp Society of 850 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver,  B.C. hereby apply to the  Director for a permit to  Boys' and Girls' summer  camp   located   Irby   Point,  , Anvil Island into which  flows South and discharges  into Ramillies Channel of  Howe Sound and give notice  of joy application to all  persons affected.  2. The land upon which the  works are located is the  westerly portion of D.L. 845,  Ref. Plan 622, except Parcel  B, Ref. Plan 2132 and except  Parcel C, Ref. Plan 2569 to  which has been added a  portion of Parcel A (except  portion shown on Ref. Plan  2034) of D.L. 045 AND the  remainder of Parcel A (except portion shown on Ref.  Plan 2934) of D.L. 845,  Group 1, NWD.  3. The discharge shall bo located at Just southwest of  Daybreak Point.  4. The quantity of effluent to  be discharged Is as follows:  Average annual dally discharge (Based on operating period) 4,200 Imperial  gallons.  Maximum dally discharge  4,500 Imperial gallons.  The operating period during which the effluent will  be discharged is Intermittently between April and  September (0 months).  B.   THie  characteristics  of the  I   effluent  discharge shall   be  \  equivalent to or better than  Typical septic tank effluent  after minimum 12 hour retention. v  fl. Tho typo of treatment to bo  applied to the effhfont dln-  chargo In as follows: Septic  tank 24 hour.i capacity and  under water outfall.  7. I, Charles F. Gooding hereby certify that a copy of this  application has been received by tho Regional Dlntrlct  of Sunshine Coa.t Regional  District, R.R.I., Sechelt, B.C.  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional  District  I). Thin application, dated on  the Oth day of July, 1073,  wan ponied on tho ground in  accordance with tho Pollution Control Regulations.  a. A. Ittcl-  0400-pub. August IB, 1973.  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park,  West Sechelt; Ph.  885-  2375. 863-tfn  Brand new 12'x60' Embassy,  2 bedroom, shag carpet  throughout, colored appliance-  including washer and dryer,  2 door frost free fridge, exceptionally well built Mobile  Home. Delivered and set up  for only $10,900. Can be seen  at Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Dealer No. 65573.  ',    ,   A    ,     2482-tfn  NEW 12' x 64'  THREE BEDROOM  Only $8450 Full Price and only  $100   down  OAC.  Total  CFA  name brand appliances.  REGAL MOBILE  HOMES LTD.  6655 Kingsway, South Burnaby  Call Collect:  434-8771'  or     936-6524  Motor Dealer License No. 2240,   9392-tfn  NEW 12x66 Statesman. 3 bed-  room, utility room, colored  appliances, sh_g carpet in living room and master bedroom,  deluxe furnishings. Delivered  and completely set up for  $12,500. Can be seen at Sunshine Coast Trailer Court,  Hiway 101, Gibsons. Dealer  No. 65573. 2813-tfn  12'x45'   3   bedroom   furnished  trailer, utility shed. Can be  left   on   location.   Phone   886-  2448. 2863-38  16 FOOT Aristocrat Hiline���  Overhead bunk, flush toilet,  furnace, 3-way power, broiler  oven, ice box, excellent condition, $1300. Can be seen at  Coho Marina, Madeira Park.  Owner 224-7454, Vancouver.  2927-40  WANTED TO BUY  WANTED 2 bdroom home for  a   young  couple   at  around  $20,000. Phone 886-7684.  1729-38  FOR SALE  LINDAL pre-cut kiln dried  cedar home. Your plans or  ours. NHA and VLA approved.  . Display home by appointment  only. Quality builder available. 886-7433, 255-2798.   2605-tfn  FIREPLACE   wood   for   sale.  Alder, moplc and fir. Phone  833-2417. 1149-tfn  % YARD crane on tracks. GM  diesel. 40' boom complote  with drag lino, bucket and %  yard clam shell. Good operating condition. Location, Secret  Cove. Phone 805-9352.   2821-30  GIBSON  automatic  dishwasher, wooden top. Avocado, as  new. $195.  805-2500.  2040-30  CHESTERFIELD   smite   and  tables. Phono 085-9034.  2028-30  COAST Trading Co. Gift and  Craft Shop, Roberta Creek,  B.C. Pottery, clothing, jewellery, cundlcn and lcatnerwork.   \^ 2765-44  OIL range $25. Girl's  bicycle  $15. Phone Oflfl-2547 after 5.  2537-39  ATTENTION  Businessman, Storo Owners  FOR SALE  Balanco of unsold Gib,, on.  Sea Cavalcade T-shirts at'lcsn  than cost price. To bo sold In  ono lot only. Ernie Dawson,  2790 Arbutus Street, Vancouver   9,   B.C.   112-731-1222.   040130  KENMORE automat. wnwhlng  machine,   $100.   Phono IflOft-  0072.    | 29.0-38  FOR SALE (Continued)  COMPLETE undercarriage for.  mobile home, wheels, axles,  electric brake drums, springs  and tires, $250. 885-2037.  2888-38  2���8'  HEAVY    duty    trailer  .   axles. Complete with electric brakes and new 8-ply  tires.  Ph.  885-9588.      2889-40  24 CU. FT. freezer, $150. Ze-  nith  fridge,   $75.   Ph.   885-  9386.  2903-38  50 OC TRAIL bike. Good condition. Ph. 883-2738. 2901-38  ODDS & ends sale. All good^  condition. I don't need them,  maybe you do. Come and  barter. Peterson's���2 blocks  west of Wakefield Inn, Sat.  Aug. 18 from 11 a.m. to 4 pjn.  .         2898-38  SMALL fridge; $20; wringer-  washer, $20. Phone 885-2080.   2923-38  16%'      TRAILER,      propane  stove,    fridge    and    oven,  sleeps 8. Good condition. Ph.  886-2967. 1739-38  VINYL    couch,    makes    into  single bed; % size bed, $20  each. Phone 886-9329.   2917-38  HOUSEHOLD articlfes. Phone  886-9960. 1745-38  ENGLISH   china   dinneiiware  for    8,    including    cream,  sugar,   vegetable   dish,   meat  platter. Ph. 886-7849.    1741-38  MODERN Kenrhore oil heater,  50,000 B.T.U.S. automatic  thermostat control, barrels  and stand included, $90. Cedar  siding, offers; push mower,  $2.50. Phone 886-9346.   1734-38  4 PIECE sectional chesterfield  suite in excellent condition,  $395 or nearest offer. Phone  886-2653. 1736-39  30" PROPANE range, $100;  24" Moffatt range, $50; propane hot water heater, $25;  oil heater, $25; GSW Easy  washer ahd spin dryer, $50.  Phone 006-2598. 2907-38  FOR SALE (Continued)  GOOD furniture from  lovely  home. Phone 885-9678.  .'      2925-38  THISTLE  baby buggy,  good  condition. Phone 886-9346.  ��� .   2538-38  2 PCE. chesterfield suite, ail  cushions reversible in black  vinyl or red patterned fabric.  New condition, $149.' Phone  885-9859. 2930-38  OBLONG oak table, $65;  child's youth bed and dresser, $35; metal kitchen cabinet  with china sink, $35. Phone  886.2628. 2910-38  GARAGE  sale Sat.,  Aug. 25  at 10 a.m. Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek. Right across from  Mack's Nursery at Swanson's.  2536-39  "Your  is just as dirty  as any bod/  else's  Be sure to usea  litter container  Fmancing  for Business  On Tuesday, August 21st,  one of our representatives  MR. T. R. TOPHAM  will be at  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibsons, 9-11:30 a.m.  Bella Beach Motel, Sochelt, 1-3:00 p.m.  Telephone 886-9920 (Gibsons) 885-9561 (Sechelt)  "'Tl.n.uso'iV.Ir> of ..ntorprisos in Cmuiclo hnvo  obtiiin..cl (o.ir.H.frpm IDB t.  ..cc|.iirt. I.intl,  lujilclinus, of m.K.hinu! y, to tnipplmnont  "worlun<i !.<i|.it(ili to ��lill t (i now l>WHinuhh,  orfui uUm,. M.untl hutttnuh?. our nuMid  ih,i, in ) nil is  mil  iii o ui.iih.  'iHWiMM i  iini is. nuiiiunt. im  IP Bi.  MHwuswui  DMLOPmHIBM  145 W-rt VStt* Smx*, N*rth Voncouvw, B.C. 1W. MO-M-1 ���.'��� V ?.;,.  AAA-'JAn:AAAA.^AbA:AA  AiA'A''":  - ������'    ' ;:,.-y""-',.--N/' '.;''  ., - '  ' -' ���  AA-'  -.-.���r:\:-���::������  AW-  ":.T-:-.;  -_^'...-___T  AA A  {'���      7.*;  :7yy  '.'���" *j\-  A^^^AAAAAa'^-A-  ������':���'"���-'   '7;: .-'--'"''iv  ',   .'," :���'"  'AAAAA'aaa   :!_____  S���'.',_������ *"'.'' ��� ��� ���''  is-  ;:^r:v^:^^^-  y-r ���'������7--.7."  \ ]  N      :'-:-;.���������'.���  ���"'  ^^i^|  '; '���;��� .^'������.'\y. 7.  .".,-'V'"-'-i'-,'i'.- l  yyy7Vy77-7Uy;'77;;,-:7  *- ----- -1 ���         :  ';������ ���'���:������... ���-, -.-" .-'.-��� 'V-\ ''���  i  : /. ~  A'  ������;>C-' .  A  ���'/:  7/   ���'  :"-7"  f  'y-v'--Si'.������''  \-" ���  ���-, -i  .'���;/":i  f  Page 6  The Peninsula Times Wednesday, August 15. 1973  WHEN THE TIMES received complaints that campers and) tracers  were using the Pender Harbour High  School grounds, and that residents  were not allowed use of it, a photographer went to investigate. There  were about 30 trailers and campers  on the grounds with lots of room left  over. Members of the Good Sam  Trailer Club paid the school district  $2. per night per unit to use the facilities. During the encampment, club  members said that residents did not  attempt to use the grounds. A spokes  man for the school board said that  the district is very liberal in its use  of grounds and that residents can  make use of them at any tiriie. When  the campers left, the area was cleaned thoroughly with no litter or debris  left behind. As can be seen in this  photograph there was still plenty of  room if any residents wanted to play  games,** or otherwise make use of  the grounds. (See editorial in today's  Times.)  MOHR   ABOUT '.%<' ���-..,."'  *i Education meeting    ^  -~"r" ���-AoinyfN_9�� .]t  "I_un delighted to be working inBrit-  ish Columbia and I look forward to a  challenging and happy relationship with  everybody concerned with-education and  interested in'it.  "In the past, a heavy bvcrden has been  placed upon the professionals because  they have been expected to have all the  expertise to solve all problems.  "This can no longer be true. The  problems are ^op complicated and involve  too many interests and forces to be solved  by, power from without. ���  - - ��� :"Perhaps our situation can be best  characterized by saying that, instead of  new institutions for learning, we need to.  create ourselves a learning society. This  involves " the . whole society. Nobody is  exempt." ���������--.  *T believe that there are two areas of  fundamental concern. Firstly, the organization of education, the structure of education, must be systematically developed  so that people hittierto excluded can take  part.  "This, will mean thex redefinition of  every role, the most important being the  role of the student. Secondly, the expertise of the professional must be extended  and developed.        .  "We cannot keep learning alive in ourselves and our students by the methods  of 50 years ago. Np longer can the professionals do everything.  "New contributions from new people  are required, and particularly from the  students themselves, though me as professionals can be the crucial factor in pro  moting the learning envircmment.  , "For all' o_ us, this will require that  we learn ourselves. And. perhaps our future glory will be that we, the educators,  were the best learners. ���T_is may be the  best forni our leadership could take."  ������������   ,   y  '���'������'' \ 7*  "Disney's World" on slides, with projector���new at Miss Bt&'sr SeeJrelt.���-=~  emina  IS COMING TO  SECHELT  WATCH FOR  F ���������������������. ...........................1���_,���ni--_unu__uini_mium_ii  CARPETS  OF  DISTINCTION  TO  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  Wa//moofi Bay Happenings  ON SATURDAY next, August 18, the  annual general meeting of the Welcome Beach Water Board will be held at  the Welcome Beach Hall at 7 p.m., when  a slate of officers will be elected for the  . coming year.  With so much development talcing  place in Welcome Beach, the responsibilities of the board in protecting its watershed are more than ever of vital importance. All owners of properties in Welcome  Beach (DL 1325 and 1326) are cordially  invited to attend the meeting.  Following the Water Board meeting,  at 8 p.m. the annual general meeting of  the Weclome Beach Community Association will be held. The . nominating  committee will submit to the meeting a  slate of officers for the coming year and  the executive will present a report on a  successful year's completion.  For Mrs. Gladys Bentham and her  family, 1973 has been a most tragic year.  The death of her husband, Roger, in  January, has been followed by the un-  tjhneSy death of her eldest grandson,  Roger Reynolds on August 3, at the age  of 21. Roger was a fine athlete who had  already made a reputation as a skier  and in sailing. At the age of 17, he gained  first place In the Canadian national inter-  medlte sailboat race In Toronto, competing against entries from eight provinces  to win the trophy for tho West Vancouver  Yacht Club. He had completed his second year at Capllano College and waa  spending his vacation working on a construction Job near Lytton when the  accident occurcd which resulted In Ills  death.  The Ity2d.1x.offt. Beach and Country  Club "Gap Day" at Buccaneer Bay on  July 20 proved to be a victorious day  for three generations of the Dalton family  which carrlca off a lion's share of tho  honors. Sports were organized by Sandra  Ross nnd Penny Collinson, while Peter  Bogardun was tho announcer.  Winner;? of the children- races werc  Chrla McPhcraon in tho 4 ycara and  under, Camilla Rosa In tho fl years and  under nnd John Dalton Jr. In tho 8 nnd  under. The treasure hunt waa won by  Andrea Dalton nnd John Dalton Jr. In  the ladies race, Penny Collinson came  flrat with Candy Dohaldson a close runner-up. Even n rnco where the men had  to run backwards proved to bo another  Dnlton victory with John Dalton as winder. I<orrlc Hunt nnd Andrew Blrroll  were proud winners of a blue ribbon In  tho walking race.  However, tho big event of the nftor-  noon wad the egg-throwing conteot and  thin wns ono event in which tho Dalton  family received a crunhlng defeat. Winners over the luot two years, John Winton  nnd Chria Dnlton, put up a hard fight to  retain their title but wcro beaten by  two younger contfe-tanta, Robbie Gllllfi  nnd Lee Johnson. At the ond of tho  egg-throwing, contest, it has become a  .tradition of Gap Dny for tho winner*, to  break tho egg to prove lo the etntlftfncrUoh  of nil Hint It ,wn�� not hard-boiled, but  1 Just a. the hen had Jiild it. To the  delight of nlmont everybody  concerned,  ���by Mary Tinkley  Lee broke the egg over the head of his  partner, Robbie Gillis. By that time  everybody, particularly Robbie, was  ready for a cool swim before returning to  Redrooffs.  On August 5, Mrs. Alex Ellis telephoned her mother, Mrs. Louise Bardahl  in Calgary, to wish her many happy returns of her 92nd birthday. Mrs. Bardahl  who is well able to take care of herself,,  lives in her own apartment in Calgary.  Her mind is clear and alert arid she is  physically fit and spry. She travels alone  by bus or plane to visit members of her  family in Edmonton, Swift Current, Seattle and Halfmoon Bay. ��he was delighted  to receive birthday greetings by telephone from her grandson John Ellis in  Japan.  A number of former residents have  been revisiting Halfmoon Bay during the  vacation. Among them were Russell and  Eileen Brooks with three of their children, Sandra, and twins Teddy and Barbara who were guests at the Tag Nygard  home. Russell Brooks spent his childhood  at Brooks Bay near Welcome Pass in the  lovely old home built by his father in  1924. Russell Brooks Sr. was one of the  pioneers of this coast who died in 1083  after 40 years' residence in the Halfmoon  Bay area.  Another family visiting their old  stamping grounds were Ernie and Ann  Pemble who were operating a taxi in  Halfmoon Bay nearly 20 years ago and  who started the gas station now owned  by Art Armstrong. Their eight attractive  children, mostly redheads, will be remembered by many old-timers and they  certainly helped to keep tho Halfmoon  Bay School open. Both the Brooks and ,  Pemble families now live in,the Mission  district.  (Charlie Coathnmfs vjialtocrs recently  were his granddaughter, Wendy Coathnm  and her friend Gall Paul of North Burnaby.  Two artists hnvo been guests of  another nrtl.it, Gladys Bentham nt Welcome Bench. They are Elan Lnndwecr of  Alkmnnr, Holland nnd Irene PonkiU of  North Vancouver, with whom Mrs. Ben-  , thom studied for Uva yearn.  MrB. Poskitt brought with her n  beautiful print of her orlglnnl pastel por-  trult of Princess Amo Shun, tho hereditary princess of tho Algonquin Nation.  Princess Amo Shun in a life princess of  the North American Indian Brotherhood  Grand Council nnd founded tho flmt Indian friendship centre In North Amercn.  Sho was chosen to bo Misti Centennial of  Canada In 1907, A creative artist, lecturer  and historian to her people, nhe l:i known  an Amo Shun of tho Squamiuh Tribe,  Tow'glt-Khnn-Nung of the Haida nnd an  Jll.sma of  Uie Nootka.  GOOD SAM Trailer Club members  surround Mr. and Mrs. Laurence  Reeve of Twisp, Wash, as they pre-,,  pared to celebrate their -0th weddingf.  anniversary while tr altering through,  the Sunshine Coast. The Reeves are  picture, left of centre with their arms;  around each other. Other club members, not necessarily in order, are as  follows: Mr. and Mrs. Glen Wilkom,  Ojai, Calif.; Iris Vernon, Sardis,  B.C.; Mildred Brant, Ojai; Gil Brewer, Burnaby, assistant wagonmaster;  Elmer Brandt, Ojai; Karen Long,  Sardis; Lenora Taul and Joe Taul,  Fresno, Calif.; Ernest Hays, Bakers-  field, Calif.; Lil Brewer, Burnaby;  Bill West, Tucson, Ariz.; Ethel Smith,  and Andy Smith, Clovis, Calif.; Elaine and Brad Bl*adshaw,, Thousand  Oaks, Calif.; and peeking in the  back is Dawn Brewer of Vancouver, B.C. Wagonmaster was Joe  Long of Sardis, B.C., kneeling, second right. t  ^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������U  Youth passes exams  SECHELT���-Jeffrey Redman, son of Mr.  & v'ttSd? Mra Barrie Redman, West Se-  fetielt- has passed his piano exam in grade  four, Royal Conservatory of Music with  a mark of 82, first class honors.  Jeffrey is a pupil of his uncle, Sidney  Redman, West Sechelt.  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  1659 Sunshine Coast Highway at Wyngaert Road, Gibson*  Phone 886-7112  * CARPETS    * TILES    * LINOLEUMS  ���.' ,i ���'..'.���       'A. '.'������. A   . ���*���"''..  HOURS:   '���:���';������'."��� ���-���"������������������:������    ���  Closed Monday, Open 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. ��� Friday Night Til 9 p.m.  *_----*�� W*-_rWlit-ll_l__tiltti_l_^^ .  lAmA'.i Sii'ii'iif Ai/ctj  ( niiirii y<> 4*  iiIl^��M  2- f��-D  r.  ���SCA "���'  'Sir9���'-  ��*._?*�����"��*._  Where ,/,  *i'dew,/L *'e *re no  f��'"-   fr*tfU"d  Blake C. Alderaon D.C.  5-H1ROF��flACTOIt  Pott Offlco Dull-lna Socholt  Phono 1105-2333  Wednesdays and Saturdays  10 a.m. - 5.19 fi.m.       10 ��i.m. . 2.30 p.m.  H       Gibsons Pentecostal      s  | HIGHWAY & MARTIN ��  S c  5 Sunday School 9:45 a.m. |  |  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.   |  �� PHONE 886-7107 I  M S  g Partor: Gerry Foster ��  -���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������iii_  ^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������u  I Sunshine Coast |  Gospel Church 1  DAVIS BAY ROAD AT ARBUTUS        ��  Sunday School 10:00 a.m. I  Services 11:15 o.m. & 7:00 p.m.     ��  Prayer and Bible Study  3 Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.  | PASTOR: Samuel Cassells  Cilii��lil��ai>ii��a>�� �����������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  -���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������llllt>l|IIIIIIMI|ll|l>IIMUIiU(j  b        The United Church  g ot Canada  j SERVICES:  E      St. John'* Unit.- Church - Dnvk Day      3  S Sunday Services - 9:30 a.m. ��  Robert* Crook United Church ��  Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m. ��  Glbion* United Church g  Sunday Service* - 11:15 a.m. B  MINISTRY: jj  Rev. Jim Williamson - Glbsoni - 086-2333   5  ��������������� '���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������(������������������������������>_n  :��������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������i ��������������������� ������������������������������������������M  DAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES    |  Calvary Baptist Church  Park Road, Gibson* Phone 006-744^,'  Mornlno Worship 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School 10:45 o.m.  Evenlno Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Prayer ft. Btblo Study, Thursday., 7;30 p.m.  Bothol Baptist Church  Mermaid ond Troll Sochelt 806-7449 |  Family Worship Hour - Sunday  Time for Children In tho Chapel  (ll:15lo 12:15  Prayer & Bible Study, Wednesday* 7 p.m.  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor  The Elmer rule broken here is nurnjber  HOW TO ENTER  1 J��how which _l.r.i.r rule is l.idnfj  broken nbovo nnd colour thu  piotu.o.  2. Fill out -ntry loim.Print dourly.  3. Cut out .ilnnfj dotted Unit- nnd  mnll to iiddrcvj shown,  4. Any Cnnndlm. child between (>  '   ��nri  1 . irmy -liter. All wttrlos  become property ol l.lrnw the  Subtly I lepl.iinl, Jud;|(ts' decision final.  /,  CANADA SAFETY COUNCIL  $w\| ���! B E FORBliSU 6'f 211T.0 'i:  wmmmm.  fy 'y 4 St n t i oir 9K���;y.. t SABa  \  NAME   ..  ADDRESS  (Town or city, po .al ��><!��)  TIUrHONE  1.   AOE     ttoy   Olrl    I  Pcnlnsulix Timfi I  / ' M'  . i  " /  BEAUTIFUL to_| unidentified yacht  steaming into Fender Harbour last  week majesticaUy commanded afc  tention. T-ie ship was one of the larg-  i   -    _v  \  Happenings around the Harbour  er vessels in local waters as thousands of small boats vied for the  $25,000 prize in the big salmon derby  last weekend.  T  PENDER  HABB6UR  ���  The  Hospital  Auxiliary fishing derby last Saturday  and Sunday was very successful There  was an excellent turn-out of people, and  all enjoyed th��rweekeiidr  Prizes awarded are as follows: the  $100 first prize went to Bob Rodda of  New Westminster for bis 27-poUhd salmon; $50 Was won by Fred Legebokow  of North Vancouver, who caught a 26-  pound salmon; $25 went to Frank Pasko  of West Vancouver for, his 25%-pound  N catch. The $10. prize for the largest cod  went to Fred Whittle of Garden Bay,  who caught a 32-pounder.        \  Children's prizes went to Jackie Scott,  who won a fishing rod and reel for a  four pound four ounce ling cod, Sharon.  McKay, who. received a novelty bank and  two silver dollars for her four pound'  rock cod, and Toni Kraft won a novelty  bank and one silver dollar for her two  pound salmon. Draw prizes were awarded to Don Toochin, L. Haase, Mrsl M.  Riley, W. palmarche, Bob Stokowski, and  Bernie de Derteuil.  The auxiliary wishes to thank all participants who contributed to the success  of the .derby,  The barbeque which was raffled by  the Pender Harbour firemen was' won  by Mrs. B. Benzel of Richmond. Proceeds  of the raffle are going towards the purchase of fireworks for the Pender Harbour fireworks display, to be held on  Halloween. Other money raising efforts  put on by the firemen will hopefully  raise enough funds to make this display  well worth seeing. *  On August 8 and 9, a group of campers and trailers appeared on the high  school field. The members of this group  all belong to the Good Sam (Samaritan)  Club and are all retired. They are presently on a 32-day tour, from July 15 to  New Manpower office  advises hours  SECHELT���Local residents and transients  who may have had difficulty contacting the new Canada Manpower office  in Sechelt are advised that the office  will be open between 1 p.m. and 4:30  p.m. on the second and fourth Wednesday of the monthv and between 10 a.m.  and 3 p.m. on the second and fourth  Thursday of the month.  The transient service is operated from  the Cowrie Street office of Dr. Decker  the  Optometrist.  For further information, call 835-9712  on the days of service only.  ���by) Cheryl Guelph���883-2457  the August 15. Their leadet is Jaclc Long,  who sets the pace of the caravan, and ���  directs the moving from one place to  another. The group consists of '60 trailers,  " but was broken into two groups. The first  group already been through the Harbour,  camping in the same place. Their next  stop is Gibsons. >���  Several girls from Pender Harbour  Secondary School will be leaving Saturday, August 18 for a week at Notre, Dame  University basketball school itf Nelson.  Accompanying them is their PE teacher  Jack Tiernan.  From the pulpit  '.-������������by Pastor Gerry Foster,  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  THERE is a class of individuals called  skeptics when it comes to Christianity.  They doubt whether there is a God. They  cannot accept most of _ the Bible. Some  of these skeptics are mere triflers while  others are earnest-minded, really desirous  of knowing the truth. To the latter group  particularly we address our comments -  today.  Jesus said in the. gospel of John, "If  any man's will is to do God"s will, he  shall know whether the teaching is from  God or whether 1 am speaking on n_y  own authority." This shows the way out  of skepticism to faith. Through your life^  time perhaps you have thought much  about this subject of religion but your  reasoning has ruled out God as an integral  part of life,; or it is possible events ��� or  circumstances in history have led' you to  to become skeptical. I appreciate your  position, but in our, text quoted above  Jesus is making a fair proposition.  He is asking you to do something  th_t your own conscience approves. He is  asking you to surrender your will to God  and to .make an honest search to find out  His will. If you do this Jesus promises  that you will come out of skepticism  into knowledge. God will reveal Himself  to you if you make an honest search for  Him.  a "iiiiMimiiiimiiiiniiiiuiiiiiiuiiMiMiiHmiij  f MISS BEE'S T  !   CARD _ GIFT SHOP   I  _�� w .  I Whorf Rood -Sechelt- 885-9066 |  | P.O. BOX 213 |  5 Hallmark-Coutt* cord* and wrapping*. =  = Fine English china cups and saucen. 3  = Boutique items, local artist* painting*. 3  giiui��ii>iiiiiiiiiiiimniiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiinii��inimiiiiniii>-  .  .1  II    ���  Wednesday/August 15; 1973       , the Peninsula Times  Page T  SAVE! SAVE! SAVE!  OH  cnoo  USE OUR LAY-AWAY  Shop for your  School Opening  Supplies and  Clothing  v . . between  August 15th and 25th  PUT THEM ON LAY-AWAY  AND RECEIVE A  um DISCOUNT  LAYAWAYS MUST BE PICKED UP BEFORE SEPT. 1  YOUR@Q@^  L^ampbells    Uarielu cJLtd.  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT        PH* 885-2335  AVAILABLE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY  Division of McGraw Edison of Canada Ltd.  Automatic Washer  Model AD4011  ^,��w����y  ^���jaiWJW*8^  TOM___im__iMi-j-m_i_ai____M^  $348.88^7  WITH PORCELAIN TUB  '.vM'sr,vfla��*w��W-. ���"������������"-��� ���������   "Ammmm  ������fwawMwrnik.,  �� P..  MEU0-N  .:;;iiiililMt,  .���"bjyisiort of l_cGraw Edison of Canada Ljd.  ��378.88*  WITH STAINLESS STEEL TUB  MULTI-CYCLE TIMER  Two  complete  I'liito in.itic  w.'tsh  cycles  , u <���  ��� . yjjl.-,yi-.-1.  provided   ��� ���������   Normal   Cycle   anil   Durable  .    Jy; 7?'  Press Cycle - -'plus ,. Pre-Wash Soak Cycle.  Normal   Cycle   is  (or   most   terul.it   (.unity '.   y : y  w.ish  lo.uls .iikI  h.is (i  in.oumtim  tune uf  '"';'$* yfjj  approximately   .0 minutes.   Durable  Press       7;   ���'AA.  Cycle   is   fot   dunible   [Mess,   dehe.itc   ..nil .-j  woolen fabrics ,md bus ,1 111,1. mtum tune of  rippiOMm.itelv   !'(j   minutes,   (;vcle   include',  special cool down to mininn. e wnnklme in  durable   ptess  .mil .other   fabrics  of   man  made libers. Pre-Wash Soak Cycle is part  of the Normal Cycle and m<iy he used as ,1  soak cycle to  teiuove  heavy  dm  ,ind  soil  from   fabrics.   Cycle   is   nppto .tiiiatoly   17  WATER TEMPERATURE SELECTION  Choice of Hot wash with Cold m Warm  nif.e; Warm wash with Cold m Warm unse;  Cold  W.isll   With  Cold   flllSe   ::   ,i7  '14. ��� A: Aa  AGITATION & SPIN SPE.E*- SELECTION  Choice o| eiihet Normal ni'itntme .nui Fast  spin speed in Gentle nj'itatmn nnd Slow  spin speed Gentle nmtntot actum i>. (>'.<��� ,,  ol Normal, Spin speed lot wnba iv.li.ndon  is 6.!. RPM (appro. 1. oh Fast ,\ih\ .11."  I.I'M (nppto. ) 1 hi Slow,   i,  I'  -  WASH WATER LEVEL SELECTION  Choice of e/tiiei F.Mrn Fill ot hi! lot Urfio,  Medium 01 Small l..,ds m th.' Normal  Cycle, Chime ot hll lot I��.ff.c, Medium 01  Small loads in the Durable Press Cycle,  Automatic Electric Dryer  Model BE4020  .. _____r^_sw����BW  7t7i'7: |l| "71'  ____  HAHDWAMi  LINK  sronea  STAINLESS  STEELTUB  Rust-Proof ��� Chip-Proof  Idea! for Durable-Press  ./  1 iinwinniMAiisisii  u  MULTI-CYCLE TIMER  Choice of Automatic Cycle for Heavy, Normal or Delicate 'fabrics, Time Dry Cycle 01  Durable Press Cycle.  AUTOMATIC CYCLE  (Heavy, Normal ot Delicate Fabrics)  Choice of sotting for ihym,; Heavy, Normal  01  Delicate fabrics   Dryer  stops automati  cilly   at   completion   of   selected   cycle,   A  cool-off penod of .ipptoMiiuite'    [*> minutes  is   provided   to  condition  clothes   nnd   to  TIME DRY CYCLE  Choice of sottiti).: for *.J(v<'. 1 * times ol fi.,10  10 to "75 minutes,  AppioMm.iteiy  ',> mm  tites of lime is ,1 cool off penod   Cycle cm  bo used fot  heavy items, toi  normal lo.uls  or for no he.it divine at Air Fluff settey  DURABLE PRESS CYCLE ;  !'i'  Choice of settini' fot divine timi.-n--rit.-tt-/rui  10 to 50 minutes   Appro-im.iteiv. liv-in,e>  ' utes of tmio is ,1 cool-off penodjy-,     _..  espechilly sudiible fot i',itments; i-?t -.Im-Hifiie  ptess,   w.ish ,iml we,n   .md   Mvnirn'tn  lies whicli  n quite  less diyim'fUr-noi  lone cool down penod to un''.V(ti:.,'e:  ���lii'ii'. , ;,i  TEMPERATURE SELECTION    7t r���  Choice of he,|t selection  fot  ptopeil.  in,(in-  Heavy fabric, Normal falm.-, Durable Press  Inline 01 Delicate fabric, pfas ,o, An Fluff  (no In .it) selection  PUSH TO START  Simple,   Push   U)   Stiltl   OnlCm   --t,!'!',   ii' ,e!  ^ Two-year warranty  on all parts and labor  i<3  ZINC-COATED  STEEL DRUM  with Epoxy Finish for  Protection Ag .inst Rust  COWRIE) STREET, SECHELT  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD  TELEPHONE 885-2171  7    *    , ' Joan Blomgren poises prettily on Lions Club float in Sea Cavalcado gram! parade. Sho went on to win 1st  runner-up title in Miss Sea Cavalcade contest.  Maurine Hemstreet does a spot of square dance calling at the wheel o. Country Stars entry, in Sea Cavalcade  parade August 4.  ..., ,_���.... ,--jM  K *\-_    ���  ~>*  ^xf*_>  '    _t*   . "��    ~"^  ' - v ��� i^m\A Af<:0mM^  _~<->.?_ *   *     >...    .. >* *^?_  "��� -> - >   ���-'   .; * :   ' '<* . .7 ^:-<^^k' ^  *, "__r y/<    ���iK -**1&t^_f~  ._��� H.v Wit -^V.  ^^V2**3^  7 /*��%<  '     *  ���  '���>,fll.i"   , >  ,}   .^^(".y7v;w77  7 ft   *   j  .  ii     - ���,-tf_��SS__��-' >   ~ v "? "����� tjj  ,v o  Lions Club Flintsfones' entry in Sea Cavalcade parade proved popular attraction.  Branch 109 Canadian Legion colour party marches through Gibsons In  Cavalcade parade.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Due to excellent co-operation from the public ond completion  of wotermain improvement.  Sprinkling will be allowed on Fridays  FROM 6 A.M. TO 12 NOON  for properties which sprinkle on Monday and Wednesday  and Saturdays  FROM 6 A.M. TO 12 NOON  for properties which sprinkle On Tuesday and Thursday  G. DIXON,  Works Superintendent  MWWM��_lll_l��MM��l����WMl>_l>WUtWiMMMMWWMWI��MM>t��|IMM����-ll����<����  Miss Timber Trails leads paradb of young eguo&trl_r>a In riding club en try (for Sea Cavalcade parade Aug. 4,  TOTEM CLUB  NG  FRIDAYS, 8:00 p_m.  |     INDIAN MALL  Jackpot $300  #76 TO OO  ir oooi- prize ���&  .  RESIDE in the  rr  *frtmmmm0m*m+>0kiM  *k�� '"i�� km  SUNSHINE COAST REGION At, DISTRICT  REVISED  SPRINKLING  SCHEDULE  Effective Immediately sprinkling will bo  permitted only during the following hours:  MON'DAY AND WEDNESDAY  6 am to 12 noon '-'7 pm to 10 pm  , FRIDAY - 6 am to 12 noon  (o) ALL WATERFRONT PROPERTIES  (h)  COWRIE STREET. SECHELT  (c) WAKEFIELD ROAD  (d) NORWEST BAY ROAD ��� WEST SIDE  o)  ROSAMUND ROAD ��� WEST SIDE  (f)   LANGDALE, ALL STREETS ��� WEST SIDE  TUESDAY AND THURSDAY .  6 am to 12 noon - 7 pm to 10 pm  SATURDAY - 6 am to 12 noon  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES  ONE SPRBNUCER ONLY  is permitted on each proporty  Q. DIXON   V  Works Superintendent  \  \ '  ���i / '   .   \
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The Paniosula Times! Poge 9
Wednesday/August 15, 1973
/!■
v   ,
MOKE  ABOUT...
• Sunshine Coastings
—from page l
get some action going. It's worth a
tiy.7W___t can we lose?
For starters we can contact Harry
Olaussen whose Powell River number as 485-4755 or write him at B887
Fairmont, Powell River. His Ottawa
number is area code 613-992-7771, or
c/o Parliament Buildings, Ottawa.
Premier Dave Barrett is concerned
about high prices too. Write him at
Victoria and write Don Lockstead,
Box 125 Vahanda, B.C. He can't do
much for you other than pass your
message along.
• •     •
The Times gets around. When
Mary Tinkley, Halfmoon Bay correspondent went to England she later
described her visit to the Wig and
Pen Club in tile Strand, London,
which was built on Roman ruins in
1625 and is the only Strand building to
have survived the Great Fire of London. Copies of her articles reached
Dick Brannan, owner of the club,
and, as a result, she has been presented with a life membership.
■ ■  ■ •     •■■».'
Conservation officer Pat Mulligan
is happy. A few weeks ago The Times
published an article about garden-
grazing deer. Many residents called
Pat and in the Times' article Pat
suggested that the deer be left alone
they wiU soongoaway. Since the
story appeared Pat hasn't had a single call about grazing deer.
• ' •     •
Motor, Vehicle Branch has a current advertising campaign urging
motorists to use the two-second rule
while driving. With all the talk about
Canadian content, the voices used in
the commercials sourtd exactly like
Rod Sorting and Roger Miller. That's
not bad, they're very capable artists
tout would not Canadian artists have
done as well.
Maybe not because the little jingle
that's being heard on the radio is a
real catchy tune. The dinger tells
people to pick out a sign, a pole or a
fence and when the car in front
passes it should take at least two
seconds for you to pass that point.
The toe-tapping jingle goes: "One
slug-a-lug-a-lug, two sling-a4ing-a-
ling-ding."
Inoidently the idea seems to work.
Try it. I do all the time but I haven't
tried singing it yet.
• •     •
The federal department of regional economic expansion is at it
again. They sent another press release in a 9% toy 15 manila envelope
at a cost of 14 cents postage. The envelope contained a 9_-word press release about a regional development
incentive program • In Salmo, B.C.
that I read about a week before in
the dailies. Multiply that cost by
several thousand across the nation
and an idea of expense begins to
mount.
If you would like to have a "living
fossil" In your front garden, plant
a glnko. This tree has existed essentially unchanged for millions of
years—probably for longer 'than any
other species today. The fan shaped
leaves will provide a foliage not unlike that of a magnified maidenhair
fern which will turn a rich, clear,
yellow In Uie fall. And you will havo
no problems. Tho glnko Is not subject to disease or Insects and resists
smoke and fumes. It grows fast Imt
erratically, so do not try to predict
the shape, which will bo more picturesque than symmetrical. Amid bo
sure io give your glnko plenty of
room. It could grow to 120 feet.
U-DRIV
TRUCKS
m^mifm>mmmmmM*\\tmii,mtim\miimM**mi)»w0mmM,i* mi ■ mm tm w
SUNSHINE RENTALS
Phone:
005-2520 or 806-2(140
DEATH CAR which Gordon Blank of
Vancouver was driving is resting on
its side after it left the road at West
Sechelt last week, Blank died when
car turned over several times. Passengers in the car were Janice Phillips and Vicki Gibson who were treated and released from St. Mary's
Hospital.
Vancouver man tailed
in highway accident
SBCHE__T—■Gordon Blank, 20, of Vancouver was killed Aug. 5 when his
Volkswagen went out of control on. Highway 101 near Redrooffs Road and rolled
over.
Blank, who apparently was not wearing a seat belt, was thrown from the vehicle.
Twoi passengers in the car, Janice
Phillips and Vicki Gibsons, both of Vancouver, were admitted to St. Mary's Hospital. ■■ _ •
Gibsons was released shortly after the
accident and Phillips was released Aug. 7
after treatment for back and shoulder
injuries.
RCMP told The Times that the Volkswagen, which was travelling towards
Sechelt, hit the right gravel shoulder
about five miles.from the village and rolled over three or four times.
MORE ABOUT. .
® Giampa won't resign
'A '■■aAMaat^^^W1^,.}
jurisdiction. I do wish he had first re-
qufeSt-d78_i,e^pi^_._ftdn firOm me in regard
to this matter. ^:
"I will not resign as building inspector and request now that the village council relieve me of my duties if they feel
I have been negligent.
"I do thank The Peninsula Times for
drawing attention to the problem of the
utility pole. It resulted in fast action
correcting a potentially dangerous situation behind the Village Cafe."
Giampa said that he would hand-deliver the letter to council so the. it
would get there in time.
Giampa also told The Times that he
has not been called upon by Sutherland
to perform any building inspections or
to approve plans for some weeks now.
He said that Len Van Egmond sought
permission to remove a portion of the'
former Sechelt Building Supplies and
was told to get permission from the regional district inspector. Van Egmond
was told that the regional district had
no authority to issue permits in the
village.
Giampa said that until the council relieves him he is still building inspector.
C of C seeks
new boot ramp
SECHELT—Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce will have to start
giving serious consideration -to a new
ramp oh Georgia- Strait, Morgan Thompson, president, told an executive meeting last week.
Thompson was referring to letters in
The Times stressing the need for a boat
ramp on the Georgia Strait side of the
water. Last year the chamber instigated
the installation of a ramp at Porpoise
Bay.
Thompson suggested that representatives from the chamber, village council,
rod and gun club, regional district and
Indian band should meet to discuss the'
feasibility of such a ramp. The executive
commissioned a sign to be placed at the
Porpoise Bay ramp indicating who was
responsible for it. . ■       v
In other business road committee
chairman Bill Neilsen, secretary Hugh
Duff and Thompson will meet to tour
roads and to draft ideas on their upgrading. Their findings will be forwarded to
the department of highways for study.
Tourist hostesses have not been appointed to the Howe Sound ferries this
year and the chamber executive wants
to know why.
Hostesses are sailing on the Victoria
and Nanaimo runs which also have musicians to entertain the passengers;
Letters will be sent to the appropriate
authorities in the department of ..travel ,
industry to determine why hostesses were
not reinstated on the Sunshine Coast ferries.
Good Citizen committee was granted
permission to spend up to $200 on promotion of the nominee.
And finally, a letter will be written
to the Sunshine Coast Arts Council seeking help in designing a crest suitable for
the chamber and for any other organization in the district.
MORE ABOUT ...
• New zoning by-law
—-trom pago  1
with John Harvey and Ken DeVriej to
discuss provision of adequate parking
facilities at tfiteir stbres.7^
A parking study undertaken by Roy
Taylor revealed^ that neither Harvey's
department store nor Keri DeVries Floor
Coverings ./as served by an adequate
parking area for the size of their premises.
Minister of recreation and conservation, Jack Radford, has informed council
that the province is prepared to transfer
Brothers Park V> ihe village.by a crown
grant. \
"...we have been, endeavoring to
determine the best method of achieving
the desired result of ensuring that Brothers Memorial Park remain a dedicated
park and that the name of the park not
be changed," he said in a letter,    y.
"The province will transfer the park- "*
land to the village by means of a crown
grant  and  that  grant will    contain a
restriction to the effect that the land may
be used for park purposes only.
.He felt council and the park board,
which previously operated the park,
should draw up an agreement "acceptable
to both, which then could be registered
as a covenant or an encumberance on the
title to the park land.
"When agreement has been reached,"
Radford", added,' "we will be pleased to
accept the resignation of the park board
and take steps to initiate the issuance of
a crown grant to the village."
Council agreed to erect "no parking"
sighs in front of the fire hall following
a warning from municipal clerk Dave
Johnston that many vehicles parked there
.during the Sea Cavalcade, creating a hazard in the event of fire.
The signs warn that only firemen
may park in the area and that cars illegally parked will impounded.
Aldermen agreed to retain Rob Buchan.
as pl^aing consultant for $250 a month.
Up ifi\til now, the Vancouver-based
planner has had no contract with council
for his services.
But under the new move, he will make
himself available to the municipality one
day a month and whenever else he is
needed.
Johnston noted that Buchan's services
had. been costing council around $250 a
month, and that the new arrangement
would make him more available for consultation.
A letter will be sent to Debbie Willis
thanking her for representing the village
in the Miss Sea Cavalcade contest.
Aid. Winston Robinson felt that Debbie "represented the. village very well,
indeed."
Attending his last council meeting be-,
fore retirement, municipal clerk-treasurer
Dave Johnston said he had enjoyed his
six-and-a-half years with the municipality.
"I hope your future is a good, developing one," he told council.
j...     Mayor' Peterson,  in  turn,  expressed
appreciation   for  Johnston's   service  to
the municipality.
Y—
This is a $4.00 SPOT!
Your advertising in this space will reach
more than 2,500 homes (9,000 people!)
each week. It's the most economical way to
reach more Sunshine Coast people because
Times ads oo Into 65% more homes than
any other newspaper produced in this area.
The Times
805-96-4 or 885-2635 (SccKelt.
886-2121  (Glbtoiw)
cSmoker-Craftr.   Boats
14' VEGA
Slightly Used, Regular $585.00
485
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Now „ .  -	
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New          Mm\ B 'W-
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1V% hp $440,00
Mew "7Z Mercury
7% hp $48^.00
E___
SECHELT CHAIN SAW CENTRE
\.
JOHN HA&RiSOM
REFRIGERATION AND
APPLIANCE SERVICING
Phone 886-9959 Pratt Road, Gibsons
„._...,... . ^   ..,...._ .       _
GOVERNMENT CERTIFIED TECHNICIAN
now serving the Sun»hine Coost N
'''    ' '■'■"■    *—   '  ■!-■.   ■!    I-II-—_-.ll     ■     I-,    ',       IM   __,-___^r,_^——.
Used Appliances For Sale
\
7/;
w
Dance * Saturday
' AUGUST 18th =====
A A, l NU-T0NES
SECHELT LEGION
(Refreshments Served)
DOORS 8:00 P.M.
AIRCRAFT FOR FIRES
Each summer of the B.C. Forest Service charters about 30 aircraft for the
detection and control of forest fires.
THE RUSSIANS ARE COMING!
THE MOUHTiES ARE COMING!
THE PEOPLES ARE COMING!
NE73 CAHADIANSKI!
KICK-OFF! PNE Parade this Saturday morning.
KICK-OFF! Star Spectacular 73 Scries starts Saturday night with
the World's Greatest Jazz Show! Sunday, the Bill Cosby Show; Monday, Tuesday, Miss PNE Pageant; Wednesday, the Mills Brothers;
Thursday, Charley Pride; Friday, Susan Jacks & the Poppy Family;
Saturday, Sonny fi. Cher; Aug. 26-29, Red Army Chorus & Dancers;
Aug. 30-Sept.'3, ,RCMP Pageant. Advance tickets include PNE
grounds admission. All scats reserved. Tickets: Vancouver Ticket
"Centre; H.R. MacMillan Planetarium; Scanbo Sales, Richmond;
The Butcher Shoppc, Tsawwasscn; Baysidc Sound, White Rock;
M&R Sports Den, Port Coquitlam; all Eaton's stores.
KICK-OFF!  172 Acres of Rides, Exhibits & Entertainment and your
chance to win a $50,000 furnished dream home or one of 17 cars
in the "Car-A-Day Giveaway"!
itaag.18-$®pf.3
%
Pacific National Exhibition
■p
S__3
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M ��������� j_��� ~A  ���       --.  }  -r .���  i  j  Page 10  The Peninsula Tlftttt  Wednesday, August 15, 1973  'Beachcomber, fined $300  :....__.._:_^____. .__&<��.  _^_. WWB��� ' �����**'*. . _  %i" ^m____  ������      .-      v*1  ��� > ����____-^___t___ 'T^^i^^x-^ y>l_lw*~ ._?)7.7-\7>.fe.^x".  y.y& ,  i-    Attn*  ,��_____3__T^-  '^_-N-NRRf_  Unloading operations from this lumber barge make dramatic sight for observers as literally tons of timber hit the water at the tarn* time.  Straits Water Skidder was dropping lumber for booms near Port Mellon.  GIBSONS���Pat John, co-star of the popular CBC television series "The Beachcombers", was convicted of impaired driving Aug. 7.  Judge' Charles Mittlesteadt fined the  20-year-old! local actor $30(N and disqualified him from driving for one month.  . Court was told that John was checked  by police in front of the Esso station  Aug. 5 and showed "the usual signs of  impairment."  A subsequent breathalyzer test gave  a reading of .22.  John, who plays Jesse Jim in this  highest-rated Canadian series, admitted  the charge.  Under other court news, Marrill Joe  was fined $100 for possession of marijuana  and sentenced to 60 days in jail for failing  to appear in court to answer the charge  July 31.  Court was told that RCMP checked  Joe July 27 after a disturbance at the  School Road apartment block.  He was intoxicated, and when police  lodged him in the cells, they found he  was carrying one ounce of marijuana.  Darrel Joe was fined $100 for causing  a disturbance at the Rbberts Creek community hall June 23.        v  When police checked him, he started  swearing �� and using obscene language,  court was told.  Judge Mittlesteadt fined John Heury  of Garden Bay $300 and disqualified him  from driving vfor one month when he  adihitted an impaired driving charge. He  showed a blood alcohol level of..22.  At' court's Aug. 6 sitting, Edward Dig-  nall waa fined $5(1 and assessed $20 dam. ~  ages after a wilful damage trial  Court was told that accused knocked  over a pool table during a disturbance in  the. Peninsula Hotel beer parlor.  An assavdt charge against Dignall  arising out of the same incident was dismissed for lack ot evidence.  Also dismissed was an assault charge  against Gregory Freedman, who was involved in the hotel fracas.  Friction cars and trucks���patrol care,  ~fire trucks, dune buggies, car carriers  and, boat trailers���hours of fun for the  youngsters. Miss Bee's Sechelt.  I  RECYCLING  # PLANT *  FOR FREE PICKUP  OF YOUR DISCARDED  PAPER, TIN or GLASS  phone 886-7812  8 am*. - 10 a.m. & 4 p.m. - 6 p.m.  r  |-MiMfifMmiiiiMiM_riiu_Mii__ji_.ui_Mi��_iiiiii_imiiimiiiuiim^  ��� Put your message Into more  than 3,000 home* (10,000  reader*) in these economical  spot*. Your ad is always there  for quick reference .....  anytime! /  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  ��� Here's an economical way .to  reach 3,060 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference .... anytime!     '  -.���������UIIMIUMIIIIUIItl-tllllllUI-l-IIIIII.IIIUIIHIIllMIIUIIIIIIIIItllin  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 Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Coll"  885-2245  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 885-2622  Box 73, Sechelt, B.C.  VILLAGE BUILDERS  Engineers, Contractors  Recreational Homes, Cottages  F. Brace Baker, P. _ng. - President  Ste. 105, 195-21 st St., West Vancouver, B.C  Tel.: 922.9800  ART SUPPLIES  DALLIS STUDIOS f  COMPLETE ARTIST'S SUPPLIES  CUSTOM-MADE LAMPS  Classes in Resin Daily, Tues. through Saturday  Candles,   Macrame,   Beads,  Arts  and  Crafts  Cowrie Stmt - Sechelt - 885-9817  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes 4 Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road ft. Grandview Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.    -.  BANKS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  '    Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sochelt: 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  Free Estimates  FRED DONLEY  Pender Harbour - 883-2403  or 883-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basements - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch lines  Call for a free estimate any time  TED DONLEY Pender Harbour 883-2734  3H%I I_#%_lki_Pl_fa'  PHONES  TO SERVE YOU!  885-9654  885-2635  (Pleaao make a note of this  now number),  GIBSONS:  386-2121  THE TIMES  (Everybody Calls Tho Times!)  BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. d. RENTALS & BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Needs -  Madeira Pork Phone 883-2585  THE BARGAIN CENTRE  WE   BUY,   SELL   OR   TRADE  (open Thursday, Friday, Saturday)  Lumber - Doors - Windows - Bricks  Appliances - Furniture  in Hansen's old Warehouse  Sechelt 885-9848  CONTRACTORS  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  Fill, Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, etc.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  COAST DRYWALL  Diywall and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  ���For all types of homes-���  Phone 885-2592 or collect 926-5948  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ���- Ditching  Excavating ��� Land Clearing  Road Building ��� Gravel & Fill  886-2830  "-��� ' ' r������i ��� ��� ���������   L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Hall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Rood Building  Grading - Fill - Rood Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  R_S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "Wo aim to please"  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  P. V. Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct oil enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 883*2731,   ,ve��. 0*6.f��7H  Offlco Hours 8:30 to.m. to 4:30 p.m.  CONTRACTORS (cont.)  MORRIE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Wolks - Driveways  Free Estimates Phone 885-9413  W. M, Shortreed Construction  General carpentry,  concrete specialists,  walks, driveways, retaining  walls, patios.  266-7809  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Build to suit:  Homes, Commercial  Buildings,  Vacation Homes. All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any   kind   of   Remodelling.  PHONE VERN, 885-2525 or 886-2344  S.T.K. EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill -..Topsoil":      -.  Driveways - Basements ��� Light Clearing  FREE- ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2237 days or eves.  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C..  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  Tel.: 886-2938 or 885-9973  Call us for your disposal needs.  When renovating or spring cleaning  containers available  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building'Supplies  Phone 886-2642  HAIRDRESSERS  ANN'S COIFFURES  Next to Neven's  T.V. & Radio  Gibsons 886-2322  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dianne Allen, Proprietor  I Expert Hair Styling  Cowrie Street Phone  Sechelt 885-2818  IRONWORKS  OPTOMETRIST  FRANK E. DECKER, OPTOMETRIST  ;   Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  ��� ���' -7 ' '���    886-2248  Sechelt - Mondays - 885-9712  ROOFING  ELECTRICIANS  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR ��, EGMONT  For a freo estimate, call 883-2426  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D. W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  I, Madeira Park  Phdne 883-2749  _������____-��� r__- ___- . _   Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimate*  Joo McCann, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Certified Electricians  Phone-   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7029 - 886-7056 - 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  JANITOR SERVICE  Welcome to the Floorshine Coast  HOWE SOUND  JANITOR SERVICE  Specialists in Cleaning - Floor Waxing  Spray Buffing - Window Cleaning  Rug Shampooing  Ph. 886-7131, Gibsons  MACHINE  SHOP  At tha Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop - Arc and Acetyllne Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464     .  MARINE SERVICES   CLAYTON WELDING & MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE MARINE fl. INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��������� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES PHONE 886-9601,  MARINE TOWING  24-Hour Service  Phone 886-2667  MOVING 8t  STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Material* for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. | Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1 Gibsons  PAINTING & DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Sechelt, B.C.  '   Phone 885-2107  PLUMBING & HEATING  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - T 0 Years To Pay  ���\   House Plumbing i  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  .. - Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Charlebois  Free Estimates 886.7638  Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing - Pipefitting - Steamfittlng  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Logging  FREE ESTIMATES All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  Repairs - Alterations - New Installations  LAURIE'S PLUMBING & HEATING  LTD.  Gov't Certified Plumber -��� 24-HOUR SERVICE  Phone 885-9014  P.O. BOX 825, SECHELT. B.C.  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Salee and Service ��� 886-9533  ��� Everything for the Do-It-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Roy Coates 886-9533 or 886-7872  RENTALS  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Availablo  Sunshine Coast Highway and  .   Francis Peninsula Road  Madeira Park  Phone 883-2585  FUEL  ��� RNIE WIDMAN  for all your  iSSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phonb 803-2663  Madeira Parle, B.C.  NURSERY  Mack's Nursery - Roberta Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs - Fruit Trees'- Fertilizer  Berry Plants'- Bedding Plants - Peat Moss  '  Fully ^tcanted Pesticide Spraying for  Londscaplng and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  Uso those spaces to  reach nearly 12,009 people  every week!  "RENT IT AT  THE RENTAL SHOP"  Gibsons  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters ��� Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers'- Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886-2048 ��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  AFTER HOURS  885-2151  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instruction* Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885-2840/805-2359 eves.  ROOFING SYSTEMS  Products for your Roof, Wall-  Floor and Asphalt Surfaces . . .  SAM HAUKA ��� 886-7389  �� -    ��� ���    ���        ... -    i      i-  ��� ���    i i  _      i ;���     i_      I     ���     _- _������-__������-  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons  88647320  SEWING MACHINES  BERNINA  Sales and Service to all makes  RENTALS   '  Fabric House, Gibsons - Ph. 886-7525  SURVEYORS  ROBERT W.ALLEN  B.C: LAND SURVEYOR  Sechelt Lumber Building  Wharf Street, Box 607  Sechelt,  B.C.  Office 885-2625      Home 885-9581  Roy & Wagenaar  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  Marine Building - Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13, Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 866-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 o.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving fit Log Towing  L HIGGS  Phone 885-9425  TREE TOPPING  RETAIL STORES  CCS HARDWARE  Secholt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phono 805-9713  Pcndor Harbour - 083-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical - Plumbing - Appliances  TVs i- Furniture, and Carpets  Box 150, Madeira Park, liwy. 101  dt Francis Peninsula  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  * Complete Tree Service  * Prompt, guaranteed, insured work  * Prices you can trust  Phone 005-2109  T.V.  & RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Salos and Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) & PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Sechelt ��� Phone 885-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & SERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME  and ZENITH DEALERS  Gordon Oliver ������ Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOWTOWN SECHELT'  Box 799, Sechelt ��� Phone 885-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  0O_n_l_________eMIIM-___M  UPHOLSTERY   BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reuphotstorlng - Re.tyllng - Complete Drapery  Sorvlco - Sample) shown In the homo  Phone 006-2050  WATER  Tzzr  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  24-hour service  to all Howe Sound  Phono 006-7732 or 086-9651  7  >      )  .1 ���1-  /L_Jk___.  i\  .     \  V  A  ������ V  APPRECIATIVE fisherman, Jim "Your expert knowledge and boat-  Clear, of Leicester, England, right, manship were such a help in enabl-  expressed his thanks to Cliff Conn&r ing me to land the 34M. pound chi-  for "the wonderful fishing." Clear nook." With the note, he enclosed the  caught the beautiful 34% pound chi- above photograph,  nook and in a note to Connor said:-  '���      '        '     .-  Handsome trophies ...  Here are Sea  ��� ��� ���  GIBSONS���Sea Cavalcade is over for  another year, spectators have only  happy memories and a few snapshots to  sustain, them until next year's festival.  But for successful contest entrants-  ranging from a wizened tugboat captain  to the pretty and poised Sea Cavalcade  Queen, herself���handsome trophies will  be an ever-present reminder of tile celebrations.  Pull results of the various competitions  and contests held during the Aug. 3, 4 and  5 Cavalcade are as follows:  . Sea Cavalcade Queen���Jo��Anne Jorgensen (Miss Gibsons .Firemen);. JLst run.  ner-up Joan Blomgren (Miss Gibsons  Lions); 2nd runner-up Donna Solnik  (Miss Canadian Legion). King' Neptune-  Sandy McCallum.  TOWBOAT RACE  Third class���1, Nanaimo Tillicum,  Capt. Bill Thompson; 2. Hyak II, Capt.  Gary Thompson; 3. Mary dot, Capt.  George Campbell  Second class���1, Magna, Capt. Martin  Higgs; 2. G. M. Venture, Capt. Royal  Maynard; 3. Service 12, Capt. Garry  Berdahl.  Open class���1, Nanaimo Tillicum; 2.  Magna; 3. Viking King, Capt. Ken Mc-  Kenzie.  Best decorated tug���Nanaimo Tillicum.  Official starting boats���Spruce Bug,  Gordie MacDougall; Silver Streak, Bud  Fisher. Official starter, Norm Wolansky.  POWERBOAT RACE  Outboard���1, Purple Ski, Stan Cot-  trell; 2. Aluminum Jet, Bob Pauloski;  3. Hawkeye, Barry Procknow.  Outboard���1. Stan Cottrell; 2. Bob  Pauloski; 3. Barry Procknow.  Safbot sailboats���1. Fred Hoffman; 2.  Sonya Boutilier; 3. J. Keller.  FIREMEN'S SPORTS  Long distance swim���1. David Chut-  ter, 30 jnins.; 2. David Hibb,  40 mins.  Row past���David Atlee.  Youngest swimmer���Danny Ferguson.  Boys 8-9���1. Doug Lufkow, 2. Stephen  Jack; 3. Brian Mackay.  Girls 8-9���1. Lisa Browiilce; 2. Sylvia  Passmore; 3. Jennifer Dixon.  Novelty, boys 12-13���1. Len Green; 2.  Chris Hill; 3. Noel Fraser.  Novelty, girls 12-13���1. Colleen Hard-  wick; 2. Joanne Jackson; 3. Dotty Star.  Boys 10-11���1. Gordon Hardwlck; 2.  Garry Latham; 3. David Douglas.  GirJs 10-11���1, Cindy Hardwlck; 1  Laurie Docherty; 3. Noreen Fraser.  Boys 12-14���1. Jim Yaegor; 2. Warren  Dixon; 3. Len Green.  Girls 12-14���1. Colleen, Hardwlck; 2.  Joanne Jackson; 3. Pattl Star.  Novelty 0-11���1, Gordon Hardwlck; 2.  Cindy Hardwlck; 3, Norccn Fraser.  Log Rolling���1. Frank Hoehne; 2.  Rudy Kurucz; 3. Mike Dorcy.  Jousting���Holubeshpn beat Procknow;  McKcnzio beat Hill; McKenzle beat Holu-  beshen. *  GIBSONS WILDLIFE FISH DERBY  Largest fish���Gerald Bnlley. Moat  fihlncr-���Roan Elson, Largest fish, glrjs-^-  Gttll Head. Ugliest fish���Klrston Soren-  nen.  PARADE  Most original float���Jack and Jill  play school.  Comic���Lions Club FUntntones, Tro-  dan  Horso ond  Wungdolo Flro  Dcpart-  ment.  Horses���Timber Trails.  Bicycles���rBonnie Horner and Donna  Atlee, Stephanie Esslemont, Ken Mc-  Kenzie.  ������''.'.  Walking groups���Carla Nygren and  friends, Rickie Poncho, Ral Lapage.  Commercial float���Pentecostal Church.  CHILDREN'S SPORTS  Ernie and Gwen's Drive-in cash awards  ���Fred Dempster, floral boat; Lynn  Strom, hoola girl; Brian Mulligan, jet  pirate.  Second  group���Elaine    .Connor,  sea-  ; weed; OHeather Mulligan, parasol; Tommy  Bailey, spaceman; Cheryl Douglas, Steven  Larseh and Angela Aullbri, tricycle riders.  Events sponsored by local 1119 UPIU:  Tiny Tots, first heat���IjJileen McKibbin,  Danny Nasa-Dyke, Scott Jeffers; second  heat���Vicki Sim, Christine Davies, Jeffrey Rottluff:  Ages 4-6, first heat���Donna McFar-  lane, Mark Peters, Clare Dundee; second  heat���Nina Nygren, David Kovest, Steven  Dodyk.  THREE-LEGGED RACES  Boys,   7-9���Chris  and   Paul  Cottrell,  Rick Werend and Reg Stewart, Ian Dun- >  dee and Brent Fletcher.  Girls 7-9���Lorie Lee and Belinda  Fletcher, Michele Mayo and Marion Mc-  Farlane, Lorene Elson and Rowl Le-  Grade.  Girls 10-12���Michele Solinskl and  Carol Verhulst, Wendy Fletcher and  Diana Davey, Patty and Denise Nasa-  dyke.  Fraserview golfer  wins Cavalcade title  ROBERTS CR*EEK���Richard Randall of  Fraserview was the winner of the Sea  Cavalcade tournament at Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club last weekend.  Randall scored 74-75 for a total 149.  He had a handicap of three.  Runner-up was Bruce- McCallum of  Dawson Creek with. 71-78 for 149 with a  three handicap.  Peter Hipp of Sunshine Coast had low  net 1-12. He had a 79-78 for a-total 157.  His handicap was 11 and net 135.  Janck Hendy, Seymour had low net  13-22. His score was 87-85 with a 20  handicap and net 132.  Anna May Taylor of Seymour won the  ladies title with 81-82 for 163 and a nine  handicap-  Virginia Douglas, Sunshine Coast low  net 1-1* with 883-87 for 170 with a nine  handicap.  Marge Reid, Powell Rive., low net;  15-26; 89-92 for 181 with a 17 handicap  and net 147.  Bonnie Ballads  By  Margaret Jones,  Gibsons  (May b�� sung  to  the tune  of    . '  Main's Wedding)  When it's August, three, fower, five,  Gibsons Village comes alive;  Crowds by sea and land arrive "    a  For Sea Cavalcade���O,  What a settin' for a show, ���  Amphitheatred row oh row!  See the flags and banners blow  When it's Cavalcade���O.  Flooers exotic, big, and sma',  Roses and begonia,      7   7  Masses 6' hydrangea  Bloom at Cava 1 cadee-Oi ���.  Backdrop mountains pierce the sky,  Watchin' whaur the ferries ply,  .���Watchin* whaur the booms gae by,  Watchin' Cavalcade���0.  Whaur mair wondrous, tropic hues,  Sun-enchanted island n views?  Mony a traveller spreads th& news  After Cavalcade���0.  Bonnie lassies on parade,  Which is Miss Sea Cavalcade?  Neptune shunned the razor blade,  Juist for Cavalcade���O.  Dinna worry if ye spy  Pirates blaw their ship sky-high  Carting's Treasure's high and dry;  Cheers, it's Cavalcade���O!  Hark! What's comin' doon the street?  Clap your hands and stamp your feet  Tae the gay Beefeaters beat;  Cheer the big parade���O.  Buxom Lions raise a cheer;  Noo the Beachcombers are here;  Bikes and horses a' appear,  Decked for the parade���O.  ���Toot the whi^svelesj- fcwajttl.  , It's the* Tugboat Races' day.-  See them churn the foaming spraiy  At Sea Cavalcade���O.   '  Crowds are josflin' for a place,  Wonderin' whaur tae see the race;  Squeezin* iritae every space,  What a Cavalcade-<>!  One puir wifie's feet were sair;  She clapped doon upon her chair  In the crowd. She saw nae mair  O' the Cavalcade���O.  Swimmin' races and canoes;  Naval vessels and their crews;  Oandy floss and barbecues,  That's Sea Cavalcade���0.  Firemen focht wi' water-power  At the courts, but noo it's ower;  Back tae tennis���haud your shower  Till next Cavalcade���O.  The Peninsula Jimes Nm 11  Wednesday/ August 15,/1973  ���       ../ " >     ' r~  156 Coasters  in accidents  SUNSHINE Co_strregion of B.C. accounted for 156 of the 40,881 new time-loss  claims handled by the Workmen's Compensation Board last year according to the  19T2 WCB annual report. Time-loss cases  are those hi which an injured worker  is disabled from work beyond the day of  injury. One of the claims involved a  fatality.  Compensation costs for the Sunshine  Coast region  amounted to  $155,271.  "' Total costs for compensation benefits  to all B.C. injured workers and dependents of fatally injured workmen reached  a. record high of $47,121,472 during 1972.  Qf this amount, $20.6 million was paid  in time-loss compensation and $9.5 million  in medical aid. Reserves for pensions  amounted to $16.9 million. The number of  new work injuries in B.C. was 117,211 ..  in 1972.  X   During the year 1,097,457 work days  Were lost in B.C. through compensable  injuries. A total of 170 industrial fatalities '  were reported in B.C. in 1972.  By the end. of the,year the number  ot employers registered with the Board  reached 49,717. The total assemble" pay-  roU climbed to an estimated $4,711,000,000,  an increase of $281 million over 1971.  The' number of patients admitted to  the WCB Rehabilitation Clinic increased  to 4,698 during the year, 5 per cent high-  . er than 1971. Average daily attendance  at the clinic was 474 patients, and the  TaVerage length of stay per patient was'  ; 25;3 days. '.'���,. ,7':'-     ;��� '  In addition, pensions for widows and  children and most disabled' workers were  increased 4.04 per cent, .effective Jfcri.  1, 1972 and a further. 4.04 per cent on  Jan. 1, 1973. The increases are a result  of^ the Consumer Price Index.      ,  The WCB industrial hygiene program  was expanded during the year. Additional  personnel and larger and more complete  laboratory facilities for the testing and  analysis of industrial health hazards  were added.    ,    "  Nm li   Fisherman nets $100 7 . .  27-pound spring wine^  Pender Harbour derby  PENDER HARBOUR���Bob Rodda, with  a 27-pound spring, won the annual  fishing derby spohsored by the Pender  Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital.  He won $100.  Second prize of $50 went to Fred  Legebokow with a 26-pound spring and  Frank Pasko came third and. won $25 for  his 25%-pound spring. Pasko; of West  Vancouver, got off to a good start with  the first fish weighed in and he stayed  r in the lead until the' second day., _:._.  The prize for tl^e largest cod, $10,  went to Fred Whittle. His fish weighe4  in at 32 pounds.  The third category, children's, were  distributed as,, follows:. Jackie Scoitt of  Pender Harbour won first with a four  pound four ounce ling. He won a fishing  .rod -and reel! .Second went to Sharon  McKay for a foiir pound rock cod and  she won a novelty bank containing two  silver dollars. Third went to Toni Kraft  of Pender for her two pound salmon.  She won a novelty bank and one silver  dollar.  Draw prizes. were distributed to: Don'  Toochin, Duncan Cove Resort, a pair of  cushions; L. Haase, Madeira Park, fish  net; Mrs. M. Riley, Madeira Park, a pair  of pillowcases; Mr. W. Palmarche, Madeira Park, Imerial Oil products; Bob Sto-  kowski, Edmonton, glass tumblers; Ber- f  nie de Verteuil, North Vancouver, a car-  lube certificate.'  Prizes were donated by: McCann Ei- .-  ectric, Pender Harbour, rod and reel; Rod  Webb Contracting, Pender Harbour, fish  net; Ernie' Widman, Esso Station, Pender Harbour, Imerial Oil products; Jack  Cameron, Pender Harbour, car-lube certificate. '  ."���   .      7  "The auxiliary thanks most heartily,  these donors and also all those who displayed our posters and sold tickets.  Thanks also,to all those who purchased  tickets. The cause is a worthy one and  the results were very gratifying," said  Jean Whittaker, publicity.  . , "Special thanks should go to the chairman, Mrs. Jean Peterson, who, for unforeseen reasons, had to carry the "burden  of the derby arrangements on her own-  shoulders. The results speak for how well  she did that job. Mrs.Paterson, of course,  is grateful to all members who gave  their  assistance."       '      -A  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  885-9654 or 885-2635 .Sechelt.  886-2121 (Gi-MM)  NOW  OPEN  af the floats below Jolly Roger Inn  SECRET COVE  PHONE 885-2305  AIR and SCUBA  Equipment Sales  _s_  ��� ��_i.    __)���__.-_rtfc_ii  _> tl    ���   .  $  s  <&k  REGISTER NOW  FOR  FALL LEAGUES  cv  l\  ^  m   COFFEE LEAGUES ��� 9:30 A.M.  ��  OLD AGE PENSIONERS��� Arrango for tlmo  ��  WIGHT LEAGUE ��� 7:00 and 9:00 p.m.  Monday, Tuesday, Wodnosday and Thursday  (Men Bowlers form a Men's League)  >  ��� Youth' Bowlers register for Saturday  %? Bowling*  Voluntary Coaches Noodod For Youths  V;".  /  B.C. ��5 A  B__iOT_Fl4 PIAC3E  owladro  DpNT ME^S IT W?  PAUL AMD SAL OLSEftl  .7  Gibsons, B.C. Tol.  886-2086  -:  .v  imiMMiiMwm  Remember? He waa all bronze, bleeps and ten feet tall ��� and  no bully kicked aand In your face while he was around. Yesterday's heroes had a style all their own ���and a beer all their own:  Old Style. And It's still going strong today, atlll slow-brewed  and naturally aged for honest, old-time flavour. Help youraelfl  Old jStUl# SLOW-DOEWEp AND NATUnALLY AQED. 7%y*  717-  -\.  3.7*  $i  ���.-y-  .���������"������;���'���������'' ������' ������' -������-.'A"  ���\i-- ���,���         ���.������������  y, ���'  A a -W:  Page 12  7/  'i-';:7.7;  f  ..���yy  .7 ���  I  '*_���  -���-I  V   V  ^B._.^a".^,w Gi_feer heads New H project  ��� by Joan Praetor  ROBERTS CRBEiCAJ. C. Gilker was 'elected: chairman y of the Elphlnstone  New' H  Project.   Co-ch_irman was;' W.  Grose, secretary, Mrs. D. Marshall and  treasurer/H; Gregory. '  Project directors elected were:' Mrs  THE NEXT time I choose carpeting 7 H  Gieg0Tyt Mrs# u T>_3___sri_k R.  for my house I'm going to find    aiming,   Mrs.   G.   Newman,  Miss  E.  Some that looks just like-Sand With    HarrQld, J. L. Ironside and Mr. and Mrs.  a  few  rocks,  shells  and  dog hair y C. Merrick. Officers were elected July  OLD LECTERN from St. Hilda's  Anglican Church, Sechelt, is being  transformed into a buffet by Barry  Whaites, son of the late Jack Whaites  and Nell Whaites of Sechelt. The lec  tern was purchased some time ago by  the elder Whaites. Barry saw the  beauty dn the old wood and is remodeling it. WKaites turned the lectern on its side, removed the two  ornate sides and is replacing .them  on either end. The partitions will be  used as drawers. He is drilling a hole  so that he can insert wooden dowels  instead of nails or screws.  Under new bill  Family allowance increases  will triple present payments  INCREASES in family and youth allowances beginning January 1, 1974 are  contained in a bill introduced July 16 in  the House of Commons by the Honourable  Marc Lalonde, Minister of National Health  and Welfare.  Highlights of the proposals are:  Increased benefits that Would almost  triple the average size of the present payment; " '" '.  A new formula for federal-provincial  co-operation in this field;  A new capacity to escalate the allowance from time to time, to account for  higher living costs.  Specifically, benefits will increase  from an average of $7.21 per child per  month ($86.52 a year) to an average of  $20 per child per month ($240 per year).,  In accordance with a new provision  in the Act, provinces will be able to decide if they wish to vary the allowance  on the basis of a child's age or on the  basis of the size of a family, or both.  If a province does not wish to make  such a variation, the federal government will pay the standard of $20 to each  child up to age 18 in that province. If  they wish to alter that standard, provinces must abide by two main conditions:  1. no single rate paid for a child may  be less than 60 per cent of the national  norm���i.e. a minimum of $12 a month.  2. the amount paid to all children in  the province must make up an average  of $20 a month per child.  Other features of the proposed legislation are:  o the new progrnm will cover all those  3��/_) million families now eligible f6r family allowance and youth allowance benefits, i.e., those with dependent children  under age 18. There are over 7% million  Canadian children and youths in this  category.  ��� families now receiving benefits need  not re-apply. The increased benefit will  be mailed to them automatically.  & maintaining tho present system, allowances will continue to be paid to the  mother of the family.  ��� the principal object of the new pro  gram is to supplement family income.  Accordingly, the present requirement of  school attendance will be dropped; This  means that payments in respect of 16 and  17 year-olds who are dependent on their  parents will become universal.  ��� benefits are available only for children residing in Canada who have at  least one parent who is a Canadian citizen or a landed immigrant (or, under  special circumstances, a non-hhmigrant  subject to Canadian income tax).  o allowance will be available for children of immigrants as soon as they are  legally landed. At present there is a one-  year waiting period. As a result, the present family assistance program for immigrants dan be discontinued.  e in addition, allowances may be paid  outside Canada when the parent or child  is temporarily, absent (on vacation, receiving special health treatment, attending  school) or when a Canadian family is  stationed abroad (i.e. with an embassy  or a Canadian overseas firm) but whose  income remains subject to Canadian income tax.' In the latter cases, the payment will be the national standard of $20.  The provisions considerably liberalize  existing legislation.  �� in the case of a delayed application,  retroactive payments may be made for  a period of up to one year.  �� to effect a certain amount of income  redistribution while ensuring that every  Canadian family continues to receive the  benefit, the'allowance is being made taxable. The allowance must be declared aa  Income for tax purposes by the parent  who claims the child as a tax exemption.  �� the taxing of allowance will offset  the cost of the program by approximately  $350 million. An additional $115 million  will go to provincial governments aa a  result of the family allowances being taxable and the federal-provincial tax-sharing arrangements, Tho new expenditure  will amount to $1.48 billion.  �� with respect to children under the  care' and maintenance of a government  or a government,agency, or a private institution, a special non-taxable $20 allow  ance will be paid to the agency or institution.  ��� this same special non-taxable allowance will aiso be paid to foster parents  caring for children placed with them toy a  government agency. ���  ��� to compensate for changes in the  cost of living, both the regular family  allowance and the special allowance may  be increased by order-in-council, subject  to the approval of the House of Commons.  The minister expressed his hope that  the legislation would be passed by this  fall, allowing the new benefits to commence next January. He stated that the  new familjr allowances program represents the first phase of a system of family income supplementation which had  been put forward earlier this year in the  working paper on social security in Canada. The increased allowances will result  in $840 million being added to the incomes mainly 6f low and middle-income  families in a period of rising living costs.  The minister added that this measure  also represented the first concrete step  in the overall reform of the Canadian income security system, toward which objective the federal and provincial ministers of welfare have just launched a  comprehensive two-year review, based  on the proposals contained in th,e federal  government's Working Paper on Social  Security in Canada. Free copies of this  paper can be obtained from Health &  Welfare Canada, Room 408, 1177 West  Broadway, Vancouver 9, B.C.  mixed into it.  I'll pick kitchen linoleum -hat has  a pattern of dripped pepsicles and  juice spills on it, and bathroom tiles  with muddy tennis shoe imprints on  them. <  For wallpaper, instead of flocked  velvets and metallics, I'll search for  some with a down-to-earth design  of water-drips and toothpaste blobs.  And, as for the white painted  walls in the stair wells, I'll try and  find some wall covering with an all-  over pattern of Hand smudges in assorted sizes.  These innovations alone should  save me several hours of work each  week and put an end to the near-  panic situations that arise whenever  we foolishly decide to entertain dur-.  ing daylight saving. Walls and floors  never seem to look bad cast in lamp  or candlelight; but while the sun's  shining in, every little splotch cries  Out, "look ait me, I'm dirty!"  "Guess what," said, my husband  as he hung up the telephone receiver.  "We've having company for the  weekend." They'll, arrive at noon  Saturday and stay 'til. Monday morning."  "Oh no," I said, "the entire house  is a mess. It'll have to be cleaned  from top to bottom'7  As I got out the bucket, mop,  window washing equipment and step  ladder, everyone disappeared. They  have perfect timing.  "Dinner will be late," I yelled,  "because I'll be cleaning and scrub-  ming all day, all by myself."  "I don't know why you're bothering," said my husband as he gathered his fishing gear together. "The  place looks okay to me."  "Oh what do you know?" I asked.'  "You live here, you're used to dirt!"  By six o'clock the place was in  order and I had set our supper outside at the picnic table so the kitchen  and dining room would remain clean  and neat. I figured if we ate breakfast out there the next morning too,  the house would .look presentable  when the company finally arrived at  noon.  While I was putting a fresh bouquet of flowers in the bathroom I  heard the family returning.. Before  I could rush out to stop them from  entering the kitchen I heard a crash  followed by running water.  "Surprise," called my son exuberantly, "we caught a whole mess  of fish. They're dumped in the kitchen sink for you."  "I brought you a surprise, too,"  said my youngest as he unloaded a  dump-truck full of beach rocks on  the hall floor.  "Where shall I hang my wet bathing suit?" asked my daughter as she  headed for the bathroom, "those  flowers are in the way." .  26 at Roberts Creek Community Hall.  A directors' meeting will be held Aug.  27 at 7:30 p.m. in the community hall.  Hans will be made at tie meeting for  the various activities suggested and a date  and time of tfye first get-together will  be-revealed. All senior citizens of the  area are welcome to take part in the  coming events.  .  A TALL FIR y  The tallest Douglas fir tree officially  recorded in British Columbia, reports the  B.C. TTorest Services-was 305 feet high.  It was located ^ear Wpss Lake on Vancouver Island.  mm^m*mt<*mitaanm*m*im**ii*i***mitmi*��mimmi*u&i*v*iM*i*im*'MVt*ivmi*iiitimt**mi***m  Teeing off  AUGUST 8 ladies day golf match was  four ball best ball. First low net winners were Grace Cumming and Wilma  Sim who tied with Audrey Jost and  Virginia  Douglas.  Winner of the Hidden Hole was Betty  Turnbull.  A  This is a  $10.00 SPOT!  (Less when on contract)  Your advertising In this  spaco will reach nearly  2,500 homes (over 9,000  people) each week. It's  tho most economical Way  to reach moro Sunshlno  Coast' people because  Times ads go Into 65%  more homes than any  other newspaper produced  In this area.  The f Imes  003-9654 or 005-2.35 (Sochelt)  886-2121 (Glbtona.  Latex  Paint Sale  Continues thru  August  FOR RENT:  Plywood Forms for  concroto  Hand Powor Tools  Gas lawn Mowers  Cement Mixers  Augors and Snakos  for plumbing  Rug Shampooors  KEYS CUT:  For Homo, Auto. otc.  A_C. Rentals  & Building Supply  MADEIRA PARK  883-2505     i  FIBERGLASS & ALUMINUM BOATS  Guaranteed  ALL MIRRO-Craft aluminum and fiberglass boats aro guaranteed to  tho original owner, against defects In material and workmanship for  a period of one yoar after date of purchase from an authorized MIRRO-  Craft, dealer.  SOLD AT CITY PRICES ��� NO DELIVERY CHARGE ON PENINSULA  __trrr__::-__---_,r���h_^^  Contact Your Exclusive Sunshlno Coast Dealer:  f\. JytroM  eini  Box 13  BBS.2SSP  Socholt, B.C.  SUNSHINE RENTALS  ANNOUNCES:  .that they have now sold their Davis Bay Division  7HE RENTAL SHOP  to AI and Joe Fisher of Fisher Form Rentals.  They wish to thank their many customers for their patronage and expect  that they will receive the same good service from the Fishers.  Sunshine Coast  Regional District  Electoral List 1973  1. In accordance with the specific requirements of the B.C. Municipal  Act, the List of Electors to be used in the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, Hospital' District and School District elections and.plebiscites in 1973 is presently being compiled by the Regional District.  2. A separate list will be compiled for each Electoral Area A, B, C.  D, E, and F of the said Regional District. The lists for Electoral  Areas A and B and those for Electoral Areas C, D, E, and F will be  collated respectively and comprise the lists used by the School  Board for its division of School District No. 46 into its own particular legally defined areas A and B.  3. Each list will be in four (4) sections and classifed (i) Owner Electors, (ii) Resident Electors, (iii) Tenant Electors, and (iv) Corporations.  (i) The list of Owner Electors will be compiled by the Regional District from records obtained from the Provincial Surveyor of Taxes,  Victoria, B.C. ,  (ii)  Resident Electors, (iii) Tenant Electors and (iv) Corporations  will be listed by the Regional district from applications received.  The necessary forms may be obtained from the Sunshine Coast  Regional District Office, Davis Bay, B.C.  4. Qualifications required from persons other than Registered property owners:  (ii) Resident Elector ��� A Canadian Citizen or British subject of  the full age of 19 years who has resided continuously in the Sunshine Coast Regional District for not less than six (6) months  prior to the submission of the prescribed declaration.  (iii) Tenant Elector ��� A Candian Citizen or British subject of the  full age of 19 years who has been a tenant continuously in occupation of real property in the Sunshine Coast Regional District for  not less than six (6) months prior to the submission of the prescribed declaration.  (Iv) Corporations will be entered on the Electoral List only if there  is a written declaration by the Corporation naming some qualified  person to vote on its behalf and such declaration is placed on file  with the Secretary of the Regional District.  5. Tho Spouse of a Veteran as defined in the Veterans Land Act  who is an owner elector and holds an agreement to purchase land  under that Act will only be entered on the List of Electors If a  Statutory Declaration made by the Veteran and his Spouse is  filed with the Secretary of the. Regional District by itho Director of  V.L.A.  6. Recent amendments to tho B.C. Municipal Act have advanced the  annual date of all Municipal and Regional District Elections and  tho closing date for the inclusion of eligible persons on ihe electoral  list. As a result, tho said List of Electors will be closed on August 31,  1973 and prepared for public information by September 20, 1973.  A Court of Revision to deal with amendments to the lists will bo  hold on October 1, 1973 and Ihe lists as finally revised and certified will bo printed.  It Is respectfully suggostod therefore that those wishing to exercise  their franchise aro urged to take tho necessary measures as soon as  possible to bo recorded on tho appropriate lists. If further information  Is required please telephone tho Regional District Office at 085-2030.  I  Charles F. Gooding,  Secretary-Treasuror,  SUNSHINE,"COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  Dated August 7, J973.  /  .  �� B ��� ��� a ��� ���  \  *    i  /  /      A  i  \'  l  Wednesday, August 15, 1973 The Peninsula Times   '-       ���       ���     ��� ���-������_���-_������_-���---��-- 1-4 ��������������������������� WH__���.���__������ Ill������������.>��� ������!!.    ,,    !���\  > * f  *���#��� ��  ��� ��� a a^  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION (T.M.)  As taught by Maharlshl  Mahosh Yogi ...  * T.M. Expands Awareness \  * Develops Creative Intelligence  * Improves Clarity of Perception  * Provides Deep Rest as a Basis for  Dynamic Action  * Insures Full Development of the  Individual In o Natural Way x  * Can be Learned Easily and Enjoyed  by Everyone  ENROLL FOR COURSE  NOW  BY WRITING . .  DARYL AND CAROL HENN  (Instructors)  Gen. Del., Roberts Creek, B.C.  ��� a a ��� ���  ���  fl  ALASKA PRINCE sits out her few . and. sunk as a breakwater. Here/ a   what they can from the hulk before   The 200 ft. ship was a cargo andpas-  remaining days at anchor near Pott   party of local boaters try to salvage    she goes to Davey Jones'-. Locker,    senger vessel in her heyday. ���..  Mellon before being towed to Kitimat y ' ���' ;"���..' '������.  ��� ���       .     '���- "���   .  '     ��� 7' ' '���   .  Regional district blasted  . . .  Gibsons mayor not responsible  for water woes, says writer  EDITOR'S NOTE: The following article is  one resident's reply to the water problems besetting the village of Gibsons.  The writer has requested anonymity to  which The Times has agreed. The letter  is long but due to the nature The Times  has hot cut it and other than minor  grammatical corrections has not edited  the copy. ���'��� "  GIBSONS���How little thought went  into the creation of the regional district  can be seen when dne realizes that the  district was at first designed to incorporate the regions of Powell River, Sunshine. Coast and Squamish into one unit.  This same sort of unit was to serve  for library and recreation purposes also.  Health is served by one unit, but the matter of mothers from all of these three  regions casually dropping into a centre  at Powell River was shown to be so  ludicrous that Gibsons (and, I hope,  Squamish, also) was given its own centre.  However, the idea of the regional district superseding and gradually supplanting the municipalities remains here. It  does not arise in either Powell River or  Squamish because the municipalities dominate there.  The original idea behind a regional  organization was for purposes of gaining  federal agricultural rehabilitation funds  for a pipeline from Chapman Creek,  along the flank of Mt. Elphinstone, high  enough up to serve all residents. The  main would act as a reservoir, and would  pick up water from creeks along the  way. What has been installed is a very  very low-level system���actually, a series  of existing systems linked together:  West Sechelt, Sechelt, Selma Park, Davis  Bay, along with smaller private systems.  Throughout this entire coast, all existing homes already had some sort of  ' water system, utilizing waters from local  streams and springs, and from wells.  Throughout the whole of Roberts  Creek, for instance, all water brought by  means of the Chapman Creek main simply replaces water already being sup-  ; plied by community systems which drew  on the many streams which come down  through the pass at the eastern end of  Mt. Elphinstone. I was once on one of  , these systems���one of 19 users from one  small pond in Clough Creek. These home  owners have had their local systems destroyed, and they must pay water tax  on any lands which front the existing  main.  An attempt to make Chapman Creek  supply all water, by means of a main  mayor of Gibsons, Now'we are told that  the Pratt Road main, a pipe approved of  by hew engineering firm of Dayton &  Knight, a firm utilized by both village  and regional district, would burst if a  fire-truck .booster pump Were activated.  But it is the mayor of Gibsons wh^ is  suddenly found to be to blame for this  purportedly poor quality pipe, not the  engineers, not the firemen, not the fire  marshal.  Nor are firemen or fire marshal blamed when a school that has been condemned by the marshal as a fire trap  for years is to be filled with 150 children.  Perhaps we can find some pretext for  blaming the mayor of Gibsons for this  bit of hypocracy. Certainly, if this school  were to burn���perhaps to cause a tragedy���it would be the mayor of Gibsons'  poor water pressure, not the fire marshal's hypocrisy in allowing the building  to be used this September, that would  make local press headlines.  The mayor of Gibsons represents his  village on the regional district board.  As such, he feels obliged to combat loose  spending. ^He has incurred the ire of the  district���and the press���by protesting the  incredibly expensive regional district  staff we are all paying for. A staff of  8 (?); 10 (?)���to serve 12,000 souls, where  Powell River does not pay for a separate  office, has a staff of about two and utilizes the municipal office for about 25,000  population. Other regional districts save  in this same way. Here, every incumbent  has an assistant; both have secretaries,  etc. But the same press that will cry out  against excessive government spending  on one page will criticize ,the mayor of  Gibsons for his stand against over-expenditure on another page.  The regional district immediately opposed the sewer system proposed for Gibsons when the time for its construction  drew near. No protest, during the early  1960s, when the pollution control board  said, "Build a sewer plant, and put your  effluent into the Gulf of Georgia instead  of into Howe Sound, or we will cut  your existing sewer off."  The existing sewer, supposedly effluent from 1200 school pupils, plus a large  apartment building, plus businesses in  lower Gibsons, actually cannot function  on its.septic tank system. The result is  that raw sewage is being discharged within a stone's throw of the wharf, just  below low tide. Only a protest when the  present mayor took office, because he  was also fighting certain persons on other  issues in the district. Interminable publicity aimed at scaring the public into  believing that Gibsons' secondary treat  so small that excessive frictions develop,    mCnt effluent, piped Into the gulf at a  has shown itself to be impractical. All  streams along the route are ignored. The  main is not a true main. The highway  cast of Wilson Creek is not served by  this line.  Reluctantly, West Sechelt, Sechelt,  Selma Park and Davis Bay allowed their  systems to be Incorporated Into the regional district system. Water rates increased, with no increase from their existing system, which they had already  amortized; When Gibsons refused to sell  Us system to the regional district, to permit Us users to be charged double for  their own water, the criticism of Gibsons,  began. But Gibsons was quite willing to  cooperate in the building of a high level  reservoir, which could have been filled  from Chaster (Payne) Creek, nnd which  would hove supplied both regional district  and village residents along tho Reed Road  area. The village would buy water from  the Chaster Rood well during summer  months, and let the district have Payne  Creek water free during the wet month...  Tho district would1 not go along with  thin   plan.  Pratt Road users complained thot their  25-ycar-old main was inadequate. The  reglonol district said that it had no water  to flupply these people. The village, which  has olwaya supplied water down Pratt  Road to Chaster Road, siUd they would  build a new main that for, but that they  could not aupply resident!* south of that  point. Only then did the regional district  react. The Pratt Rood residents) were on  1 the point of officially petitioning the vll-  " logo to Join. Suddenly, they couldn't find  nasty enough wordft to. call the mayor  of Gflwonfl. Wliy the sudden change? iGlb-  ��ons ln��tallcd a new pipe; they hnvo  plenty ot water, at a very modest rate,  yet they never cease to bitch! ogoh._t tho  depth of some 00 feet, Into a cold layer  that never surfaces, and in a tidal, current  continuously away from shore, would  damage their Gower Point beaches, without a word against tho constant spate of  sewage these beaches receive from Vancouver and the Fraser River, into which  waters it is dumped by the hundreds of  millions of gallons per day, at the surface.  The delay finally cost Gibsons an extra  $250,000. No criticism of those concerned.  The Pollution Control Board demanded  the sewer, not the mayor of Gibsons.  The sewer was well into the planning  Stage before the current mayor was elected. Yet he receives all the blame in  the local press, just as he received the  blame for the present pollution in our  bay from the septic sewer system and  from defective septic systems along the  beach in the bay.  The regional district made a great  point, a year or two ago, of explaining to  the public, via a willing local press, that  the septic tank system is indefinitely  superior to a secondary treatment system  ���more natural, I believe they. said. Yet,  as soon as Gibsons' system was actually  built, the same regional district began":  plans for a sewer system to serve Sechelt.  To terminate at the Mission Point swimming beach, by the way. And to tax home  owners as far east as Joe Road, Roberts  Creek.  1 Some sort of speed-up in the road  system through or by Gibsons has been  on the books for many years. No protest  ���not until the current mayor took office.  Then, suddenly, there is only one place  for the road���through the Gibsons water  system. This reserve stretches from a  point directly east of the Reed-Henry  Roads junction to the top of Mt. Elphinstone. Technically, it is literally sacrosanct; no road may pass through a water  reserve. With one exception, probably.  The pressure for this road has been so  great that the water branch will likely  stand aside just as the fire marshal has  stood aside. After all, if there is any resulting tragedy from toxins spilled into  the system from a wrecked truck, the  local press can always blame the mayor  of Gibsons, somehow. Except that the  now mayor will not be mayor again  then. If Gibsons wants to ruin its own  water system, he couldn't care less, for  he won't be here. So much lobbying has  been carried on that persons within bowshot of this water reserve are willing to  see a highway pass through it.  If the subterranean channels are disrupted, who can guarantee to create  new water for that lost? Such a catastrophe would of course be entirely unforeseen. The road could pass immediately  below the water reserve, and still bo Ms  mile north of the existing highway.  There oro already two exits through  Gibsons to Langdale. Basically, cars can  avoid trucks by using the Marine Drive  route. Tho North Rood route, imposes  n 30 mph limit through Wilson Crcek-  D'avJs Bay-Selma Park-Scchelt. Yet, Gib  sons is the villain, so our local press says,  in holding back drivers en route through  the   Sunshine   Coast.   Pardon    me���the  mayor of Gibsons is the villain. If any  of the proposed  routes   were  to  bisect  Gibsons village, then many property owners would be involved in new road locations. These persons  asked the  council  to  let   them  know   plans.   The   council  asked the Department of Highways. No  answer. The village is thus blamed f&r* '  "holding out" on these land-owners. The  mayor is of course accused, in the local  press, of keeping the plans secret so that  he can feather his own nest. Finally, a  public voice opinions toward a consensus! Beautiful! Ask the denizens of Spuz-  zum how best to span the Fraser Canyon!  Ask the citizenry of Haight-Ashbury for  tips on building a Golden Gate bridge! Of  course,   the   planned   consensus   was  to  bisect the Gibsons water reserve. But a  meeting regarding by-passing Cozy Court  Motel?  Are you out of your tree?  To  follow the power line, Vi mile from Cowrie Street? Who do you think you are, eh?  There has, of course, never been such a  meeting planned���at least, not insofar as  our local press is concerned.  ,...'.���-. Why doesn't the regional district fight  to straighten the worst curves between  Secret Cove and Pender Harbor?  This  is regional district territory. The elimination of six bad hairpins there would help  Powell River drivers immeasurably���all  drivers. But, no, let's take a few more  punches at Gibsons, while not a bloody  thing is done to the parts pf the road  that need straightening the worst.  Why doesn't the regional district concern itself about Jervis and Sechelt Inlets? No other district has such a recreational resource completely at its disposal.  But no. To hell with Chatterbox Falls!  Let!s take one more good swing at the  mayor of Gibsons before he leaves!  Suppose, to take a hypothetical case,  the present fire  chief  were  to  become  our next Gibsons mayor (not a very far.-  fetched hypothetical case). How soon before we would have new water mains,  ten inches  in diameter, throughout the  entire  village system?  Should  there  be  a serious fire, whom should we blame?  TJie mayor?  The ,fire chief?  Yesterday,  a keen NDP type complained about the  Social Credit road mess.  /     Yet the same  money  that the NDP  government  has  already spent  piddling  away from the S-bend to Roberts Creek  could  have straightened out and  paved  at   least   throe   of   the   worst   horseshoe  .  curves beyond Secret Covo; the sort of  improvement   that   the   money   was   designated for in the first place, And the  Socred government hadn't built the horse-  shoo curve in the first place.  We need  perspective   in   our  analyses.   If   vlllany  is afoot, by all means find the villain.  But to lay all villnnics at the foot of any  one individual is quite illogical.  Books & Stationery  ��   THE HUMAN BODY��� What it is and how it Works  O   THE DISTEMPER OF OUR TIMES by Peter Newman  O   THIS IS HAIDA ��� A pictorial history of the Haidas  and the Queen Charlotte Islands.  POCKET BOOKS .       [     "   '  THE ART OF MAKING WINE ��� PENGUIN BOOK OF CANADIAN  VERSE ��� THE PAINTED BUD and BEING THERE by Jerzy Kosinski  REPORT FROM ENGINE CO-82 ��� BLESS THE BEASTS & CHILDREN  A complete line of ARTISTS' SUPPLIES by GRUMBACHER  ��� SCHOOL SUPPLIES ���  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT ��� PHONE 885-2527  ���".  PENDER HARBOUR SHOPPING CENTRE  Madeira Park Telephone 883-2227  NOW OFFERING  XEROX  f-^notocopuina   ^jracilitied  PRICES (from one original):  1 Copy    ���. 20c per copy  2 Copies    19c per copy  3 Copies   18c per copy  4 Copies    17c per copy  10 or more copies    lie per copy  omputors  FOR RENT  DO YOU KNOW ONE?  SECHELT & DISTRICT  CHAMBER OF COMMERCE  wants to honor a good citlxon for 1973 . . .  If you know of ono ��� send entry to:  GOOD CITIZEN AWARD  Box 310, Socholt, B.C.  Explaining why you think your nominee should bo honored. Candidates  must have done tholr good deeds within tho bounds of tho Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce: Secret Covo to Girl Guide Camp. Ago  or sox is not important. A chamber committee will study all nominees  and tho one soloctod will bo suitably honored.  j nM""M>^wana _���______  i   ��... in   .____�����____________�����MMaMMiMMa_M_i  Deadline for written entries Is August 31 at, 1973.  \ ,  '    , \  1 ! \\  T  ���'{  '.  .  A  i-  Seniori citizen Assn. notes  Page 14   "       The Penhmtula Times  Wednesday, August 15, 1973     .  'GOOD SHORTBREAD', say the boys  as they nibble the treats won by  Pamela Burstein of Chicago. Pamela  was the 10,000th customer in Miss  Bee's Card and Gift Shop, Sedielt  and was therefore the winner of Hie  homemade shortbread. Enjoying the  cookies are Trevor Blair, 7; Pete-  Black, 13 and Bill Proctor, 15. Pam  ela has spent Ihe last few weeks  visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Black of  Roberts Oreek. She left for Chicago  Sunday.  THE UONS roared and their guests purred. The date was-Sunday, Aug. 5.  The place  was  the  Sunshine  Coast  Recreational Centre and the occasion was  the picnic given by the Lions Club of  Sechelt for the benefit of the members  of Senior Citizens .Association 09. of Sechelt, Tfte early morning cloudiness undoubtedly caused a few stay home but the  approximately 60 members who showed  their faith in the weatherman and the  C Sunshine Coast heartily enjoyed  what  turned out to be one of the better days  of a very good summer.  Leaving Sechelt by bus, at about 11  a.m. with a few coining down by car, the  members arrived to find that the Lions  had already brewed up some tea and  had a pot of coffee on the go to help  boost the spirits until lunch-time. There  was great, visiting among those who had  not seen one another since the last meeting in June.  Then came the chuckwagon roaring  down the trail and in no time the Lions  were filling plates for voracious seniors  with lucious Cornish game hens and all  the f ixins. The plate�� were piled so high  an army could have hidden behind them.  But the fresh air- and the delightful food  so whet pur appetites that, plates were  rapidly cleaned up. Followed by ice  cream and fruit salad and freshly brew-  ' ed, coffee, the lunch was voted the .fittest  in a long while. Dividing into two parties under the guidance of Lions members,  the trails lhat have been constructed to  .the various viewpoints and scenes of interest were followed. Those who had not  visited the centre before were high. in.  their' praise of the many beauty points-  exposed and constantly expressed, their  amazement at the amount of work: that  had been done to make the recreation  centre an outstanding asset for all residents of the area.  - On arriving back at the gathering  point it was found that Emery Scott had  unwrapped his accordion and Art Ferris  had set up his drums and a sing-song was  in progress for those who could not manage to walk the trails. The hikers swelled  the chorus and before long some were  even dancing in spite of the stones which  worked their way to the top.  Your reporter did not hear a formal  vote of thanks but noted that all the  seniors were voluminous in their thanks  to all the individual Lions they could  approach for what had been and outstanding event. Thanks, Lions.  Chairman of the picnic was Don Had-  ��� by Robert Foxall  don. Albert Lynn of Tyee Bait donated ice  for the picnic; Canadian Legion auxiliary  loaned material; Sechelt village council  provided tables and cook was-John Petula  of Peninsula Drive-In.  After the picnic Lions and their fai_>.  ilies gathered for their own fun and  games. \.  When 53 members of Collingwood  Branch 36 Old Age Pensioners arrived in  Sechelt by bus on July 25. They were  met by a number of the Sechelt Senior  Citizens Association members who direct;  ed them to spots' of interest and the various dining places in the village.  After due time for lunch the two  groups met in New Canadian Legion Hall  for visiting. It had been intended to visit  Porpoise Bay provincial park and campgrounds but rain in the early morning  had made the surroundings, a little too  damp, hence the- rapid change in plans.  When conversation appeared-, as though  it-plight lag, Emery Scott on accordion  and "'Marguerite Foxall, piano, were quick  to staff an old favorite for all to sing.  Shortly after 3' pm the visitors .boarded  their bus for the return journey vowing  that they would soon return and the next  time for a longer stay.  ^ l  White and black spruce are the characteristic species of Canada's Boreal Forrest Region. -  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.^  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  N  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  X  l  Bus.  CALL COLLECT  278-6291 - Res. 273-6747  INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS  Good Used Cars and Tracks  E. E. (Mickey) COE  FLEET AND LEASE MANAGER  369 No. 3 Rd. - Bon Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  Richmond, B.C.  __J  lul  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL  VEHICLES  PHONE:   278-^291  OR 885-9813  l farm.   nlacJ\au. *  ' SALES   REPRESENTATIVE  RES.    PHONE:   98S ���  6300  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 NO. 3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  FOR DELICIOUS -P1o19  HAMBURGERS   Ib.  MOTHER HUBBARD  DOZEN    U.S.  Canada Fancy ,. Ib.  20'  Jm  \ MclNTOSH APPUS  S CORN on the COB _.  __ 6:49  LIBBYS RELISHES r 29  KRAFT JETPUFF MARSHMALLOWS ���..    29  SHASTA FRUIT DRINKS ^ 4��$L00 $  KCAULIFLOWER��. __* 39  ^ COOKING ONIONS S7___ 2.33  S H0MESTYLE BREAD \:TM 29  % BANANA LOAF :r_____: 59  PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY,   AUGUST 16 TO SATURDAY, AUGUST 18  Jctwex  Bleach  128-oz.  Phono 886-2026  C      lllllIM^ BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  885-98^3 Bakery  WMWMMmmMMMMMMMMrm  1/

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