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The Peninsula Times Sep 19, 1973

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Array Y  t  Ir.     f  ,f--<*\:  �����i-     .* '  X  1'-A :  *    -  i -  / *  )  Pa.   .A ' ^j.'JVV .a  tf.- >-���?  v j_ V7>. *^7,-  *-\  1 '  Wes;t ^CMad i%n' 0raphi o &>Aft�� trig*   "  7 Vancouver' 10,NU. ,C.  ^    ~ Service  /  J      ].  2nd Closs Moil  . *  ENINSULA      r  ..'..   7. -...__.    .   ..   __..  V  Servina the Sunshine Coast, (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet), Including Port Mellon, Hopkins Landing, Granthams Landing, Gibsons, Roberts Creek,  i     Wilson Creek, S. Imq Pork, Sechelt, ,H.lftr��opn Bdy, Secret Cove, Pender Hrb., Madeira Park, Garden Boy, Irvine's Landing, Earl Cove, Egmont.  "     LARGEST CIRCULATION Of ANY P^FER ON THE SOUTHERN SUNSHINE COAST. Vol? 10, No. 43  >    This Issue 16 Pages ��� 15c  -     Union  -ggj&��   cobel  WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1973  Feasibility study estimates . . .  Reconstruction ol Elphie  lo cost over S1.5 milUon  COST of rebuilding Elphinstone Sec-   ''accordingv to costsN submitted by   going to be in. the hole somewhere   final layout  _____>���*���__��*      __*__!_ _i_#_1 6_r_      r__rv_r___%W-'__r%j-_r1o4'___fc n.i*__lii4a/ilv_>       ���_*_/_       /_*_#%__ + __-__       mimravrAKD _____*��_     _���!___.    __*_/_'* ����� mt_ ___ _>1_j  WHAT IS this man doing? It's a pastime that's dwindling in popularity  with many people   and this   man  would like to reverse the trend. To  find out what he's doing, turn to  page 15 in today's Times.  Service held essential  Ferry strike ban  urged by chamber  SECHELT-^-Sechelt and District Chamber  of Commerce executive will forward  a resolution to the B.C. government seeking legislation prohibiting future strikes  by B.C. ferries workers.  The evecutive made the resolution following a similar resolution passed by  the Associated Chambers of Commerce  of  Vancouver  Island.  Members   of. the  woiild not stand for persons to block off  the ^highway at say, Middlepoint. The  police would be there in a hurry and  move and charge any persons obstructing  traffic.  "What's so different about the ferry  service. It's our highway. Besides tourists  -we get our food, drink, gasoline, clothes  and other essential items through it. This  Sechelt chamber feel the ferry ,sy$te��_. ;s;iwO^JfettSta__iHg:";$re_:, We  are  must be designated an essential service.  The chamber's resolution follows:  "The ferry service is a part of the  highway and communications system of  the province and, as such, the service  should not be interrupted.  "The issue of the right to strike is  peripheral to the main issue: the life of  the Sunshine Coast depends upon the -  ferry system." .     ,  There was no dissent at the executive  meeting.  Copies of The Times' editorial and  news published during the strike were  sent along with the resolution to bolster  the chaimber!s position.  During the strike, The Times editorialized:  "The  government  knows  that  ferry  workers-operating , an   essential   service-  " should not be allowed to strike . . .  ". . . The ferry service is an extension  of highways - in this case it's an extension  of Highway  101. The  government  wholly dependent on the Mainland for  our supplies."  A letter from Graham l_��a, provincial  highways minister, was received regarding upgrading of Highway 101.  Lea confirmed that the ess bends near  page 10  Liberals to gather  here for nomination  SECHELT���Coast-Chikotin   Liberal Association  will  hold    its  nominating  convention here Oct. 6 at the old Legion  hall, according to Joe Benner.  Candidates will    gather here    from-  throughout the riding including such communities   as Williams    Lake,    Qiieshe.,  Powell River and other centres.  Some highly placed party officials are  expected to come for the convention, it  was indicated.  ondary School" to accommodate architects and quantity surveyors,  800 students has been estimated at the insurance settlement does not  ov&r $1.5 million by the school dis- * seem likely to cover what we have  trict architects. ; in mind."  In a hastily-prepared feasibility v Trustee Bill Nimmo felt: "We're  study,- the .firm also noted that re-'1     ' !     :        :  construction of the school in two  phases would cost an additional  $75,000. . *     N 7  Trustees had requested the Van-,  couver architects to look into the pos* ���  sibility of rebuilding Elphinstone in  two stages, with the first phase otj  43,000 square feet to go ahead as soon  as possible and the second to be -  constructed if the board decided ,  against building a new junior-secon- '���  dary school in the Sechelt area.       .$.  First phase of this proposal, de-"?  signed to accommodate 550 senior- X  secondary   pupils, would cost   an*',  estimated $1,282,000, with an additional $370,000 required later to enlarge the school to accommodate 800  pupils.  This compares to $1,577,000 for a,  single-phase program.  Construction of a senior-secondary���only facility was estimated at  $1,282,000.  Discussing the feasibility study at  the board's Sept. 13 meeting, trustee  Peter Precesky noted that these figures did not include such costs as -  architects' fees. "This would bring  the cost up by at least $100,000 in  each case," he said.  Chairman Agnes Labonte pinpointed the urgency of notifying the  board's architects which of the reconstruction alternatives trustees  favored.  "We must give the architects a  decision," she said. "^There's no point,  in them carrying on without know*  ing where they're- going."  Trhstee John MacLeod felt: "We  must have a long, hard look at rebuilding Elphinstone for 500 to 600  students and at the cost of a new  school in the Sechelt area."  Secretary-treasurer J. S. Metzler  said that the final insurance settlement probably would not be made,  until Oct. 15. In the meantime, the  board has been given an interim  payment of $250,000 to pay contractors for Work already completed on  the site  down the line.'  The board agreed to give the  Elphinstone teaching staff an opportunity to study preliminary proposals and make suggestions on the  This, they were expected1 to do  Sept. 17. Mrs. Labonte later told  The Times that tentative plans would  likely be returned to the architects  for revision by Sept. 20.   .  Gibsons woman hired  ut; sue. ��� f "Rff- '  "The insurance companies areinot   for Mll-COIIie SUrVeV  ing to spend one dollar more than .   _ _*  ging to spend  they can avoid spending," Metzler  said. "We are entitled to 100 per cent  replacement cost, but the problem is  in deciding what the 100 per cent  replacement cost is."  Mrs. Labonte said the board was  "quite in the dark" as to the final  settlement.  Metzler predicted, however, that  High-rates sereis  Beachcombers return  GIBSONS ��� The Beachcombers,   CBC's  highly successful television series,  filmed on the Sunshine Coast, begins its  second season Sunday, Sept. 23 at 7 p.m.  Philip Keatley, executive producer,  said that filming of the lost 23 episodes  went without major problems except for  n rainy June nnd a jinxed fishing boat.  This year's cast remains virtually the  same, with Bruno Gerussi starring as  the poetic, piratical and raffish Nick Ado-  nldas the log salvager; Bob Park as Hugh  Canrtody, Pot John as Jesse Jim, Robert  Clothier as Relic and Rae Brown as  Molly Carmody.  The only change In cast ia U-year-  old Juliet Randall, who replaces Nancy  Chappie an Margaret Carmody.  Main writer for the series is Merv  Campone. Directors are Ken Jubenvill,  Elie Savoic, Michael Berry and Hugh  Beard. Director of photography is Roy  Luckow. Some of the production crew  arc veterans of Kcatlcy's successful Cariboo Country scries seen on CBC television in 1000-67.  Filming for this year's series began the  first week of April at Gibsons, and good  weather prevailed to the delight of nil  ���until the rains came in June. Bad weather hampers filming unless you're film  ing bad weather, said Keatley.    __  Then there was the Spirit, a fishing  boat which crossed everyone up so often  that nobody laughed after a while. In  its first dramatic stint on location at  Keats Island, old Relic, played by Robert  Clothier, was supposed to ��� salvage the  Spirit after finding It abandoned. It sank  with him in it.  After that, whenever they wanted it  to float, lt sank���whenever they wonted  lt to sink, it floated. One day, they wanted to sink it, loaded it with 800 pounds  of concrete and knocked some holes in  its hull. By sunsot, it was still afloat and  tho crew plugged the holea ond retired  for tho night, thinking they'd finish it off  In the morning. When they woke up, Jt  'was nt tho bottom.  Finally, when time had run out and  Oven the oxpert advice of professional  boatmen had proved invalid with the  Spirit, It was decided to take the Spirit  away on a flatbed truck until the water  clears enough (In October) for underwater filming; In ono last gesture of defiance, Uio Spirit, rolled'off tho flatbed nnd  broke some ribs. It's still there, a sullen,  haunting hulk that hm to bo repaired  for itfl underwater seines.  "Ah for Gibsons, where The Bcach-  combeni Is being filmed, lt 1b a beautiful  location, It's on tho const, tucked into a  harbor between n couple of inlands and  hills which quickly give way to mountains. It la situated on the Secholt Peninsula where'sea, sand, atrcam, forest ahd  sunshlno combine to create nn Idyll lc  hnvon from the vlleness of man," Keatley  said.  Gibsons ia considered among the boat  salmon nport-flshlng arena In tho world,  Ono of its young residents, John Smith,  n professional log salvager, la consultant  on the Beachcombers scries. Smith is the  man  who  mokes  things  easier for tho  GIBSONS��� Connie Westell of Gibsons  has been hired by the Department of  Human Resources to follow-up its Mincome survey which was initiated last  spring to assess the financial status of old  age pensioners in the province.  ��� Mincome���short for minimum income  ���is a provincial scheme designed to provide senior citizens with an income of  at least $200 a month.  The survey is aimed at collecting  statistics on the actual incomes of senior  citizens in the province witji a view to  possibly increasing the Mincome level.  Of 300 questionnaires distributed to  OAPs on the Sunshine Coast, less than  half have been completed and returned  to the department.  Mrs. Westell's assignment is to assist  the 105 remaining pensioners in filling  out their questionnaires.  Sechelt social worker Ernest Wong  told The Times that the follow-up campaign was slotcd to end in mid-September, but predicted the local area probably  would gain an extension until the end  of the month to allow Mrs. Westell to  contact all pensioners Involved.  Local senior citizens who may havo  experienced difficulty completing their  Mincome survey forms are urged to contact Mrs. Westell at 005-9422.  Completion of the form?, will be to  their advantage, stressed Wong1.  ADA DAWE, second from left,, is  honored by fellow-members of Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital. Life membership pin, cake and  posy, were presented to Ada Septl 14  First Uie member . . .  in recognition of many years service  to the organization. From left, Rosa  Swan, first auxiliary president; Ada,  herself; Billie Steele, Ada's daughter; Ina Grafe, current president.  Ada Dawe honored by  St. Mary's Auxiliary  by Peggy Connoar  SECHELT���It was Mrs. Rosa Swan's pleasure to be the one to award Mrs. Ada  Dawe a life membership Sept. 14 in the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital.  Mrs. Dawe attended the first meeting  of  the auxiliary held Jan.  12,   1001   at  the home of Mrs. Bea Swanson, Sechelt,  where Mrs. Swan was elected president.  What did Mrs. Dawe do to merit this  award?  Perhaps  it would be  easier  to  tell what she hasn't done, for Ada has  been  greatly  interested  in every  phase  of the nuxlliai-y work, taking part more  than her share, The first raffle was in  her  capable  hands, followed  by  many  more, She attended conventions In 1001,  62, 53, 04 and '09, plus many regional  conferences.  This  was  complete  attendance, as shown by the reports she brought  back, Mrs, Dawe gleaned much worthwhile material from the conventions and  so benefited our auxiliary.  In 1907 she represented tho auxiliary  with Mrs. Irma Laycock and the late Mrs.  Betty Williams at a Thanksgiving service  for Canada's Confederation Centennial.  Acla was in charge of the gift box  and later was way6 and means convenor  of the auxiliary.  Mrs. Browning and Ada also worked  on the B.C. Hydro cooking demonstration. \  In 1003, Ada suggested we start a  memorial fund and use the money for  some specific purpose In the new hospital.  It was Mrs. Dawe who moved that wo  ask the hospital board to occasionally invite one or two members to attend their  meetings as representatives of the Auxiliary. Today two women servo on the  , board.  , She suggested that the auxiliary think  of offering a scholarship in nursling In  March 1905. Later that year, In Novem-  ���boo pngo 1G  IIIHIIIiaillinMM<IIM>IIUIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIIIUIHnil|,MIIIMII��IM>IIIIHIIII_IIIIIIMIMII)llll>IIUaMI|liallllllMMIIII>IIIIIItll>kJ>l>llll>>l>IIMI>IU>ll>��IIIf��>l��l>ll>l>>fl>I>ltl>II(l, �����������������������������������>������  Sunshine Coastings  J-T DICK  PROCTOR  FINALLY, after    many   postponements, MP Hurry Olaussen will  meet with the Socholt villago council at its meeting tonight.  Harry called The Times from  Ottawa lost week to &ay that ho  would bo at tho village meeting for  sure. It's at 7:30. Harry has had to  postpone the meeting for various reasons, the latest becauso Parliament  was recalled from its summer recess  to deal with tho railroad strike.   /  Although Parliament is still sitting, members take turns leaving to  take care of business that should  have been done before tho recall.  All parties in the Houso follow this  plan, says Harry. ' ���  ,  /Hie member will be here about  ���3 p.m. and will stay the night nt  Low   Baldwin's   Big Maple   Motel,  '������'ft"  and Bruno GmimsI ... B<mthcon)bw�� return  if anybody wants to contact him. Ho  filming crow. Ho ia exquisitely skilled at    will nttond council mooting at 7:30  �����������  poo.   U  Thursday morning (Sept. 20 he will  be at the Community Hall In Mod-Ira  Park from 10 6.m. to 5 p.m. whore  ho will be available to answer questions and help members of the public.  On Friday (Sept. 21) Harry will bo  ut the Municipal Hall in Gibsons from  9 (\.m. to 1 p.m.   -  So, if you have something to say  to Horry, or if ho can help you in  any wnv. now is your chance.  In his column in today's Time-,  Harry discusses Inflation and its Implications. Road' it and maybe you  will bo able to got an idea to discuss with your member of Parliament.        ,  ���      *      ���  Citizens' Education Forum will  hold a discussion Sept. 20 of proposals  for a new secondary school. Good  clinnce hero, to speak your piece  about tho school, Members of tho  ��<"-_��l������IMMI����^M����.��-i>������M��Ml-l������l_��l����lt������l������l|l<����l��^IIM����l��lla_��<l��M��M������<il  school board have been invited and  thoy would be pleased to hear what  ideas you may bo able to come up  wllh. The mooting will bo at noon at  the Indian band roc root, on hall.  <f      ���      ���  Bettor utilization of slash is the  answer to uncontrolled burning, soys  Hugh W-athorby of .Wast Socholt, a  former forester. - A,  Hugh's remarks were prompted  after the disastrous Salmon Arm fire  In which 30 houses were destroyed.  "Slash burning usually goes ahead  according to weather conditions but  Mother Nature does not always co-  operato," says Hugh. Ben|amln  Franklin's Poor Richard's Almanac  is a better year-round weather forecaster than the U.S. Weather Bureau,  ho maintains.  Following studios made toy varl-  ���*��_.   p__o�� 8  iMiaa��<ii__u__uai.__i__����Mi��atilt��iH��ii<a_a>iailtaill,w  ! r*P"  / I  i    i    ,    ���> -1  ��iV  r  - !!  V  -N  '. i  /  .  VuuiminiirrrimrnfY��rnt-rrrTir*n"';Mi*r*******V****''*****^*"**'*******"***"*"***',f  ThbPeniiie^T1^  EDITORIALS  ' '/ may be wrong, but I shall not be so wrong as to fall to say wheal believe to 'be right.'  -  "��� 'i���John Atkins  A. H. Alsoasd, Publisher Richard T. Proctor, Managing Editor  I^IUUllllll_nlll-^^n^n^nry^rT^^*rlV^r-"-*"*'*"*"""""^"""*^"^^^^^"^^^'^^^*^^"^"^"*^"^^,  T"  Poge 2  The Peninsulo Times   Wednesday, September 19, 19731  READERS' RIGHT  Neite  Letters to the Editor are the opinions of readers, and not necessarily those of The Times. A  nom-de~piun\e may be used for publication, but all originals must be signed by the writer.  the first place! * ^everyone on the grounds that this is a  However, he finally agreed that if I watershed area" and as sucl_*$nust be ^pro-  would present our request to him in the tected from the people. The"board'must  form of a letter, he would bring it to have known last year when the OK was  the attention of Lojimer, But as I was given for the trail that this was a recog-  leery of Mr. Lockstead's sincerity after nized "watershed so why the change of  his  unsympathetic reception. ..of our.'re-. 7heart? One of the directors went to see  25 years for CARS  THIS year is the 25th anniversary of  the Canadian Arthritis and Rheumatism Society, known in every B.C; community as CARS. This is where the fight  against arthritis in Canada all began  through the work of Mary Pack, an en-  ' These services come through physiotherapists working from 57 B.C. hospitals, through travelling medical consultants, whose specialty is rheumatic disease; through occupational therapy vans,  equipped with aids to keep patients in-  '*ergetic B.C. woman, who was so con-    dependent in their home setting.  cerned about the lack of knowledge and  facilities for treating patients with arthritis, that she-set about to do something  about it. These efforts resulted in the  formation of a Canada-wide organization, with the B.C. Division being the  first one formed, to focus attention on  a disease which has disabled man since  the beginning of time.  As a result of her work, in which she  involved thousands of British Columbians, CARS today has far-reaching programs, fanning out from the Arthritis  Centre in Vancouver, the only one of its  kind in North America,, to all corners  of the province.^  Twenty-five years ago these services  were non-existent. During these years  60 thousand patients have been treated  in B.C. by the CARS team. There is still  a long way to go even though great  strides have been made. For many types  of iheaumatic disease, there is no known  cause or cure.  Educational work must continue so  that patients, are aware that early diagnosis and treatment can prevent disabilities in 80 percent of all cases of arteritis  and that research is the key word for a  future- free of a disease which is no  respecter of age, sex or socio-economic  level.      ' '      -v.  What about inflation ?  most(  Whatever  that  MP HARRY Olaussen, unhappy with  a quote attributed to him in reference to spiralling food prices, feels that  undue emphasis was given.'.to;'his' remark*. But he may have beeh right on.  At a brief meeting before the Sea  Cavalcade parade, The Times asked  Olaussen what his feelings were about  increasing costs. As quoted in the column  Sunshine Coastings, Olaussen shrugged  his shoulders and said that it's a worldwide problem and that he didn't think ���  much could.be done.  Olaussen, in a letter to the editor  on this page, feels that too much stress  was put on his comment.  Actually, he was closer to the mark  thari he gives himself credit for. Prime  Minister Trudeau last week said that  inflation is a world-wide problem. At  any rate Olaussen sent a copy of Tru-  deau's Sept. 4 statement to Parliament  on food prices, cost of living and infla-  tiOBr.  The Coast-Chilcotin member underlined several items in the prime minister's report.  First item was the government's intention to nearly triple family allowances. For instance, a family how receive  ing $20 per month would receive $36.  Such an aet_MJj5do^.=���K>t7  inflation, it only adtfsto .tr"MJfif such  a move were effective, it only takes into  .; consideration families with children.  i How about young couples without children, or others whose children have  grown?  Also underlined were these Trudeau  comments:  ���Measures to conserve and increase  the supply of food while protecting  farm incomes;  ���Measures to protect the consumer  against unwarranted price increases.  (We have yet to see this in action  to any extent.)  ���Measures to mitigate the effect of  rising prices,  especially  on those  This  is a  $10.00 SPOT!  (Less when on contract)  Your advertising in this  space will reach nearly  2,500 homes (over 9,000  people) each week. It's  the most economical way  to reach moro Sunshine  Coast people because  Times ads go into 65%  more homes than any  other newspaper produced  in this area.  The, Times  003-9654 or 105-3635 (SeclioU)  806-1121 (Gibson ���)  who  suffer  means.)  Also, Trudeau's announcement to  impose; temporary export controls on  beef and pork; was cited by the member.  Parliament will be asked to escalate  pensions every three months instead of  every year. Again, this does not combat  inflation.  A Times reader, Mrs. Jan Peterson  of West Sechelt, suggested that a price  freeze be instituted immediately and that  increases be rolled back to June 1. She  didn't get much support from Sunshine  Coast consumers on this on. Olaussen  answered her letter,' however.  Following are other Trudeau comments: _y. .  "Legislation will be introduced to  remove the 2 per cent ceiling on the  annual escalation of pensions paid under  die Canada Pension Plan.  "As for private pensions, the government proposes to remove the provision that only employee pension plans  with a 2 per cent maximum on the annual escalation of pensions being paid  may be registered under the Income Tax  Act.     ������;  >-;. ������"..���'".'  "The government has already introduced a measure which will assist families with children to meet higher living  costs: the virtual tripling of family allowances in Jamjary 1974 to an average  of $20* (per'child) per month.  ". _. Another area of concern to Canadians and the government is in the  prices of gasoline and heating oil."  Trudeau last week outlined a two-  price system for Canadian oil.  His comments, prior to the announcement follow:  "... The price of crude oil, has  risen along with international prices. In  part this is because about half of Canadian production is sold in United States  markets where increasing reliance on  foreign supplies has made the United  Stateis vulnerable to foreign prices. Canadian crude oil production has consequently been sold in the U.S. at the op-  Recreational site held  ideal lor high school  Editor, The Times, y    '?  Sir: It has been _>ix years since we>  came to the Peninsula with our mortgage^ car and shirt monies used, to start  up a variety store. We felt we had a  service to offer to the area and feel now  ,that we have filled the void. It-has not  been that easy, in a few cases the dollars  would just not stretch far enough. Consequently, we have had our fears that the  hole in the boat was going to take us  under and the spiralling cost of operating is not lessening.. As a matter of  fact, it keeps one continually trying to  figure out ways to cut down expenses so  as to maintain our low prices.  An operation can only absorb so  much and a young growing company  has a hard time to absorb any of it. It  is for these reasons that I am writing  this letter about ferry traffic, schools  and recreation.  In order for us to keep our operating  costs down to a workable percentage, we  need sales and with the/10,000 people  we have on this Peninsula, it's just not  enough; not to mention the rich few  who are able to afford to,go to the big  city to do their shopping. If they would  only stop and think that if they spent  that money here it might give their son  or daughter a job during the summer  months. The more one supports his area  the easier: it makes it for everybody.  We need people wit}, money; this is  why we need good ferry service; we need  it not only for local all-year, residents;  we need it for our good friends and neighbors���the summer and weekend residents.  If we are going to have designated-lanes  for local traffic then these people should  positively be included and .they should  also have a commuter card. They bother  nobody. Just as soon as they disembark  they disappear off into their retreat of  a beach house or whatever and maybe  come out a couple timers a week to do  some  grocery shopping,, buy  a pair of  runners for the kids and a couple of  sheets of plywood and a pound of nail-  to keep papa busy. These people say, our  prices are not that bad, matter of fact get-;  ting to know a fewy they have stated  Peninsula prices are' as good and some-  times better than in town. We need to  look after these people, give them commuter cards if they own property. Giye  them the benefit of a fast lane so that  they can enjoy their eventually full-time  home,  during    the  summer  ahd    long  weekends. The bucks they leave behind  help pay for some of our luxuries that  we can't afford.  I am not in favor of the high school  being built on the present site not. that  I am against a school in Gibsons as  such. What I would like to see is a  ^school built that we can be proud to send  our children; to, knowing; that they will  get a good education and _e equipped  to go out and earn a living. Our government goes out and buys plants (Ocean  Falls) in order to save two or three hundred jobs that could have been relocated  as they,already have their profession.  How many young people are going to  go into our work force from our local  high school in the next few years non-  equipped? I say let's build a high school  in the Roberts Rreek area, namely the  recreation site, a high school with all the  facilities, recreation area could be built  around it. Skating, curling, golf course  next door, rugby, hardball court, track  and field, there's lots of room and what  an ideal setting for a regional college.  The environment for study is there staring us in the face. It's central enough for  all to use. I know there are some organ-  obtain what they desire no matter how  or who it hurts in doing so: There should  be a way to satisfy their needs withbut  bringing thousands' out of a job who  are not on strike. Interference in the  matters of communications ,and transportation should never be tolerated. little  thought is given by labor regarding 25  per cent of our aged people and others  who are finding it difficult to obtain the  necessities   of   life.- ' -  In closing, let me make a statement  to labor ,and management: If you do not  find a better .method of meeting your  difference's  then    the  economy  of  this  "country is going to live in hard times.  I question, in taking into 'consideration the financial obligations the average  worker must face, whether. they have  gained any benefits from this ever-rising  wage scale. Time alone will tell.  THOMAS FARBINGTON  5384 Chisham Ave., South Burnaby, B.C.  Olaussen says NDP  combating intlation  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I was disappointed to notice the  emphasis placed, on my brief reply to  the editor's question regarding the cost  of living made prior to the Sea Cavalcade  parade in Gibsons (The Times, Sunshine.  Coasting, Sept. 5).  The emphasis implied that I, and my  party were either unwilling pr incapable  of grappling with this national problem.  I would like to mention that we're  , the only party to be recalled to Ottawa  recently for an emergency caucus meeting to. discuss all aspects of the cost of  living. As a result of that meeting we  put forward demands for the government  to act, upon in the interests of all Canadians.  ' The government has since implemented most of our demands during the special session of Parliament that is now sitting.  I have also replied to Mrs. Peterson's  letter regarding the cost of living. Unfor-:  . tupately, her letter was sent to me in  Powell River where it sat for almost two  weeks before being forwarded to me as  my landlady was away on her holicjiays.  AH letters should be addressed to me  c/o House of Commons, Ottawa, whether  or hot the House is in session; No postage  required.;  . Thanking you and everyone else for  the ,great concern shown in the high  cost of living and hoping that measures  being taken now will deal successfully  with this problem.  HARRY OLAUSSEN, MP.  Coast-Chilcotin  Thanks to Ben Lang  Editor, The Times,  7;o,Sir: Iyyould like.;to express my ap-,  preciatioriT to Mayor ;Ben"Lahjg for the  service he has rendered this community.  Such public-spirited citizens should be  commended. Ben Lang has been active  here in business and as an alderman and  mayor. During his two-year term, Mayor  Lang has initiated needed municipal legislation for Sechelt.  Thank you fojr your good works, Mr.  Mayor, and bon voyage.  Box 555, Sechelt NORA COLPITTS  portunity prices available and domestic    zations that are interested in putting up  Canadian consumer has seen this U.S  demand raise his prices too."  U.S. oil importers have indicated that  they will accept a price increase on Canadian oil as long as they can pass it  to their consumers.  This doesn't sound like fighting inflation���it sound like it is adding to it.  If oil costs to the U.S. are increased  with the hike passed along to the consumer, it stands to reason that reciprocal  action will be taken which means U.S.  goods sold in Canada will be increased.  Where docs it all end?  The Peninsula^mieo  Published Wednesdays nt Sechelt  on  B.C.'s Sunshlno  Coast  by  Lowell  River  Ncv/a Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  Uox 310-Sechelt,  B.C.  .Sechelt   885-9654-885-2635  Gibsons  886-2121  Subscription  Rates:   (n  lulvnncc)  Local, $6 per year, llcyond 35 miles, $7.  U.S.A.,   $9.   Ovcrsens,   $10.  Serving Ihe area jrom Port Mellon to Egmont  (Howe Sound to Jervls Inlet)  (WMMa��a-W��w��aM����wwa��w��awi��i����iiMiata����MM������w��a��i>M��tiaiii��aw����aw����  Lockstead, Lorimer  blasted by pensioner  Editor, The Times  Sir: Last December 19 a copy of the  following letter was sent to the NDP  MLA for this area, D. Lockstead:  Sir: We the undersigned, all old age  pensioners on fixed incomes, who although we are not members of the Gibsons OAP Assoc, are nevertheless in  complete agreement with their expressed  view that we should not be compelled to  suffer a tax imposed on our homes in  the event that a referendum is taken approving construction of a Sunshine Coast  Recreation Centre. We do not subscribe  to the statements made by the supporters  of the centre that we could "enjoy the  facilities" as none of us could ever enjoy anything Into which we had been  forced against our will, even though our  limited means were insufficient to bear  the increased taxation. '  We urge you to give our plea at least  as much sympathetic consideration as we  received from your predecessor, Dan  Campbell, the previous minteter of municipal affairs, 'In fact, we would even  hope for something better than anything  tho Socrcds could offer, particularly  when we recall Premier Barrett's election promise that his government would  bo a peoples' government, presuming  that ho meant all the people. For many  years wo huvo made our contribution to  tho expanding economy of this province  and now that we are no longer able to  bargain as members of It's work force,  we would welcome the prospect of being  relieved of some of our tax burden, particularly a tax of the above nature.  Signed: E. Birchenall  Below this were appended the signatures of 12 pensioners nnd to show the  authenticity of these 12 Individual, each  olgnalura njavo' his or her pension number.  The letter was addressed not to Lock-  titoud an wan formerly intended, but to  Lorimer, minister of municipal uffalra  In tho NDP government.  Lockatead'a InlUnl reaction to our ro-  qucit for action on tho above matter  wun anything but, favorable. In fact, ho  ntatcd to this render that wince I owned  my own home, "You nro bettor off than  moat of us"! Nolo, uhI But ho bucked off  nomewh-t when I pointed out that unlike  him-elf. the province of British Columbia  was not paying mo tho sum of $10,000  for a few weeltH work, plus tho odd thou-  recreation facilities. The whole complex  could be used by all the people of the  area 12 months of the year. Local people  could further their children's education  by not having the burden of sending their  children away, finding a boarding house,  etc., at a terrific expense, plus the fact  they wouldn't have to send them to ft  large city where the environment has a  lot to be desired.  Be damned with closed meetings, politics and personal animosities; let's do  something for the are and more important  for you. If we had a good school, with  proper teaching equipment and recreation  benefits, consider the quality teachers  who would want to stay and come to  teach in this area. The school board could  sell the Gibsons' site���what a natural  place to extend the present shopping  center (that hurts) to a shopping area  tho Gibsons people could be proud of.  Tho area is growing and going to  grow more. All of Canada Is; why shpuld  wo be backward and not grow too? If  you want to do something for tho young  people let's do it now, it will pay dtvl-  dents nnd wo all can Join In and hnvo  a llttlo recreation too with the monoy  available from provincial and federal  grants? Why not? Yours for a growing  future.  Selmo Park NEIL CAMPBELL  Labor demands  criticized  Editor, The Times,  Sir: I note In your Issue of Sept. 5,  a letter by T. Sherwood, Box 034, Section, attacking you for your editorial,  Aug. 22. Mr. Sherwood assumed that you  wore opposed to any form of organized  labor. Does Mr. Sherwood behove that  only labor ban n volco in what nhould and  should not bo done in tho operations of  thla country? I am ono of those workcru  who helped lay tho foundations upon  which waa built tho city of Vancouver  Let mo stnto that 03 years ago I worlu  td 10 hours n day at Iho ra|e of pay of  20 cents an hour, no coffee break, no out-  of-work pay, no fringe benefits, and no / ����ud Bnrrett threw htu wuy an a reward  rotlromont pension. It ia true labor con- ' for being on some committee or other,  quest, I sent him a copy just'to,ensure  that Lorimer *tlid indeed get our message; not that Lorimer showed any concern for our plea as no reply to our letter was ever forthcoming from that quarter!      -   \  On December 28 I received the following reply from Lockstead: "Thank you  for your letter of Dec. 9. I intend to  make personal representation to the minister of municipal affairs in this case and  see if it is possible for old age pensioners to be exempted from additional taxes for the Recreation Centre.  .Two months rolled by but still no  further communication from either dear  Donald or his buddy, Lorimer. So in a  letter dated Feb.-26 I reminded hun of  his promise. Here is a copy of the literary gem I received from our fledgling  MLA dated March .8, 1973.  Thank you for your letter of Feb. 26  regarding property taxes paid by senior  citizens. I have spoken to the minister*  about the matter and your suggestion  and the party policy in regard to school  tax on private property is being reviewed at this time by the1 government.  I have just heard it announced that  the fall session of the Legislature will  be worth to Mr. Lockstead, not $10,000  but the handsome sum of $12,000! To this  I can only add that if he can't keep the  . record straight for ten grand, I can't see  how he's worth another two to get it  loused up any further! Presently he's  , hitting the local headlines with bis stunt  of securing preferential treatment at the  ferry terminal for permanent residents of  this area but is receiving quite some flak  from others who will not be So privileged. If he really wants to involve himself in what at the moment isx a lost  cause, I suggest that - he bombard his  other buddy, Strachan, with repeated requests and more requests for a car deck  \ toilet on the ferry. E, BIRCHENALL  Gibsons  No trespassing signs  'comorise' board  EDITOR'S note: The following letter Was  addressed to the Sunhine Coast Regional District board of directors: A copy  was forwarded to Don Lockstead, MLA  and the author submitted a copy of The  Times/for publication.  The Secretary,  Sunshine Coast Regional Board,"  Davis, Bay, B.C. ���  ' It would seem that the Regional Board  has put itself into a very compromising  position in relation to the Chapman Creek  watershed area. A position which by itself, it is unable to resolve.  Another gate has appeared on the  West Road of the Wilson Creek logging  road, placed there- by Jackson Brother-  Logging with the blessing of the Regional  Board. A sign which proclaims that this  is now, a restricted area and that trespassers will be prosecuted by the Regional Board makes this abundantly clear.  During the latter part of last year an  area was logged at the far end of the  West Road but the logs were not brought  out due, presumably, to the lateness of  the season. We were told at the time that  this was the extent of the logging to be  allowed in this area.  Since the new gate was installed we  find that the logging operation has started with renewed vigor. It would seem to  be too much of a coincidence that this  should start immediately after so called  unauthorized people were barred on the  ground that this was a watershed and as  such should be protected.  Last year the Regional Board approved an OFY scheme to establish a trail  into the Chapman Lake area at a cost of  about $4000.of the taxpayers money. The  trail has now been well established and  has been well used by people who enjoy  hiking and back, packing. There is no  garbage or litter to be found and this  fact alone would give some indication  of the sort of people using the trail,  people who appreciate their surroundings  and do not wish to spoil them in any way.  Now  the  trail  has   been   closed  off   to  what was happening for himself and  said that as far as he could telr no logging should be going on in the creek  area but that~the Regional Board was  powerless to stopv it-themselves.  , There would appear to be so many  inconsistencies in this matter that could  stand study by someone removed from  the Regional Board or~the logging industry and the idea of this letter is to  cpen the door to discussion and to introduce some of the facts as known to  the public at large in order to get^some  dialogue going.  It should be pointed out that this  "etter does not set out to .criticize individuals but rather to question the system  which allows such things as this to happen.  J. HIND-SMITH  Box 541, Gibsons  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN  BREEN   883-2794  Gome to a discussion  and proposals for a  NEW SECONDARY  SCHOOL  Saturday, September 29, noon  at Sechelt Indian Band  Recreation Hall  ... sponsored by  Citizens Education Forum  Your school board has been  invited to attend.  Harvey Funeral  Home Ltd;  Serving the Sunshine Coast  24 hours a day.  A COMPLETE FUNERAL  OR MEMORIAL SERVICE  AT MODERATE COST.  Member of  British Columbia Funeral  Service Association.  Phono 886-9551  PRE-ARRANGEMEHTS  MEMORY MARKERS  J. Roy Parkim, Owim_-M__-_--  . ii   ._.._. .      .   lal)0r con~  trlbuedfto this along with management  for their own mutual benefits.  I have no quarrel with labor In protecting themnolvcfi agalnat exploitation  by unficrupulouH cmployer/i who would  innlce uliiven of Ihem. But I nm firmly op-  poncd lo the method- used by labor to  plua whatever' relalner ho may recelvo  from bin former Job a�� mlno nuporintcnd-  ent.  Mm reaction lo that rejoinder Wan:  "It'a not half enough!" But surely he  know jufft what the pay was when he  bust bin gut to mifko an MLA'o Job in  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 "Date  Pad". Please note that spaco Is limited and some advance dates may  have to wait their turn; also that this Is a "reminder" listing only and  cannot olways carry full details.  ��B-i_ii-nn___DD__-B__B__B__a_i_i_____a_DB_0-_P__a_iiii._B_f_n  EVERY TUESDAY, 7:30 p.m., Secholt Legion Hall. Sechelt TOPS Club,  new members welcome.  EVERY WEDNESDAY���8:00 p.m., Dingo, new Legion Dullding, Sochelt.  EVERY THURS.���0:00 p.m., Bingo, Pondor Harbour Community Hall.  THURS. afternoons "TOPS" meeting at Public Health Centro, 1 ;30-3:00  Sopt. 19���0:00 p.m. Gon. meeting of Elphlnstone Flying Club at Airport  club houso. '  Sept. 19���and every following Wednesday at 2 p.m. Senior Swingers,  Old Legion Hall, Secholt.  Sept 19���2:00 p.m., Egmont Ladles first lea of tho season will be held  In the community hall.  Sopt. 19���1 :30 p.m..Roberts Crook Rod Cross work group.  Sept. 20���.1:30p,m. S.C.A. if69 regular monthly meeting, Old Legion  Hall, Sechelt.  Sopt. 2 .���-2:00 p.m, Inaugural mooting of Elphlnstono New Horlion  Pro|oct, Roberts Creek Community Hall Showing 2 films, Free  bus pick-up. Cgll 006-2463 or 086-9544.  Sept. 26���-2 to 4 p.m. Catholic Womon's League annual bazaar. Old  Legion Hall, Secholt.  Sept. 20���7:00 p.m., Gibsons United Church Women's thrift sale In  Church Hall. Gibsons.  ASK FOR OUR FREE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  Multiple LUtlng Service  Vancouver   Real   Eifata  Board! ,  REAL ESTATE  INSURANCES  AGENCIES LTD.  Phono 885-2235 (24 Hour-) Box 128, Secholt, D.C.  Vancouver Phono 689-5838 y77y_;  :'.'-'v:'.'>ss.':;o  AAA  XaXaxXa  .���������>���.  I  1  ?MXAA-AA-:  XXXAAAAXXXAmM  ���'A'  \  FRIDAY & SATURDAY, SEPT. 21 & 22  *  �����V.'  ���Xv  ���!%'  Xv  Xv  ���v.  t*X'  ������������������  Xv  :$��  ���:���  Wi:  ��� ��� ���  ss.  $:.  *x_  x*>  Xv  Xv  $���  Xv  Xv  Xv  v.%  Xv  *:.  _���&  APOLLO - Model No. 35783  This gloaming beauty makes use of evory functional inch  to make cooking moro of a pleasure than ever before. A  totally new console featuring a digital clock. A new  Compu-Timer device eliminates the complicated meat  p^robe, In 4 easy steps, for cook and hold roasting plus  fully coated Continuous Cleaning oven.  ...  Xv  1  m  ���X.  x_>.  m  ���X.  I  I  ���_�����  .v.*.  Xv  >x_  Kx  m  APOLLO 17 - Model No. 17573  This 16.5 cu. ft. refrigerator/freoxer provides every new   \  feature today's homemaker demands. If* frost-clear  you'll never have to defrost. Split cantilever shelves  movO them wherever you want. Textured woodgraln. handle complements Its Avocado, Autumn Red, Harvest Gold  or White exterior.  LIFETIME STAINLESS STEEL TUB  Chip-Proof ��� Rust-Proof  Ideal for Durable Press  tainless Steel Tub  30.w extra  Matching  Pryer  $  <_t$i�� . ���  -V,"  -"   -.   -'���.<"  ife  7  /'���  A  '���/  V  i      i  7  J.  > i  .  /  i *  . >'  <J \  \  I       ���-"  ;/^    /  A  \ >)  '       " '    ;^N        * - i * PHOI__L885-9654 - V   f  Rain or Shine; Results Pour In From AdBriefs      885 2635 886 2121  For Fast Ad-Briof Service  \  Page 4-Th�� ttmin_ul�� Times, Wed., September 19,1973   ���aP WANTeD (eontlmied)  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATES  885-2635.  Phone:  885.9654 er  Published Wednesdays by  Powell  River News Town Crier  Sechelt Times Ltd.  at Sechelt, B.C  Established 1963  Gibeoot:  Box Numbers.  886-2121  50c extra  'MAN  to bxrild  885-9096.  fence.  Phone  ,   3177-43  a  Member, Audit Burton  ef Gtealarioas  March 31,1973  Gran CtrcHlatkHi 3500  Pold OnwIoHea 2947  As filed with the Audit Bureau  of Circulation, subject to audit.  Classified Advertising Rotes;   .  3-Une Ad-Briefs (12 words).  Jne Insertion7~_���-~���$1.2.0  Three Insertions ���_������...���. ������   $2.40  Extra lines (4 words) ....    ���35c  SQ^Book-keepIng charge is added  for Ad-Briefs not paid by  publication date.'  legal or Reader advertising 40e  per count One.  Deaths, Card of Thanks, In Mem-  oriam, Marriage end Engagement  notices are $4.00 (up to 14 lines)  and 35c per line after that. Four'  words pf r line.  Birth, Notices, Coming Events take  regular classified rates.  Subscription Rotes:  By Mail.  EXPERIENCED    woman for  house cleaning. 2 days per  week, Madeira Park area. Ph.  collect 227-0063. 3097-44  BANK requires typist, also to  perform,tellers' duties. Please  reply   to   Box   153,   Madeira  Park. 3127-44  Local Area  Outside Local Area  J.&A.  (This rate does not apply to  commercial Ad-Briefs)  ���Senior Cttixens,  Local Area ���  Single Copies ~~  tJ.OOy*.  8.00 yr.  $10.00 yr.  .$11.0. yr.  _$6.00   __15e  Copyright and/or property rights subsists In all display advertising and  other material appearing In the edition of the Sechelt Peninsula Times.  Permission to reproduce wholly or in part and in any form whatsoever,  Krticuldrfy'"-.by a photographic oroffset process in a publication,, must  obtained In writing from the publisher. Anyunauthorized reproduction,  will bo 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 and the difference  charged t6 the newspaper. Advertising is merely on offer to sell, and may  be withdrawn at ony time."���.Supreme Court decision). Advertising is  accepted on the condition that, in the event of typographical error, that  portion of the advertising space occupied by the erroneous item, together  with reasonable allowance for signature, will not be charged for, but the  balance of the advertisement will be paid for at the applicable rate.  A composition charge is made for advertising accepted and put into  production, but cancelled before publication. Change from original copy  when proof is submitted to customer is also chargeable at an hourly rate  for the additional work.  WORK WANTED  PEERLESS    Tree    Services-  Guaranteed" insured   work.  Phone 885-2109. 1887-tfn  GENERAL   handyman.    Carpentry, painting and    light  hauling. Ph. 886-9516. 2285-tfn  DIAL-MAR Answering Service. .Office, residential, wake  up calls. Reasonable rates. Pit  885^-245. 2144-tfn  FURNACE   installations   and  burner   service.   Free   estimates: Ph. 886-7111.       36:tfn  LIGHT hauling���deliveries-  house and garden clean-ups,  gardening, furniture moving  etc. Free estimates. Ph. 886-  9503. ?    3101-44  4-  BIRTHS  6I9SONS AND SECHELT  WESTERN DRUGS  . . . era pteosed to sponsor tfcfe  BMfc AoaeaocoRi-nt spacer end  extend* lest WWwr to the happy  ���   pOMBtB.   '  COMING EVENTS  GIBSONS United Church Wo-  man's   Thrift  sale,   Friday,  Sept. 28, 7 p.m. in the Churdi  HalL 2581-44  ENGAGEMENTS  PERSONAL (Continued)  �������'_ ��� ��'��� .    ���    "    '      " .' '   '  BAHA'I Faith, Informal chats.  885-2465, 886-2078.     1075-tfn  HELP WANTED  HANDY man. to do odd jobs  around property, at least o_.e  month's work. Phone 886-7655.  3081-43  MAN  to   do   stucco   job   on  small home. Phone 883-2784.  3176-43  DOREEN  Madeira  happy  to  gagement  daughter  and Ray Lee of  Park, B.C. are  announce the en-  of their youngest  Diane    to    Robert  Fielding of Garden Bay, B.C.  Wedding to take place at St  Hilda's Anglican Church, Sechelt, October 27, 1973.   3182-43  OBITUARY  \IA   i  WILLIAMS��� On September  13, 1973, Archibald Wallace  Williams -o* Sechelt, age; 68  years. Survived by.a daughter,  Mrs. Margaret Mary Webb of  Sechelt and four grandchildren, four, sisters in England.  Rev. N. J. Godkn conducted  the memorial service in St  Hilda's Anglican .Church on  Monday, Sept. 17. Cremation  Harvey Funeral Home, directors. 3152-43  CARD OF THANKS  I WISH to express my grateful thanks to all my friends  for their cards, notes, and  good wishes following my recent fall and stay in hospital.  ���May Telford. 2580-43  PERSONAL  ALCOHOLICS Anonymous ���  Meetings  8:30  p.m.,  Thurs-  lays, Wilaon Creek Community  Hall.  Ph. 885-9327.  0057-tfr.  SQUARE dance lessons, begin  . Monday, Sept 10, 8 p.m.  Wilaon Creek Hall. Everyone  welcome. For details phone  Jack or Pot Whitaker, 888-  2428. 3059-43  High School ot Home  Canada's   Leading   School  FREE BROCHURE  NATIONAL COLLEGE (B.C.)  444 Robson St., Vancouver  088-4013  0424-tfn  SCHOOL B_s Driver���Pender  Harbour area, will assist  suitable person to obtain  necessary licence. Write Box  5, Madeira Park. Phone 883-  2347. 3187. tfh  BIDS are requested for renovations at St. Mary's Hospital Work involves removing of walls, carpentry and  cabinet work. Some electrical,  Etombing, and floor refinish-  lg. Details, can be . obtained i  by appointment with Mr. W.  Robinson. Fined contract  prices are required- Selection  of. a contractor, will be at the  sole discretion of the Hospital  and not necessarily will the  lowest of the bids be accepted.  .  3191-43  INTE_IMEDIATE grade teacher grades 4-5. Roberts Creek  Elementary School. Ability in  Art preferred. Kindergarten  teacher required, half-time in  Langdale Elementary School,  some kindergarten experience  required. Co-ordinator for  School District fro. 46 Night  School program, Gibsons -  , Roberts Creek - Sechelt area.  Contact Mr. JL Hanna, District  Superintendent of Schools.  886-2225. Box 220 Gibsons.  257443  LOGGERS SEEKING  EMPLOYMENT  FLEETWOOD LOGGING  CO. LTD.  Faller  Rigging Slinger  Grapple Operator  Yarding Engineers  Grade Shovel Operator  Carpenter Handyman  980 Operator  Log Truck Driver  Transportation daily from Port  Mellon   to  camp  ond return.  Union wages and benefits.  Interested parties call:  W. G. Muir  700-2757 days     853-1827 eves.  9430-43  VANCOUVER carpenter wants  contracting, jobs "Sechelt  Peninsula. Phone 886-2231, 9-  5:30, Tues., Saturday or (112)  325-7555 Sat, Monday collect.  3087-43  WILL butcher,   dress  or. cut  your  meat  or   game,  your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  ��� -; 3044-tfa  HOUSECLEANING    Services  by  day  or  hour,   light   or  heavy cleaning by responsible  .young woman. Phone 885-2465  or 885-9571. 3119-44  MATURE   woman,   experienced  secretary book keeper  for permanent full time work.  Phone 885-9793. 3125-44-  WILL care for tots in my  home,, (Porpoise Bay Road)  excellent food and play area.  No extra charge for special  love and attention. Phone 885-  2600. 3192-43  RELIABLE    mature    woman  will care for elderly person,  hourly or weekly basis. Phone  886-9883. 3194-43  CARPENTER available, $4.50  per   hour.   Phone   885-9510-  after 6 p.m. 2509-45  REAI  ESTATE (Cont.)  NATIONAL HOMES ,  For quality and service before  you  build,  send, for our  catalogue.  Box   830,   Sechelt   9372-tfn  WANTED to buy���Waterfront  property, Roberts Creek or  Sechelt preferred. Private.  Phone (112) 261-0990 or write  6821 Laurel St., Vancouver 14.   3115-44  160 ACRES beautiful elevated  property, some view, trails,  secluded. Near Secret Cove.,  $80,000. Write Box 310, c/o  The Times, Sechelt, B.C.  y  ..;    ; 3212tfn  LOT for sale, Lower Roberts  Creek -Road, 70*xl5QV $6,750V  Will build to suit buyer. Ph.  885-9510 after 6 p.m.     2568-45  SELMA PARK: . Attractive 2  bedroom cottage! Comb, kitchen, dining and living room.  Part Tjsmt. Carport. Nice garden. Easy terms on $17,000.  View acreage. Well located.  Over 10 acres for only $28,000.  Situated on quiet residential  street. Cottage features 4 bedrooms, living room, large kitchen, entrance hall, 3.pc, bath,  '��� utility, storage, A-oil furnace.  Landscaped grounds, view,  carport. Only $26,000.  GIBSONS: View lot situated  close to P.O., beach, and shopping. $7,000.  LISTINGS  WANTED!  FOR RENT (Continued) BOATS & ENGINES  REAL ESTATE  NEW 3 bedroom house. Photte"  886-2417. 2551-tfn  K. BUTLER REALTY  LTD.  Ai__   TYPES  INSURANCE .  Gibsons, B.C.  Phohfe 886-2000  MEMBER  MULTIPLE   LISTING  SERVICE  9442-43  FOR RENT  OFFICE space available, Harris block. Heart of Gibsons.  886-7079 evenings.        1738-tfn  WATERFRONT 2 bedroom  Pender Harbour - Madeira  Park area, $175 to right tenants. 10 months or longer.  Refs. required. Phone (112)  937-3729 after 6 p.m.   3030-tfn  4 BEDROOMS,  2  bathrooms,  furnished  home   on  waterfront, 3 miles west of Sechelt.  Sept. to June 30. Phone (112)  .261-6034.     , #3089*43  HOUSE in Sechelt. Unfurnished. Write Box 43 Sechelt.   3105-44  HALL for rent���Wilson Creek  Community    Hall,    contact  Sheri Henke 885-9865. 3134-tfn  $120 MONTH, Halfmoon Bay,  furnished 2 bedroom water*  frpnt cottage. Lease to June  15, references please. Phone  (112) 433-3610.    ' 3118-44  WINTER accommodation,' one  or two bedroom units. One  month rent deposit and references. Shilcomb Lookout Resort, Madeira Park. Phone 883-  2407. 3138-44  WEST Sechelt, 2 bedroom  house comp. furnished, auto,  oil heat, fireplace. $130 month.  Responsible couple only. Write.  Box 3149, c/b Peninsula Times,  Box 310, Sechelt, B.C. 3149-45  LARGE suite, private yard, 2  bedrooms, Oct. 1st. Central  Gibsons, $150. No dogs. Phone  886-7810. 7      :.-.    3201-43  REID Road furnished 1 bed-  ., room suite for single person. Avail. Oct. 1. $100 per  mon. Ph. 886-7261.       2571-43  NEW 1 bedroom apartment,  colored appliances &; plumbing,, wall-to-wall carpeting,  $165. 1 studio as above, furnished, $165; unfurn. -$150. Ph.  -86-7629. 2577-43  WANTED TO RENT  FURNISHED    accommodation  for . retired couple, Oct.  15  to Jan:. 1. Sechelt area. Would  prefer   Village.   Ph.   883-9980.  .'���������' .2912-tfn  NOTICE to move. Large family need 4 or 5 bedrooms.  Low rent. Phone 885-2362.  3108-44  YOUNG working girl looking  for   a    light   housekeeping  room or inexpensive suite. Ph.  886-7560 after 8 p.m.     2561-44  SINGLE man looking for room  and board. OAP. Phone 885-  9426. 3144-44  Business Opportunity  SUNSHINE Coast���Hardware  and Furniture store going  strong in this fa^st growing  captive area. Ideal family  operation. 2 rentals included.  Owner wishes to retire. Gross  sales $123,000;. Call Pauline  McPherson; ((112) 921-9197 or  Royal Trust (112) 935-8231.  r-  ....-������    ...7        7 3180-43  Have "Your Boat  Reddy for Spring . . .  Preventative  Maintenance  Winterizing and Boat Storage  Available:  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  UNLIMITED  \- Johnson Dealer -  Sechelt 885-2512   9427-42  WANTED   TO   BUY���Fishing  -   "B" license. Phone 885-2748.   3179-43  CANADIAN POWER  SQUADRONS  WiU teach Safe Boating to  over 10,000 Canadians this  year. Should' one. of them be  you? For more information,  a . -. A contact:- v  Dpn Hadden,  885-9504.  Tom Fraser, 886-7227:  9436-45  AUTOS. TRUCKS/Etc.  1966 VW   7   passenger   van,  radio,    1500    engine,    $850  firm. Ph. 886^7768.        2567-43  1969 DODGE Polara 500, 2  door HAT, auto., P.S., P.B.,  radio, low mileage, like new  inside and out Perfect running condition. Family problem forces sale of this beautiful car $2395, no trades. Ph.  885-2636 after 6. 3199-43  1967 500 XL Galaxie convert  " $700.   Phone   886-7678   after  n p.m. 3197-45  TRADE UP!  TRADE DOWN!  '73  Chevy  Blazer  4x4  73 Ford Ltd, 2 dr. H.T.  '73 Chev Impala 4 dr. H.T-  ���7. Chevelle Malihu  '73 Datsun P.U., auto.  '73 Ford P.U. % ton.  '72 Chev Belair 2 dr. H.T.  71 Vega GT 4 sp.  We  Full  Buy, Sell  financing  or Rent!  available.  Copping's  CAR   TOWN  Sales Ltd.  "Across from Benners"  Sunshine Coast Highway  .,���, Tel. a85r2204,  Dealer licence number D-4201  V"; -:--.:  ���.;-���;.���943M3  T"  FOR FlffE CATALOGUE OF REAL ESTATE  6332151  PHONE (24 Hours)  Sechelt 885-2235  Vancouver 689-5838  (E. & O.E.)  AGENCIES LTD.  MULTIPLE LISTING SERVICE  BOX 128, SECHELT, B.C.  COTTAGES ON BEACH - GRANTHAM'S LANDING #2-887  Two cottages on beachfront. Good moorage, swimming and parking. Remarkable degree of privacy without loss of convenience. A  summer house at beach, level, and a year-round rental. $35,000,  half cash. Jack Warn 886-2681 evenings.  ACREAGE - HIGHWAY 101 2#-946  2.3 acres partially cleared. 116' on Highway 101. Fully serviced.  50'x10' mobile home Included. Rent the mobile home and let it  pay for the property. Compare the price of $17,500.   Lee R.  Brown 885-2437 evenings.  COMMERCIAL LOT - MADEIRA PARK #2-841  Located on main road Madeira Park, this commercial lot with a  view overlooking Madeira Park. Owner says sell; try your offers to  $9,000 F.P. Pat Murphy 885-9487 evenings.  SELMA PARK VIEW #2-976  Well off highway with exceptional view. This extra large corner  lot (103'xl35') Is bound by three roads.  Partly wooded,  partly  cleared, hydro and water available. Drive up Nestman Road to  the "Sign of the Realtor".  Bob Kent 885-9461  evenings.  TUWANEK - PRETTY LOT #2-890  This lot is 79'xl53', water to lot line, some nice trees. Hydro Is  in three lots away. Unique property could be beauty spot to owner  with vision. Priced at $5,500, cash required $2,600;. owner will  consider reasonable offers. Peter Smith 885-9463 evenings.  VACATION COTTAGE - REDROOFFS #2-821  Snug vacation cottage on large treed lot, ideal spot for future retirement. Hydro and phone Installed. Furniture Included os viewed.  Move In for only $9,750 cosh. Don Hadden 885-9504 evenings.  GIBSONS RURAL - ECONOMY AND RELAXATION #2-985  Unusually attractive 2 bedroom mobile home on permanent foundation. Carport, patio, storage building, root cellar. Excellent well.  Green thumbers will delight In the level, well developd garden and  grounds. Choice property for retireds. A delight to show. F.P.  $27,500.. C. R.Gathercolo 886-2785.  EWART McMYNN  REALTY AND INSURANCE  Multiple Listings Service  Box 238, Gibsons, B.C.  NOTARY PUBLIC ��� PHONE 886-2248  GIBSONS RURAL ��� 2V4 acres o. good garden soil.  Mobile homo only one year old. Family room added,  utility room and smpll green house, also tool shed.  Full prlco $36,000.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� between 4 or 5 acros, below tho  highway. Level acreage with vlow. Full prico $16,000.  Own torms.  VIEW HOME - WEST SECHELT #2-984  NHA built, fireplace In living room, hardwood floors most rooms.  Three bedrooms on main floor, plus several more (and another  bathroom) bolow. Bio lot, moro than one acre. $49,500 F.P. Jack  White 886-2935 evenings.  2 BEDROMM HOME - FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD #2-972  This lovely homo Is located on a park-llko large) level lot, with garage and a small workshop. One block away from gov't wharf In a  well-protected area of Pender Harbour. $10,000 down to F.P. of  $32,000, balance over 15 year* at 9% Interest. Pat Murphy 085-  9487 evenings.  Mi ACRE - REDROOFFS #2-965  Beautifully treed lovol lot In quiet holiday area. Buy now when  prlco la low and watch your monoy grow when services are availablo. Qffers on $5,000. Leo R. Brown 885-2437 evenings.  1 ACRE - WILSON CREEK #2-981  Privacy of the woods, yot easy and closo to Villago. Hydro, well on  proporty, regional water possible. $10,000 for a full aero, com-,  pare to |ust tho prlco or a good lot. Only $2,500...down. Potor  Smith 005-9463 ovonlngs.  HORSE LOVERS OR P , / #2-971  Two only 5 aero blocks, must bo sold together. About AVu acrws  under power line can bo used for agricultural purposes, Good dirt  road to tho property. Ideal for tho person who wishes to keen a  horsp. Lots of old roods to rido upon. F.P. $20,000. Bob Kent  005-9461 evenings.  3 BEDROOM HOME - DAVIS BAY #2-931  Three bedroom home In popular area. Situated on quiot streot.  Must bo seen. F.P. $25,000. Leo R. Brown 885-2437 evenings.  RENOVATED - REVENUE - REASONABLY PRICED #2-953  Spacious, bright llvlngroom (flno southerly view), handy kitchen,  two bedrooms PLUS self-contained basement suite with private  ontranco.  Worth  Investigating.  F.P.  $26,000. C.  R.  Gathercole  886-2765.  COUNTRY ACREAGE #2-772  Tho full prlco for this quiet country % aero Is only $10,900. This  proporty has q year-round stream, only short distance to easy  access waterfront. Lo^ slxe Is roughly 100'x300', hydro and city  water availablo. Bob Kent 885-9461 evenings.  TUWANEK HOLIDAY RETREAT  Mobile homes permitted, A goorf  lot for capital  $6,000. C.R. Gathercole 806-2705.  #2-973  Investment at  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� ono cleared building lot, 60' x  130' ,very good view. Full prico $16,000.  Also corner lot ready for building, full price $10,950.  LISTINGS   WANTED  Member Vancouver Real Estate Board  RON McSAVANEY 886-9696       WALLY PETERSON 006-2077  ����������<�����. .fVw +m yw  *'^ .����^p,'*i'*r����i^.'i''r^  FARMLAND WITH BARN - GIBSONS RURAL #2-903  Ton acros of flood farmland with large barn that might fill many  functions, Woil screened houso site behind gfovo of troes. $40,000  full prlco, somo terms. Jack Warn 886-2601 evenings.  2 BEDROOM*HOME - TUWANEK  #2-929  This homo has somo vlow of the Porpolso Bay Inlot plus all city  amenities. Nicely treed. $10,000 down to F,f\ of $25,000, Pat  Murphy 8-5-9407 evenings.  LARGE VIEW LOT - SELMA PARK #2-977  Exceptional view of Gulf, lot Is 1OO'x20O;. Solid, oldor 2 bedroom  Iwme, brick flroploco, riood condition, requires paint, now electric  service and new plumbing fixtures, Plenty of room for second  house on this nicely treed lot, live In ono. rent one. Prlco firm  at $20,000. Peter Smith 803-9463 evenings.  SECHELT - 2 BEDROOM HOME #2-900  This   well-built  ono  year  old   home conveniently   located   near  school, park and shopping center. Full basement with two finished rooms.  A nlco cornor lovol lot. F.P.   $35,000.  Pat Murphy  005-9487 evenings.  CEDAR COTTAGE - SUMMER HOME AREA #2-950  $16,500 full anklng prlco, $10,0,00 down, assume mortgage for  balance. Walk In���lovely Cedar scent In this good all cedar two-  bedroom cottage, plus kitchen, living room and washroom. Solo  includes /furnishings, with electric range, fridge, wood heater.  Hydro ond water, outdoor chemical toilet, You will lovo tho water  view, and so close to boat launch and boach at Tuwanek, Petor  Smith 005-9463 evenings.  CLEARED ACREAGE - HALL ROAD  #2-039  TUWANEK -,.47 ACRE  Partially floored   lot   in  julet  yacatlon  area.   Two  ltreams. Full |irlco  $7,900.  Leo R,  Brtyvn 005-2437  #2-960  year-round  evenings.  Vory closo to Roberts Creek store etc, handy to schools ond other  amenities, hydro and regional water available, uncleared iwcjd  allowance on one sldo, this lovel land hos good potential for  possible mobile homo pork. Only $10,000 for 2% acres, possibly  ' some terms. Jack Whlto B06-29135 evenings.  T  >  *   <  FRANCIS PENINSULA  Very attractive and private, approx. 180' waterfrorff on two lots  consisting of:  (a) Approx. 125' waterfront lot with large 3 BR architect designed home on three levels���oil furnace, double plumbing, two fire-  .places, very large and well designed kitchen, sundeck, living room, den or rec: room* two utility rooms and lots of  extras. Studio with skylight on upper level. Green house, fishpond,  landscaped grounds.  (b) Adjoining 55' waterfront lot with' cobin. ond floot. ���'������.:.���  These two properties ore for sole jointly for $79,500.  McNUTT BAY 7. 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 boot-and 9% hp motor. Numerous tools included, 2 winches, pipe dies, chair, saw, oil pumps, dolly, ladder,  jack, lawn mower, electric grinder, blocks and wire rigging, hand  tools, etc. Also yeor's supply of diesel, fuel and wood on hand.  Water or float plane access only. $45,000 cash.  MADEIRA PARK STORE  Busy general store, barber shop and adjoining two-bedroom owner's home in centre of shopping area at Madeira Pork. Approx.  100 ft. frontage on Madeira Pork Rood ond 100' frontage on  Highway 101 - o choice property, containing 1.09 acres. $50,000  plus stock (approx. $12,000).  MARINA & BOATYARD  2.21 acres in Madeira Park with 180' waterfront boat launching  ramp partially built, floats, boot shop 24'x50' with all necessary  heavy shop equipment, marine ways 35 ton capacity with 2 carriages, foreshore lease. 4 BR home, new 1970. $105,000.  CLAY'S MADEIRA MARINA  Approx. 3 acres on 250 feet choice woterfront in Madeira Park.  30'x80' concrete shop building with repair facilities, display and  soles room, office, stockroom. Seven motel units, owners 2 BR  home, facilities for 40 to 50 camper and trailer units, five rental  boats and motors, launching ramp, floats, foreshore lease. Large  up-to-date stock of boats, motors, parts and marine hardware.  Evinrude ond other franchises. Going concern. To view by appointment only. $250,000 plus cash for stock.  y y    PENDER HARBOUR  151' choice waterfront with dock ond float Garden Boy Estates.  Very fine 3 BR home with double plumbing, fireplace, wall-to-  wall shag carpeting, all colored appliances. Sundeck off two levels.  Plus self-contained 1 BR suite in basement with all appliances,  patio off suite. Separate garage and workshop.. Sweeping view of  harbor. $85,000. Could also be purchased fully furnished, including two boots.  MADEIRA PARK  1.2 acres private peninsula, nicely treed ond level, at end of Gonzales Road. Approx.' 800' waterfront'���- could possibly be developed as motel, camper/trailer site. Only a few hundred feet from  Ppst Office, school dnd shopping centre. $65,000.  GUNBOAT BAY  675'   very   choice   waterfront.   Approx.    15   acres   of   privacy,  beautifully treed. Southern exposure. Woter access only. $90,000.  MADEIRA PARK SUBDIVISION  Serviced with water and hydro, close to elementary school, stores,,  gov't wharf and post office:  Lot 46���approx. 1 acre, good view, 250' road frontage, $8,900.  Lot 48���exceptional view, 98'xl71', $8,000 cash.  Lot 70���some view, rough driveway In, $7,000.  Lot  11���view lot,  88'xl61',  rough driveway In.  building site  cleared. $8,500 cash.  ROALCOGOR RANCH AT PENDER HARBOUR  Approx. 26-acre ranch on Garden Bay Road with approx. 15 acres  fenced and seeded. Near new 31 x55' barn, shed, rodeo pens, viewing stand and concession stand. Older 2 BR house, fruit trees, two  year-round streams through property. $75)000.  SINCLAIR BAY ROAD  Largo treed lots, 100' by approx. 235'. Close to stores post office,  marinas and government wharf. $6,000 ond $8,000.  WATERFRONT HOME - MADEIRA PARK  Furnished home on  52  foot  waterfront.  Main  floor' has  large  living room-kitchen, ono 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 acres with  1,800 ft. of  tidal waterfront, highway frontage. $95,000.  MADEIRA PARK  One BR homo on fairly level lot, living room with attractive flro-  placo and slidlnp glass doors to patio, kitchen, bathroom with  shower, electric heat; Close to school. Post Offlco and shopping.  $17,600.  7 ISLES MOBILE HOME PARK  Approx. 3 acres of view proporty with  10 trailer spaces ready.  Monthly rental  $60 per space.  Plenty of room  for expansion.  $60,000.  FRANCIS PENINSULA  2 BR home on 103' watorfront lot. Has oil furnace, natural wood  finish In living room, view of harbour and Gulf. Sheltered deep  water moorage. $38,000.  VIEW LOTS ��� GARDEN BAY ESTATES  In a beautiful setting, serviced with paved road, wator and hydio.  Public access to waterfront. Close to "stores,  marinos ond post  office. $6,000 to $10,000.  7 ISLES RESTAURANT AND DRIVE-IN  Clean ond woll equipped business, complete with licensed dining  room, drlvo-ln toko out service, 3 BR suite for operator. 5-yoar  lease available. Located on  tho waterfront  and Highway   101.  Shows oxcollont return on full price of $25,000 plus stock.  SECRET COVE AREA  160 acros of fairly level jand obove Ihe highway - roads and trails  throughout. IfGQ.OOu,  CALL OLLI OR JEAN SLADEY  iilissiiiiii  REALTY LTD.  Madeira Park, B.C.  Phono Pender Harbdur 883-2233  T  -i ���,,._-  \ .  ��  /fl  V  A  /  \  !> .  V  AUTOS/TRUCKS (Cont.)       MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)       MOBILE HOMES (Cont.)      , LIVESTOCK (Continued)        FOR SALE  LOCAL resident desires to  purchase car or station  wagon. Condition vital, age  secondary. Cash. Phone 885-  2463. 3189-44  1961 CHEV standard. 6 cylinder, black-2 door. Clean runs  .well,, make an offer.  Phone  888-2764.  8193-43  1965   VAUXHAJLL   Envoy,   4  cylinder,    standard, , nicely  kept. $365. Marlene 886-7858.   2576-43  1953    CHRYSLER,    excellent  running  order,   new  paint  lob.   $400.  Phone  John  885-  9942. 3205-43  MOTORCYCLES  1972 HONDA 70 c.e, like new.  Only 900 miles. Paul 886-  7057. 2575-43  MOBILE HOMES  RENT TO OWN  Why not use your rent payments to'own your own 2 or  3   bedroom home?   No down  payment necessary (O.A.C.)  FOR EXAMPLE:  New 12'x64' 3 BEDROOM  $8450   F.P.  REGAL MOBILE   *  HOMES LTD.  6655 Kingsway, South Burnaby  Phone  885-2246  Motor Dealer License No. 2240  9414-tfn  H  BRAND1 NEW 68'xl2'  MUNDAY.U_ADER  3 bedrm., shag carpet,vin M.B.  and. L.Rh  frost free  fridge,  42'x8* MOBILE .home, sun  deck and skirted, furnished.  Set up in- mobile park by sea  shore, $3500. Phone 886-9541  or  886-7023.   ; .   >       3137-44  5 YEAR old maren$175. Phone  883-2341  3111-43  LOST  stove and deluxe furnishings..  F17   WINNEBAGO,   lots   of  Fully furnished, delivered and  set up, all taxes included  $13,700.  - Copping's   ^  CAR   TOWN  Sales Ltd.  Sunshine Coast Hwy., Sechelt  '.'across fron> Benner*."  , Tel. 885-2205  Dealer Licence number D-4201    9440-43  NEW 12'x66' Embassy 3 bedrooms, utility room, shag  carpet in living room and  master bedroom. De-luxe  range,'2 door, frost free fridge,  washer and dryer, fully furnished.- Delivered and set up  for $12800. Can be seen at  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park,  fly. 101, Gibsons. Dealer No.  65573. 2943-tfn  TRAILER space available, all  services. Ayers Mobile Home  Park, West Sechelt., Ph. 885-  2375. 863-tfn  _____>���_���_     II   -I     I   W^W_.II����� ���    ���    ������    ������   ������������.������Mil        . ������ ��� _���__���-     _  16-FOOT    Aristocrat    Hilirie;  ^overhead bunk, flush toilet,  extras,  7063. .  $8000.  Phone   886-  3116-44  2  BEDROOM  Mobile  Home,  furnished with washer, $9000  or best offer. Phone 886-7513.  .  3145-43  AMBASSADOR��� Luxury living, spacious 12'x66', 3 bedrooms, en suite plumbing.  Beautiful moulded fibre glass  tub and shower. Deluxe avocado range, 2 door frost free  fridge. Built in dish washer,  matching washer and dryer.  Raised living room with elec.  fireplace. Tastefully decorated  in deluxe Spanish furniture.  Open for viewing at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. R.R.x 2  Gibsons. 3206-tfn  SMALL black binoculars lost  by vistors to Greenall home  during Aug. 4-17--between  Welcome Beach and Duck  rock. Small reward. Ph. collect 594-0634. 3184-43  .CHILD'S brown Indian sweater, size 2. Chapman Creek  by bridge. Phone Wilson  Creek Day Care Center 885-  2721. 2570-43  WIRE Fox Terrier around  Gibson3, white with black  patches, answers to Kippy.  886-9265. 2579-43  HAPPY ADS  10c word cash with order.  Minimum 20 words ($2)  FIREPLACE   wood   for , sale.  Alder, maple and fir. Phone  833-2417.       1149-tfn  SINGLE bed, spring filled mattress,- $25.  Phone  evenings,  FOR SALE (Continued)       - -  10'  PLYWOOD    trailer, with  bed,   propane    stove,  table  and storage space,  $350.  Ph.  886-2593.  3063-43  886.9952.  T  2557-43  THE  BARGAIN CENTRE  Used Furniture and Household  -. Goods  Bought -  Sold -  Traded  Sechelt 885-9848  9429-tfn  HAMMOND organ, ^re-set  model A-100, full 5 ./octave  double keyboard and 2/octave  base pedals, firm cash price  $2900. Phone-886-2563 or 886-  7551,-7 ~-   3010-41  1 NORTHILL Anchor 8R $50;  1 babbit anchor 56 lbs., $50;��  1 8'x54" fibreglass d��ngy, $80;  1500 gallon steel ^tank, Vi"  material, $200, good condition.  Phone  883-2607. 3113-44  1  the Peninsula Timet,,Wednesday, Sept. 19,1973���Page S  FOR SALE (Continued) FOR SALE (Continued)  5 PIECE dinette suite, swivel  chairs, bed chesterfield, large  3 piece sect suite, T.V. reclin-  er, trilamps, odd table and  chairs, camp cot and mattress.  Phone 886-2794. 3202-43  Special rate $3.00 per month for  2-line listings in this classification.  Cash with order only.  Extra  Une-,   $1.50 Per  Month.  PENINSULA    Times:   -Phone  Sechelt    885-2635    or    885-  Send a Happy Ad to someone with  Congratulations, Birthday or Anniversary Greetings, Good Wishes,  Hots Off . . . anything thot will be  >v      o Happy Message!:"        >  furnace, $-way power brbUer .9654. Gibsons office: 886-2121.  oven, ice box, excellent condi.  tion $1��300. Can be seen at  Coho Marina, Madeira Park.  Owner 224-7454, Vancouver.  3142-44  LIVESTOCK  PENDER HAR.B0UR REALTY UD.  (ON HIGHWAY 101 AT FRANCIS PENINSULA ROAD)  Real Estate & Insurance  PENDER HARBOUR ��� EGMONT ��� EARL COVE  ELBOW ROOM ��� Pretty 2 bedroom (room for more)  home on over 3 wooded acres. Good buy at $32,500.  MODEST HOME ���- near Madeira Pork. 2 bedrooms,  full basement, a good family home for only $23,500.  SEVERAL LOTS ��� some with view, some with services, prices from $6,000 to $9,000.  PERFECT MOORAGE -��� Ideal 2 bedroom summer  cottage (small) on approx. V acre waterfront lot on  Francis Peninsula. F.P. $30,000.  ACREAGE���20 acres, Kleindale area, gravel deposits, mostly level land. F.P. $30,000.  TWO MODERN HOMES ��� on 1 large lot ~- can be  subdivided or would make excellent investment. Just  $63,000 F.P.  v  PHONE 883-2794  ��� WE NEED LISTINGS ��� ���  John Breen       Archie Brayton      Jock Hermon  883-9978 883-9926 883-2745  % QUARTER horse and %  Apaloosa Sorrel gelding, six*  years old, sired by King Canuck, $300. Welsh cross Arab  pinto gelding, .13 years old,  gentle and spirited, exc. games  horse, exper, rider $200. Ph.  886-2617. ,   2524-43  WILL  butcher,   dress  or cut  your  meat  or  game,   your  place or mine. Phone 883-9045.  .   3043-tfn  2 HORSE trailer for rent. Ph.  885-9927. 3050-tfri  FEED, SEEDS -  FENCING, FERTILIZER  Buckerfield's  Horse,  Chicken  Hog   _.   Cattle Feeds,  Purina Products  QUALITY FARM SUPPLY  R.R. 1,    Gibsons  Open: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Tuesday to Saturday  One  mile south of Sunshine  Coast Highway  Pratt Road 886-7527  ���              9292-tfn  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  5-YEAR-OLD   pony   for  sale,  offers. Phone 885-9948.  3135-44  SHETLAND mare, 7 years old,  $75; also saddle, $40. Phone  885-9349. 3185-43  NICE to have you home, Jane  Drury, after that long hospital stay. Keep all your chins  up! Your friends.  'PETS,  FREE kittens. Phone 886-9191.  2547-43  WANTED���Part Persian (part  Manx  if possible),   tortoise  shell kitten. 885-2684.   3146-45  NEWFOUNDLAND registered  20 months old male dog.  Beautiful pal for retired couple, needs a more permanent  home in rural area, near the  water. Friend for life. Present  owners travelling and "Black  Banjo" deserves a settled  home, $200. Write Box 124,  Maderia Park. 3210-43  HOMES needed for cats and  kittens, moving. Phone'885-  2388 evenings. 3203-45  BLACK male "Poodle puppy,  5  months  old,  innoculated.  Phone 885-9797. 3211-45  MORTGAGES  1st AND 2nd MORTGAGES  Residential  -  Commercial  Recreational  All types of real estate financing including builders loans.  Fast appraisal service.  ACADIAN MORTGAGE  CORP. LTD.  2438  Marine  Drive,  "   '   West Vancouver, B.C.  Phone 926-3256  8227-tfn  MEMBER OF  MULTIPLE LISTING  SERVICE >  BOX 769, SECHELT, B.C  k  Pncoalt ESTATES LTD.  ^^^Hw.ESTATES LT-W��_��  REAL ESTATE  PHONE 885-2241  GIBSONS  KING ROAD ACREAGE  5 acres with 183 feet of frontage by ,1220 deep. Lots of trees,  very secluded, power close by. F.P. > 14,900. Coll Jack or Stan  Anderson.     SELMA PARK   VIEW LOTS  3 side by side���80'x125', each only $7,950. Call Len or Suzonne  Von Egmond.       DAVIS BAY    ���   NEW HOUSE  2 bedrooms on main floor, wall-to-woll corpets, fireplace, sundeck  and carport. Full bath on lower floor. Sliding doors to cement  patio. Ideal for In-law suite. Treed view lot. F.P. $35,900. Coll  Jack or Stan Anderson.  4 BEDROOM VIEW HOME  Woll-to-wall carpets throughout. Two sets of bathroom plumbing  plus full basement. Corner lot. Sundeck. F.P, $37,900. Call Jack  or Stan Anderson.  PARTIALLY FINISHED HOME  Excellent lot. Close to beach and all facilities. School only 2 blocks  Full basement. F.P. $26,500. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  ROBERTS CREEK   LOWER ROAD LOT  1 lot left on Lower Road, Irregular shape with large trees and a  creek. Full price $5,200. Call Stan or Jack Anderson.     REDROOFFS ROAD AND AREA    NEW VIEW HOME  Excellent view, 3 BR home with f (replace, wall-to-wall carpets, 1 %  baths, full basement, double carport and large sundeck. Full prlco  $ .3,900. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  REVENUE  Duplex on view lot. $270 per month for both suites. Only one block  to beach. Fireplace In main floor suite. Full price $38,000. Coll  Ston or Jack Anderson.  RECREATIONl LOT  REDROOFFS ROAD - Treed,.with approx. 80 ft. frontage by 274  ft, deep. Paved road. Secluded area. F.P. $6,250. Call Jack or  Ston Anderson.    PENDER HARBOUR   SECHELT AND AREA  SECHELT WATERFRONT  Extra larqo modern homo plus 2 BR rental cottage. Many deluxe  features. Hugo stone fireplace In view living room. 3 bedrooms, 2  full bathrooms, large recreation room wllh fireplace. Wharf and  floats. Commercial property. Level beach, boat launching. Full  price $76,500, Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  TRAILER LOT  75x150 ft. Shade, trees, power tk water. Paved road. F.P. $8,750.  Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  800' WATERFRONT ACREAGE  Southern exposure. Protected deep water moorage for fishing and  boating whllo the rest of tho family en|oy swimming and plcnlclng  on the pebble beach ond beautiful park-like upland. Excellent for  group Investment or subdivision. F.P. $110,000. Call Ray Fitch.  EGMONT - RETIREMENT COTTAGE  WATERFRONT   LOT.   Fantastic   view.   Year-round   deep   water  moorage and fishing. Three bedroom, fully serviced home. Terms  available. Full price $30,00,0, Call Ray Fitch.  'garden BAY  Largo nicely treed lot. Southern exposure. Panoramic view. Fully  serviced F.P. $11,000, low down payment, low Interest on balance.  Call Ray Fitch.  SECHELTi VILLAGE  3 bedroom house with den, half basement, two fireplaces, wall-to-  wall carpet in large living room, located on large corner lot In  central location. Utility room and double carport, F.P.  $41,500.  Call Jock or Stan Anderson.  MADEIRA PARK  Approx. 15 acres, view property, partially cleared, Would make an  excellent subdivision. Call Roy Fitch.  WEST SECHELT SEA VIEW  1100 sq. ft., full basement, wall-to-wall, fireplace, carport, basement, R1  for extra rooms and plumbing,' Largo ravine lot, close  to beach. F.P. $36,250. Call Jack or Stan Anderson.  WEST SECHELT VIEW  Troed vlow lot with services available. This lot Is zoned for mobile  homes. One block off highway. Full prlco $7,500. Call Stan or  Jack Anderson.  1 ACRE VIEW  Large, rugged lot In West Sechelt with Water and power: only  steps lo beach. Small cabin. Many largo trees. F.P. $10,500. Coll  Jack or Stan Anderson.  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES:  Sunshine Coast - Family Market  Building, property and equipment. Going concern, Yeor-round  trade. Grossing $83,000 per year. Comfortable living quarters.  Close to beach, Ideal family business. Full prICe $54,400, Good  terms ~���7%. Call Jack or Ston Anderson.  Sunshlno Coast - Business Block  3 self-contqlned suites. Dry cleaning plant, coffee shop and  pool hall. Caretaker'��� quarters, Fully equipped. Located on  main street with view of ocean from second floor, Grossing opprox. $80,000. Ideal for family or partners. Steady year-round  business. Owner retiring.  F.P. $139,000. Call Jock or Stan  Anderson. .  Davo Roberts  Eves. Phone 805-9785  Len or Suzanne Van Egmond  "1-960-  Roy Fitch  Phone 005-2241  Eves. Phono 005-9683  VANCOUVER DIRECT LINE MU5-5544  SEE. US AT OUR OFFICE ACROSS FROM SECHELT BUS DEPOT  ai*JuiABiJ:,ii_��l:al]iin.j;liiillTf!iilMiiMyi3a  Jack or Stan Anderson  Eves, phono 085^2053 or 005-2385  TT  CHARLES ENGLISH LTD.  REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE  NOTARY PUBLIC AND APPRAISALS  Gibsons, B.C.     . .   886-2481  PHONE TOLL FREE: 687-6445  WEST SECHELT ������- Are you thinking of buying a mobile home and a lot? Try this deluxe 12'x66' Glendale  trailer oh approved lot installation. Al^ services pro-  vided. Cleared. Nice view. $ 17,800.  GIBSONS VILLAGE ��� 2 view lots, extra big, Winn  . Road, each $8,000. Terms.  DUPLEX���Wqnt'to.live ina one or two-bedroom home  practically free, then see one of these duplexes situated in Gibsons, one block from the ocean. Large landscaped Idt with ocean view. Make an appointment to  view.  SARGENT ROAD ��� 2 bedroom home on view'lot With  full basement,  rec. room and two more bedrooms.  Double plumbing and two fireplaces.  Ideal  family  home. $33,600. ���*'"  GOWER POINT ��� Large waterfront lot on Beach  Esplanade. 110 ft. frontage and wider in the rear  '������."    $25,000. ���...*.  ROBERTS CREEK ��� 3 bedroom home, 6.5 acres,  creek, 1 block from beach, on bus line. All services.  $44,500.   .  HANSON ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK  corner lot. $7,700.  cleared 2 acre  GIBSONS VILLAGE -��� new 3 tddroom home. Large  kitchen and cupboard area. 1 Vz baths. Close to school  and shopping, $28,900.  OAK table, extra large, $150.  Ph. 885-9992. - 3147-43  1971 21" B-W RCA Victor  Deluxe T.V., instant-on, $75;  2 Blackwood Windsor antique  chaiirs, $35 ea,; e&ec-flrypan,  $10; barbecue tools; various  curtains; oddments. Ph. 885-  9043.      3148-45  283 CHEVROLET V-8 engine  in good shape. Phone 885-  2190. 3150-45  KLIRA 12 string quitar, $125;  Mandolin, $25; also wanted  any   color   scraps   of   carpet  ends. Ph. 885-9305.       3183-43  KENMORE    spindry    washer  and small oil heater. Phone  886-7078. . 3186-43  McCLARY 30 inch electric  rangs, $93. Phone 885-2035.   3188-43  THREE-TON  dump;  797  Mc-  Culloch,   new  chain;   Canadian 280, 2 bars, $600  all or  part,   offers.   End   df   Brooks  RUMMAGE SALE  AT SUNSHINE SCHOOL,  GIBSONS"     ���  ,  THURSDAY, SEPT. 20  9 A.M.    ,'��������  Mostly - Children's Clothes  9437 43  Road, Halfmoon Bay.   3200-43  AUTO,   washer  G.E.,   1  year  old, $150; B/W T.V., French  Prov.,    $75;    Phone.   886-7607  evenings. 3190-43  GORGEOUS mahogany table,  regency design, oak lbrary  table, mirrors, large living  room chairs, rocking chair,  cedar, chest, hammock. Fair  ���prices.  Ph.   885-9678.    3195-43  1%   YEAR   old   top   quality  portable   dishwasher,   hardwood   top,   coppertone,   $275,  Phone 885-2020. 3196-43  FORD V/13  Skidder,. hyd-plic  steering, angle blade. lO.OOx-  20 tires, 2 drum winch, $600.  Phone 885-2434. 3198-43  DOUBLE set of Gretsch and  Rodgers drums, Zildjin cymbals,   fibre   cases,   all   accessories  Ph.   886-9519.    2573-43  AVON Calling, West Sechelt.  Phone Nora 885-9550.  3207-45  COAST Trading ,Co. Gift and  Craft Shop, Roberts- Creek/  B.C. Pottery, clothing, jewellery, candles and leatnerwork.   A  ~ 2765-44  FURNACES���Coleman  floor,"  $50; Duotherm, 50,000 B.T.U. .  $100; 280,000 B.T.U. forced air,  fully  automatic, $250.  Phone  336-7629. 2578-43  WANTED TO BUY  WATERFRONT lot preferably  level or gentle slope,. Red-  roofs to Roberts Creek area.  Principles please phone 112-  943-4454.      2525-43  MARINE  band radio? Phone  886-2580 or 885-9654.  3208-43  TENDERS  ". ^   BRITISH COLUMBIA HYDRO  AND   P^OWER   AUTHORITY  CORRECTION TO TENDER  to Remove debris in a boom  at   Clowhom  Falls  dam; site.  Reference number should have  read: CQ 8404; Closing Date:  October'3, 1973. y  Sealed tenders clearly marked  ��as above-referenced will be  received In Room 1056, B.G.  Hydro and Power Authority -  Bldg., 970 Burrard Street,  Vancouver 1, B.C., until 11:00 _  'A.M. local time, October 3,  1973.  Details mayVbe obtained from  10th floor, 970 Burrard Street,  Vancouver 1, B.C., telephone  683-8711, Local 2577.  9443-pvib. September 19, 1973.  LEGAL NOTICES  SUNSHINE COAST  CONSTRUCTION &  SUNCOAST ESTATES LTD.  Hereby  wish   to  inform   our  clients and suppliers that  PETER HOEMBERG   ;/, .  is no longer associated with us  in any way.  9441-43  TO SELL/RENT. SWAP. BOY  USE TIMES ADBRIEFS  DON SUTHERLAND  Latest addition to the sales  staff of Charles English  Realty Ltd., Gibsons, is Don  Sutherland. Former pilot for  Tyee Airways, Don hopes to  continue, .association with  clients by serving their Real  Estate needs in Gibsons and  Sechelt. Married to wife Rene with four children, John,  Suzanne, Moira _ Jennifer.  LISTINGS     WANTED  K. A. Crosby 886-2098  Mike Blaney 886-7436  J. Visser 886-2531  Don Sutherland 885-9362  GIVE YOUR LANDLORD WHAT HE DESERVES  30 Days Notice  SWPNGM!.^:  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 HOIS LID.  5912 Kingsway, BURNABY ,B.C.  Dealer Lie. No. Dl 21  MAXIMUM  when you dial yourself  between 11 p.m. and 8 a.m.  IMPORTANT  In exchanges where DDD Is not yet availablo calls that could otherwisq  be dialed direct will be handled by the operator at the customer dialed rate.  This rate does not apply to operator handled calls. ** *% y-r-/   *    / '  i!,  \ \  '\   v  .  ' XaaAAaaXXaX'X^  x>':xax  yiyyaa :-  ''"O'OT.;;  Xa)Ma  '���'A-:-'- ������'..���  X'XXXX-,  -.'    '. '   ^ ^     V  '-:\  XXA  I"7c"yr   ^  A-Amm  x:  S  ���>"'���:  77-  ���������#;*  V  71!  77x  The Peninsula Times .<..   Wednesday, September 19, 1973  i���r  _,���^  nieredt fo   vi/pmen  Edited by Joan Proctor - 886-2073    7  PATTEWOFTHE WEEK:  Members reminded  Pender Aux  Carnival slated for Oct. 27  they foretellan excellent opportunity ti>  do some early Christmas shopping, while  helping a worthwhile cause.' .  FUNDS FOR medical aid to Vietnam   Sandra   Simpson. F u n.d s  were raised by a dance and car wash  sponsored by St. Mary's Hospital employees. Here, Lorraine Gavin, left,  president; of Hospital Employees  Union 180 hands a cheque for $306 to  amount pf $166 from the same events  were given to Sechelt and District  Retarded Children's Association last  week.  Parents protest overcrowding . .  9  slated for Langdale  UNDER pressure from almost 30 parents  who had crowded into the Sechelt  school district offices Sept. 13, the board  agreed to hire an additional kindergarten  teacher and start a class at Langdale.  The.parents submitted a.48-signature  pefttiipmtdHru^  ^-b^aed?' coiiditidh- at?thfe;^ist_a^kihM;-  dergarten in Gibsons.  _ Superintendent   Roland   Hanna   told  petitioners that he supported the move  educationally, but "there is no equipment  at Langdale and this is estimated to cost'  around $1200."  He also pinpointed the problem of  transporting kindergarten pupils to Langdale.  "The children can get a ride on the  school bus if there is space on it," he  said.  Hanna noted that the provincial government was conducting a survey into the  number of additional buses that would  be required if kindergarten was made  compulsory.  Dave Remple, principal of Gibsons Elemental^., where present kindergarten  classes are held, denied that the classrooms were overcrowded.  ���He pointed out that the 88 pupils attending kindergarten were taught in a  double classroom with a divider. Two  teachers taught two classes each day,  making for a class size below the department of education maximum.  Spokesman for the petitioners, Ray  Machon, felt a divider between two classes was insufficient.  "If there is a distraction on one side  of the divider, all the children are distracted," he said. "And the teacher's attention is spread too thin.  "A divider means nothing. It is the  same as teaching a class of double the  sire."  Mrs., Fay Blrkln, a kindergarten teacher In Gibsons, said staff would be  spread even thinner If a Langdale class  was started.  " "We would have to travel between  Gibsons .and Langdale.. nnd we wouldn't  be able to take advnntogo of duplication of work," she said.  Machon said that no additional travelling would bo necessnry. "Our intention is that the board hires another teacher."  ��� '.Trustee  Bill   Nimmo saw   no  reason  Why a class should not be Instituted at  Langdale "if we can come up with the  accommodation."  Secretary-treas. J. S. Metzler said financing for a Langdale class would have  to come out of the district's reserve ac-  . count "ii we can find anything", in view  -jjf .the., Elphinstone crisis.    .    y-'''-'-^d;'L-Mich6hii!-"_^--'ai-a is growing  in leaps and bounds and we will have  to look at the kindergarten situation  now.'  lie requested the.board to give serious consideration to hiring another teacher for a Langdale kindergarten.  Nimmo countered: "The area might  be growing by leaps and bounds, but ev-  k eryhody must be keeping the balance  with the birth control piU because the  school population isn't leaping and bounding."  On the motion of Trustee Pat Murphy,  the board agreed to hire a half-time teacher and institute a kindergarten class  at Langdale.  The petitioners left jubilantly.  <    Under other business, trustees agreed  to hire a remedial teacher for the Sechelt elementary schools.  Previously, the Department of Indian  Affairs employed a remedial teacher, but  it recently withdrew from the program.  Hanna said it was unlikely that the  DIA would be willing to share the cost  of a replacement, "but I'll try."  Joan Rigby was appointed returning  officer for the school board election Nov.  17. Nominatidns close Oct. 29.  This year, five seats will open. Chairman Agnes Labonte, the Gibsons; village  representative, will defend her seat along  with area B trustees Bill Nimmo, Joe  Horvath and John McLeod.   ���  Mrs. Labonte suggested a review of  parking restrictions outside Gibsons Elementary School. At present, tho area is  designated 'no parking1, although parents  are permitted to wait for their children.  The board wished "all success" to 17  Elphlnstone Secondary School students  who will leave for Quebec soon on a  week-long exchange trip. Hanna noted  that the students had earned $1700 qver  the summer townrds the trip nnd n $3200  government grant was being held in  trust.  Blood donors clinic  planned for Oct. 2  ROBERTS CREEK���At the recent Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary Meeting members were told a blood donors  clinic Will be held October 2 at St. Mary's  Hospital. Donors are urgently needed.  For more information, those interested  can contact Mrs. Neva Newman, convener.  Twenty-six ladies were present as the.  auxiliary welcomed new member, Mrs.  Cory Ross, and got their fall season off  to a good start. ���  Mrs. Edith Fraser will be the delegate  to the October convention in Vancouver.  The   auxiliaries  annual  coffee  party  will be Nov. 30.  All are invited to attend the friendship tea to be hosted this year by Port  Mellon Auxiliary on Wednesday Sept. 26  in the United Church Hall, Gibsons.  oo The next" meeting of the .group, will  i be October 1 at St. Aidah's on Hall R6a_,  Roberts Creek, at 7:30 p.m.  ^VALUABLE COUPON'  Clip this coupon ond save $4.00 on your  next hair coloring or permanent- wave...  SAVE $1.00 on your noxt Shampoo and Sot  CONTINENTAL COIFFURES & BOUTIQUE  Troll Bay Mall, Scchqlt -y. For appointment call 885-2339  CHAHTEMS: LAST CHANCE TO BOOK..  CHRISTMAS FLIGHTS AND RELATIVE FLIGHTS  LONDON from $279.00 HAWAII from $289.00  (Includes Hotel & Airfare)  MEXICO ON SALE ...  I  i Phono your local travel agent- _t:  1 085-2339 or 922-0221  PENDER   HARBOUR���Members^ of   the  Pender Harbour Auxiliary "��� to St.  Mary's Hospital were reminded of the  blood donors clinic at St. Mary's on Tuesday, Oct. 2 from 4 p,m, to 8:30 p.m. 7  The announcement was made at the  auxiliary's meeting Sept. 12. Twenty  four members were present with the  president Mrs. F. Olson" in the ch^air..  Plans for the 1973 Fall Fair and Carnival, to be held on Saturday, Oct. 27,  are well underway. Members are requested to bring all items to' be used at the  carnival, to the next meeting. That is  Wednesday, Oct.��10. Items can also be  left at the home of Mrs. K. Wright in  Garden Bay or at the home of Mrs. F.  Olson, on Bryan Road.  It was with regret that; the members  heard of the resignation of Mrs. Eunice  Porteous, first vice president. Illness prevents her from continuing in-that position. She will be missed. She was an  enthusiastic worker and did an excellent  job as convener of the 1972 fall fair  and carnival. All members hope that her  health will improve steadily.  Mrs7J. Paterson reported on the successful fish "derby, and suggested, that  special thanks be extended to Mr. Lewis  of Irvine's Landing for his assistance. The  derby was worthwhile and members hope  to hold another one next year. ' .  It was reported that the Thrift Shop  and the Mini Thrift-. Shop at the Bill  Browns are thriving. Do donate useful  items. They are always in demand.  Members are invited. to a friendship  tea sponsored by the Port Mellon Auxiliary, from 2 o'clock to 4 o'clock on Sat- ���  urday, Sept, 29. The tea is to be held  in the new United Church Hall at Gibsons. --       .:  The B.C. hospitals' convention is in  October and two delegates will.be needed  from the auxiliary. Do think about this  before the next meeting.  Tea was served by the social conveners, and there was an opportunity  to examine some of the handiwork already completed for i thejall fair. As an  example of what to expect at the"_ai-~~  jimiMiiMiiHiiiiiii-i iiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiimu.iisc.  1 MISS BEE'S 1  j   CARD & GIFT SHOP   j  | Wharf Road .Sechelt-885.9066       _ ��  | P.O. BOX 213 =  E Hallmark-Couth cards and wrappings. J  �� Fine English china cups and saucer*, s  s Boutique items, local artists' paintings. =  Si-H-i.-ii-HiiiiiiiiiiMiiniiiiiiiiuimuimiiiiiiiiiinmiMik"  Pre-natal classes  slated in Gibsons  PRE-NATAL classes will be ffekT Sept.  25 to Oct. 30 on Tuesday evenings  from 7:30 to 9:30 .at the health unit in  Gibsons, said Susan Frizzell, public  health nurse. _.  Newly appointed director of the Coast-  Garibaldi' H e a 11 h Unit, Dr: Alastair  Thores will visit-the area during the first  ���week of October.- y  Dr. Thores has announced the following appointments in tneTGibsons.. office.  Bernice Tyson named half-time nurse  to replace Susan Frizzell who has been  appointed to a full-time position to replace Pat Bawtinheimer who has resigned.  '"���A.: ::���  '>'���������: .-7  This long, elegant skirt is "crocheted from knitting worsted and  could be worked in a variety of  colors.  Warn(ISc  SECHELT  ant  885.9305  For Quick Results  tJse Times Adbriefs  HELP!  WE NEED BOWLERS (MIXED)  FRIDAY NIGHTS - 8:00 P.M.  SECHELT BOWLING ALLEY FOR THE  BALL & CHAIN LEAGUE  CALL 885-9413  /  CLASSES IN  CREATIVE ACTING  Beginning in October at Wilson Creek Day Care Centre  (opposite Elementary School on Davies Bay Road)  Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 8:00 p.m. - Adults  Saturday evening, 8:00 p.m. - Students and . . .  Discussion  & Enrollment/  Saturday,  September 22nd  2:00 JMi. and 8:00 p.m. ���   )  "���_���-.���������--   . ��� ���:���:: ���������: ������,������������   ���  i..    ���. -    ���������    . ���-     ___.   -f  RED&  WHITE  IS TO RES *  .  Local  Lettuce  _ 2 ��� 49'  Cauliflower  Bacon  Fletcher's Campfire  Breakfast Delight  1-lb.  pkg -  1  FOOD  STORES  Local   each  Broccoli  Cross Rib Roasts  Local.  Gov't lmpect_l Grade 'A' Beef  $|.49 L  White  Grapefruit  Peanut Butter  Bologna  Gov't Inspected,  by tho piece   Gov't Inspected Grade 'A' Beef  Trees like Jack plno or lodgepolo pine  need open space to germinate and grow  while others such as black npruco grow  well under shade.  Squirrel, 32 oz.  smooth & crunchy  $1.23  Grope Juice mmt  . olchada 32 ok', can  "l_#  B  Mixed Candies f>@<  Dare V/% t�� 2-lb. bags ...'  wlsP  Cresiiii Pies  Banquet, ..oxen, lomon, 4%  J  ftOC  chocolate, coconut cream ���_    (___ r  Wm'  ' i'     \  Pineapple  ���bob 14 ox. sliced, M   J Sfl-OU  tidbit-, cru.hed ....."P n      1  nstant Coffee   *t45  Maxwell House  6 ok. jjar   'ad's Cookies   $1.09  2-lb. Variety Pock  Fruit Cocktail  2? 69'  t.Mooo:i  STORES  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  September 20-21-22  Ardmona 14 ox.  Wo reserve tha right  to limit quantities.  SECHELT  885-9416  REDfi  KfOoi!;;;^  stores:  \  I , -'Al  \ I l  I)  i     ��  -/--  ' ��r.i  I  ��� .  >/  *  Toeing off  WEDNESDAY, x Sept. -12. was a perfect  "��� day lor the lady golfers who played  their last organized game of the season.  It took the 19th hole to break the.  tie and declare Audrey McKenzie winner of the medal play match.  Second low gross went   to Doreen  Gregory. The Eager Beaver division used  .their handicaps and first low net was  Hazel Wright. Second for low net was  Lucille Muller.  Our- little deer posed beautifully and  let two of the ladies get to within 15  feet to take pictures.', Another visitor  who posed at the same distance was a  baby eagl?.  , A mommy duck and four babies had  their picture taken at the lake. The slate  of new officers and the winners of prizes  will be published after the ladies annual  general meeting and luncheon to be held  Sept 22. .  B.C. IS A  BEAUTIFUL PLACE  * * * *  DON'T M.3SS IT tJP!  ��� >^mmau^0amaimavmmmawma^ama^ma}aiamM^mmaw^^^^^0^ta  Earl Cove situ  i       i y  of sea hunt  EARL'S Cove .will be the site of the  sixth annual specimen hunt sponsored, by the Vancouver Public Aquarium  and the Vanquatics Divers' Club.  The hunt takes place Sunday, Sept.  . 23 with registration starting at 11 a.m.  All qualified divers are eligible and it  is expected that 20 or more volunteers  will participate.  The diving and collecting of specimens is carefully controlled by supervisors and judges provided by the club  and the aquarium in order that specimens  are taken only with respect to the ecology  of the area. '  The area selected this year for the  hunt is a new one from which encouraging reports have been received lately.  Purposes of the hunt are to stock the  aquarium with common fish and invertebrates, to provide competition between  divers and clubs, and to encourage the  proper collection of specimens by' local  divers. y*  -  During the afternoon judges will award, trophies and prizes, provided by both  the club and- the aquarium.  The cost to each participant is $75  which includes ferry fares, food, gas;  For. further information please call:  Roger Kay at 685-8646 (Vancouver) or  Chris Brown at 685-3364 (Vancouver).  Sechelt News Notes  Wednesday, September 19, 1973  '<�� Peninsula Timts  *��*  -���by Peggy Connor  fishing was tremendous, mainly northern  cohq. All in all they logged 532 miles travelling around seven knots, weather quite  good, waters calm, navigators well experienced all having increased their  knowledge through^ involvement with the  power squadron.  ��� Hazel Hadden's  son,   George  Wood-  .IRISH relatives who visited Mrs. Car-  " rie Jtoyne have be^n h'er bother-in-  law, James Gray, and her nephew, Leo  Watters from Dundalk, County Louth,  Ireland.  This was their first trip outside of Ireland and were thrilled .with the flight  to Vancouver. They -loved Sechelt and  will be back as soon as possible for an- \ hams, was up to visit for a few days  C__iIDB  help you?  On Tuesday, September 25th,  one of our representatives  Mr. T.W.GRAHAM will boot  Sunnycrest Motel, Gibson*, 9-11:30 a.m.  Bella Beach Motel, Sechelt, 1-3:00 p.m.  Tel. 886-9920 (Gibsoni) 885-9561 (Sechelt)  Many businesses including :  Agriculture ���Manufacturing  Tourism -Construction  ���'���,"��� Professional Services  7 ��� Transportation V Wholesale  and Retail Trades,  have obtained loans from IDB to acquire land,  buildings/and machinery; to increase working  capital; to start a new business;  and for other purposes.  If you need financing for a business proposal  and are unable to obtain it elsewhere on  reasonable terms and conditions perhaps IDB  can help ycu.  HjlUJimiswim  DmiOPMMMW  145 W. 15th St., North Vancouver, B.C - 980-6371  FLECTOWQOD TONE  Wafer Base Stain, reg. $12.50 gal.  SALE: $2.50 gal. or 75c quail-  Oil Base Stain $3.50 gat.  VELVA GUARD $6.95 ;gal.  _ , , , . ���   .      i ���  MBffllBlllIM  EXTERIOR LATEX $7.95 gal.  B  Complete line of Antiquing Kits . r . all colors,  9  full line of brushes dnd accessories.   ,  ienner Furniture  SgcSiqI-  CO.LTD.  other visit. Mr. Gray's daughter, Catherine Tinson, lives in Richmond with her  family and the Irish pair had a happy  holiday there.  They alL made a trip to Victoria to.  show the relatives the capital of B.C. and  all signed the guest book at the lieutenant governor's residence .and. at the Parliament  Buildings.  It was a wonderful holiday with perfect weather for the Mayne's- annual visit  from friends Miss Bessie and Ella Jamieson.  Labor Day weekend the Jack Maynes  entertained relatives with an evening at-  their home and dinner at the Patio Gardens, Halfmoon Bay. Their party consisted of Mr. and Mrs. Phil Cross and Mr. -  and Mrs. Laurie Evans of Sechelt, Mrs.  Agnes Robinson and Norma Gravel of  Victorja, and Mr. and Mrs. Alan. Lanstaff,  London* England.  Ben and Lisa Simen-Falvy of Continental Travel decided it was time for  them to see. where they had been telling  everyone else to go, -or should it be* suggesting, people to holiday in Europe.  First thing tjiey found, was how the  dollar has shrunk in Western Europe,  especially noted-in Germany where it is  half the value it previously was. This you  can hear on the air before you go, but  being there brings it right to your pocket-  book. If, for instance, a hotel room co3t  before $15 was now $30. It's bound to  make a difference in your holiday mood.  The Simen-Falvys flew first to .London, looked over the hotels in the big  city, found some new ones built to American standards arid some still the old  English style. That is with one-washroom per floor. Regent Street to Oxford  is still the expensive clothing area with  the same outfits'for sale at half the.price  in Kensington.  Two days in London, they then flew  . to Vienna via Austrian Airlines one of  the best serviced en. the trip. They found  -the hotels expensive there, but the food  excellent including the famous Viennese  pastries that make you gain weight just  by looking at them.  They left by hydrofoil travelling on  the Danube River for a 6% hour trip to  Budapest, the river winds its way along  past fields and cottages with a few fairytale castles on its banks. Budapest vies  with Edinburgh for first place as the  nicest and cleanest cities in Europe.  There was time to visit with relatives  in Budapest before taking-the train to  Romania. A word of advice to European  travellers���pay extra and get a first-class  sleeper or pack a sturdy suitcase if you  don't sleep too well standing up.  At Transylvania, birthplace of Drac-  ula, they didn't, take time to see his  grave. Good value is travelling in Romania, Hungary and Yugoslavia. Yugoslavia  has Las Vegas-type casinos in the hotels,  and one of the best cuisines in the world.  Warmest waters in Europe. The Adriatic  sea has a ferry system running along its  shores that should be looked into by  minister of transport Bob Strachan. They  have two bars, a huge dining room plus  a swimming pool.  They took the train across Europe  through Austria, Germany and Belgium  catching the ferry at Ostende to Dover,  then to London for three days, Here Lisa  lightened the pocketbook and loaded the  suitcases for the trip home.  Meanwhile, back home, young Rick  stayed with friends in the West End of  Vancouver, went on a camping trip to  Boulder Dam and enjoyed the summer  holidays like all six-year olds do.  Sunshine Coast Power Squadron will  hold its general meeting for all members  Sept. 21 at the Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club, Wilson Creek. An interesting speaker is on the agenda. Boating enthusiasts  will be interested in next week's paper  for information regarding boating classes  in the night school starting Oct. 2.  Commander Don Hadden and first  mate Hazel were on a squadron cruise up  the coast, in the fleet were Don's vessel  Bunty, Cliff and Glenn Salahub on board  the Genie, Verne and Annelies Richter  on tho Tejos, Gerry, and Lynn Wellard  from Clowholm Falls in their Snowman  and from Tillicum Bay, Phil and Bea  Bock, who had relatives from California  with them on board the Hercules.  They met the "Gay Nineties" with  skipper Gordon Hall, and crew Maureen,  Sharon, Kathleen and Nadine in the John-  atone Straits, returning from a visit in  Campbell F^iver with tho Chuck Rodwaya.  Hercules and Snowman went as far  as Shoal Bay as the first three carried  on to Minstrel Islond. Lyndalo and Sullivan Bay, at a place called {Shawl. Tho  from   Vancouver.  Tom and Gladys Parrish, Sechelt, have  returned from a most enjoyable summer  trip on the Prairies bringing Gladys'  mother, Mrs. Warrener, from .Brandon  home with them. The occasion that prompted-their visit in'the first place was the  golden wedding 'anniversary of Tom's  aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Maclntyre, -  July 21 in Whitewood, Saskatchewan.  A crowd of 100 gathered to celebrate tho  occasion. Whitewood hosts were Mr. and  Mrs. Art Greenwood, Tom's sister. They  stopped at Fox' Valley to see another  sister, Mr. and Mrs. Wes Sawyer.  Manitoba relatives visited were all  on Gladys' side, starting with cousins  F. Vince in Winnipeg where" they got  in on another wedding anniversary this  time a 25tft. Then there was a sister and  family the G. Huttons, in Lidau, brother .  Joe Warrener and family at Lonely Lake,  sister Iris Phillips at Selkirk, nieces Gwen  and Evelyn Hutton Working at the hospital in Selkirk. Brother Cecil Warrener in'.'  Encksbri, sister .Grace Clark in Carsdale.  Coming fromthe coast they enjoyed  taking a boat trip up Lake Winnipeg  from Selkirk to Grand Rapids, Barren  Rock, Gimley, back to Selkirk. They were  presented with a certificate from- the  captain of the MV Lord Selkirk staiing  they had crossed the: 53rd parallel into  northern Canada. Each place they stopped they were taken on interesting side  trips with a couple.of barbecues thrown  'in.     . '.'���..' 7 ���".-.:'  Welcome to Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Way,  the latest arrivals to Greene Court, Sechelt. They will enjoy the lovely gardens  and lawns, in the beautiful setting of the  senior citizens' court. The 24 units are  all filled at present, but interested applicants would be advised to call Mrs. Mary.  Walker, 885-9347, or write her at RR. 1,  Halfmoon  Bay  for further information;  Bowron Lake trip planned by the  Swan family last year was put off while  , the doctor, was doctored by his colleagues.  This year the canoeing was enjoyed by all  the family���Al, Rosa, Eleanor, Martin  and Trevor. They stopped at-Merrit on  the. way.up to visit with Sgt. Orville  Underhill and family.  Canvassing for the CNIB starts Sept.  16 and continues on until Oct. 16. If anyone would like to help this worthwhile  cause, Mrs. Dorothy Stockwell at 885-  2494, chairman for this area, would be  most happy to have your assistance.  Dedication ceremony set  tor new treatment plant  GIBSONS���The, new  sewage  treatment  plant will be opened in grand style  Sept. 29 at a dedication ceremony, attended .by council members, representatives  of Dayton and Knight, ^engineers of-^the  plant-, and members of the public.    "  Ceremonies commence at 1:30 p.m.  with an official dedication by ,W. NT. Ven-  ables, director of the Pollution Control  Board.  ��� FollowingMhis, tours of the centre will  be conducted by representatives of Dayton and Knight.  , At 2:30 p.m., refreshments will be served at Gibsons United .Church hall.  Municipal clerk, J. W. Copland, told  The Times that the guided tours would  " allow local residents to "see where their  tax- dollars were spent."  All are welcome.  -    Blake C. Alderton D.C.  CHIROPRACTOR  Pott Office Building Sechelt  Phone 885-2333  Wednesdays ond Saturdays  1.0 a.m. - 5:15 p.m.       10 o.p. - 2:30 p.m.  CONFIDENTIAL  accurate typing of your  personal documents:  - Wills  - Resumes  - Applications  - Manuscripts  - Statements  GESTETENER. WORK:  Stencil Cutting $3.S0  Copies 2c per sheet  (1c per sheet if paper supplied)  5ECHELT  ��FFICE  v* ERVICE  Box 883, Sechelt, B.C  TEL: 885-2325  VOLVO CARS & STATION WAGONS >  INTERNATIONAL   TRUCKS   AND  RECREATIONAL VEHICLES  PHONE:   278-6291  C��t   C*.   J rlflickeyj  Coe  Ben Jacobsen Motors Ltd.  369 NO.-3 ROAD  RICHMOND. B.C.  HANDLE  WITH  CARE  Most foods can safely be refrozen if  still cold���about 40 ��F. Exercise caution  in refreezing commercial soups, thawed  vegetables, shellfish and vacuum packaged foods. ,  Steve and Grace Reynolds  FORMERLY OF THE  VUkidprina f-^i  ined  EXTEND WISHES FOR THE BEST THINGS IN LIFE  TO ALL OUR FRIENDS WHO GAVE US THEIR PATRONAGE.  GOOD LUCK TO OUR SUCCESSOR  MR. GEORGE FLOROS.  FOR RENT:  Plywood Forms for  concrete  Hand Powor Tools  Oas lawn Mowers  Cement Mixers  Augers and Snakos  for plumbing  Rug Shampooers  KEYS CUT:  For Homo, Auto. etc.  FIRE EXTINGUISHERS:  Solos fit Sorvlco  A. C. Rentals  & building Supply  MADEIRA PARK  883-2585  YMkBi _Q_�� MP��  our Money - Time -Tires  BUY SNOW WHEELS FOR SNOW TARES  AND LEAVE YOUR TBRES MOUNTED . . .  1. SAVE the cost of mounting and balancing twice a yoar.  2. SAVE tho time it takes tor tho change.  3. SAVE your tires . . . avoid leaks caused by damaged beads.  WHEELS; A Small investment with BIG DIVIDENDS  p_'f_���rf ..'������������ _���.���"_?._.'.'__'!:.������ A���'_. ���'.' ;_..'"���_.i_.'"!"';;���.���, .ir1 ���_������   '���'.���'���* "r::1.'.    j.r   .A. __..:���_.';:_' __.... ... _.._.___,..__  .!....��� .... .__   ���.     ,.,__,_  _.. .'. _...    l,.1....:"!._: "_!!���'__ ,_...i____ ���, ... _���i-L ���_,!__. J - J... _ ������..-������ i. - - ��� _���   ��� - i .._._���_ ��� i__i_ L\U  BONUS  10% OFF when yoy purchase your  snow wheels before October 31sf  WE CAN  SUPPLY THE WHEELS  & TIRES TO READY  YOUR CAR FOR WINTER,  Inquiries wolcomod .  .  . com�� In or  phono about our winter lino of  TIRES & WHEELS  Wholosalo  Ratal I  LOCATED ON THE S-BENDS , GIBSONS  i Radial Exports Phone B86-27O0  Solo &  Sorvlco  ��  Chergox  mf*immmm%��Mm*m - A <'-.  T   j,~  MORE   ABOUT...  ��� Sunshine Coastings  \ < .������*rom page l  . ous forestry experts, much use can  be made of such 'wasted' wood. Slash  burning just contributes to air pollution (not to mention the danger of  someone's house burning down).  Apparently B.C. hemlock supplies  large amounts of certain chemical  Eroducts that are presently imported  om South America. Where else is  there such waste of natural products  as in British   Columbia? We must  learn to make better   use of our  -natural resources. y  ��� ���     ��� /  Apparently Women's Lib hasn't  yet infiltrated the ranks of the Highways Department. If it had, those  blatantly male, chauvinist signs  warning of a traffic hazard would  quickly be changed to read "Flag*  person Ahead." Or, in view of the  large number of girls employed to  test a driver's ability to stop on a  dime, how about a complete turnaround to "FlaggirI Ahead?" Looks  like a case for Ms. Betty Friedan.  ��� . ���     ��� SALE CONTINUES in Sechelt BuM-   week with "lots of bargains. Sale will   top floor houses tfce new court (room   vincial offices and some private of-  UBC student Barry Legh is real-   ing Supplies jLtd. Irly Bird store. The   continue until Sept. 22. This photo-   and judge's offices and various pro-   fices.  ly on the ball. The 27-year-old son   store noted its grand .opening last   graph shows the new building. The . .      .   .  of Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey Legh of  Gibsons, .a member of the university  rugby team, recently completed a  tour of Wales and is now playing in  England prior to returning home.  ��� ���     ���  Years of schooling will come to a  happy end Sept. 22 for Elphinstone  grade 12 students at the annual  graduation exercises. Ceremonies  will be held in Gibsons Elementary  School gymnasium starting at 8 p.m.  ��� Come to think of it, Gibsons Elementary is right where many of them  started.  ���'.������    ���������"���.;"���-������  Bergliot Sotberg says a big cougar is prowling in the West Porpoise  Bay Road area���she's seen its tracks.  She thinks it is looking for deer which  come down from the mountains and  then they went gack up into the hills'  when the cougars came down.  Some conservationists claim wildlife come down from the mountains  when there is an over-abundance of  logging.  Teacher Will Buhner of Roberts  Creek Elementary has an idea for  when the new secondary school is  built. Use student labor, he suggests.  When Reynolds Secondary School in  Victoria needed a band room, students didn't stand around waiting  for someone to build it for them.  They constructed it themselves from  the footings to the finished product.  With $35,000 provided by the  Greater Victoria school board the  industrial education students began  the jiitoject last September and by  June a 36 by 48 foot band room was  .completed.  A similar project previously has  been carried out in two other Victoria high schools and other schools  in the province have also adopted  such projects for industrial education classes.  Such a plan would be worthwhile  for the new school to serve this area.  Will seem to think the entire school  could be built by student labor. Such  a program seems to be a little ambitious but it's a good idea one well  worth considering. There would have  to be several items worked out including arrangements with unions  pnd the like.  If such an idea is too big for entire school, it could be tried on additions for various other schools. Sure  would be good practical experience  for the students.  ���     ���     ���  Driftwood Players are in trouble,  according to Colleen Johnson, secretary-treasurer and leading actress.  "At the moment we just don't  have enough people," says Colleen  and, "unless we attract some enthusiastic new people this fall we may  not be "able to proceed this year."  It would be a shame if the drama  club has to fold because they have  put on some creditable performances  both locally and provindaUy, Includ.  ing a high-rated appearance in the  B.C. Drama finals in Princo George  this year.  The Players would like to present  a farce along the lines of the very  popular 'Soo How Thoy Run' seen  a few seasons ago. "We feel it's time  to create some laughter again," said  Colleen.  First organizational meeting of  the new season will be at the homo  of Mrs. Eileen Glassford, club president at 2 p.m. on Sunday, Sept. 23.  All Interested persona, with or without theatrical experience, are urged  to attend the meeting. Phone 084-W81  for details.  And finally ...  The mother was having a hard  time getting her son to go to school  in the morning.  "Nobody likes me In school," ho  complained. "The teachers don't like  me, the kids don't Uko me, the superintendent wants to transfer mo, tho  bus drivers hate me, the school board  wants me to drop out and ihe custodians havo It in for mo. I don't want  to go to BChooll"  "But you have to go to school",  countered his mother. "You are  healthy, you have a lot to learn, you  havo something to offor others, you  aro a leader. And besides you are  45 years old and you are the princH-  pnl1."  i.  Page 8 fit*- ��t_tits*l_ Times '��.  Wednesdoy;SeplW|K>M9, 1973   '  ?  \    . j  y.     "'   >''��V,.  .  to workshop  SEVERAL Sun_hi4|y Coast parents  of  children with leaning disabilities attended workshop.recently at Jericho Hill  School ,f7 t  The workshop^was co-sponsored by  the B.C. Teachers'/Federation and the department ol educj^on.  ^ Connie York^tt Prince George, with  a 10-year old son in the .program, was'at  the, workshop Jtbm the beginning and  spent part of her time running the afternoon art segstons. " N  ���I'm extremely positive about it (the  workshop)," 'me said. "The parents received . more .^flight into their children's  problems, the teachers' problems and how  they can work with the school.  ' "Many of $ie parents are very relieved  that the resource people at the workshop  have an understanding of their children.  We had a,,chance to talk to people who  were understanding and realized, the  child w_s(not just In the. neck."  Teachers were, equally positive in  their assessment.  * Ann VJcent, who works with problem  learners] in Prince George, said:       y  "A child with learning disabilities can  often survive grades 1 and 2 but once  he Hits/grade 3 or 4 he can't get by  without basic skills;"  The* learning disability workshop was  held concurrently with two shorter program!'oriented prihcipials and secondary  school'occupational teachers to learning  problems. -  The boreal forest region is the largest  forest region in Canada and is character-'5  ize$ by the presence of white and black  spj-ce. -���.'_���..'���  SECHELT  BUILDING  wish to express their appreciation  to the following suppliers far  donating merchandise for Door  Prizes during our Grand Opening  Sale:  THERE, Boo Bob's a real clown, but  children, even though they watched  the transformation, are still a little  apprehensive. However, they soon yers from him. The occasion was the  warmed up to Boo Boo's antics and opening of Sechelt's new My Bird  were accepting balloons and suck-    store. Sale continues to Sept. 22.  To aid in meeting obligations . . .  Consortium, Municipal Authority  agree to market bonds nationwide  PRINCE GEORGE���The Municipal Finance Authority of B.C. has entered  into an agreement with a consortium of  22 Canadian investment dealers to market its bonds in Canada, MPA chairman,  Mayor Ron Andrews (North Vancouver  District) told the semi-annual meeting  of the full authority last week.  Mayor Andrews said the decision to  enter into a fiscal agency agreement  would assist the MFA in meeting its  greatly increased requirements for financing capital projects for local governments  in the province.  The MPA was established in April,  1970, to borrow funds on behalf of regional districts and municipalities. All  28 regional districts in B.C. are members  ot the authority. Director Frank West of  tho Sunshine Coast Regional District la  a trustee of the authority.  Initially, the MFA was restricted to  borrowing funds for water, sewer ond  pollution control abatement, but it has  now been given powers to borrow for  any capital purpose. As a result, the request for funds haa soared.  In the last two years the authority  successfully marketed six issues totalling $57.0 million. It is ih the process  of preparing to market a further $10.2  million to meet current requests from  regional districts  and municipalities.  "Based on Information supplied by  regional districts and municipalities wo  will bo required to finance some $00.0  million in 1074 and $6fl million in 1075,"  Andrews said.  The funds are needed for water, sewers, drainage, roads, sidewalks, park_,  recreation buildings, parking facilities,  civic buildings and other purposes.  Before deciding to establish a fiscal  agency agreement the MFA'b seven-man  board of trustees reviewed its experience  with the tendering system, private placements and fiscal ogenclcs. It also discussed with Boveral provincial governments  tholr practices in selling bonds In tho  Canadian market. i.  As a result of these studies, tho board  of trustees invited a group of Investment  dealers to form a syndicate to market its  bonds in Canada. The group is headed  by a management section mode up of  Wood Gundy Limited, A. E. Ames & Co.  Ltd., Ncsbitt Thomson and Co. Ltd,,  Pemberton Securltlca and Odium Brown  tk T. B. Read. In addition. It will include  tho six ma]or banks and a total of 18  investment dealers.  "No formal contract will be entered  into by the MFA and the authority reserves the right to call for tender or to  make private placements," Andrews said.  "Over-the-counter issues by member  municipalities or regional districts Will  be exempt from the arrangements. The  trustees will have the right at all times  to reject coupon rates and pricing if not  acceptable to them."  Andrews reported that further studies  into proposals to sell local government  bonds  'over-the-counter* throughout the  province have shown there are serious  difficulties. Preliminary talks with various municipal officials indicated that the  chances of such an issue being a success  are doubtful.  As a result, it is recommended that a  specific amount of any MFA issue may  be allocated to a municipality for direct  sale to the public. It would be up to the  municipality to request the allotment of  bonds and to undertake their sale. One  municipality  has already made such a  request.  There are some advantagesyto local  sale, said Andrews. 7  "Local interest in a bond /issue can  be beat developed when the;^oan can  be identified with some specific local  project," he said.        ,      ���      i!  The debentures alloted to'.a municipality for local sale may be. subtitled,  or identified in some similar manner,  with the name of that municipality.  New Westminster MayorjMuni Evers,  deputy chairman of the Greater Vancouver Regional District, was named to the  board of trustees to fill the' vacancy by  the resignation of former Bjurnaby Mayor  BobPrittie. Brittle is now'associate deputy minister of the Department of Municipal Affairs. ���'������//  Other trustees, in addition to Mayor  Andrews and Mr. Kelly/and West are  Mayor Hugh Curtis of jjSaanich, D. M.  Beaton of the Nanaimo Regional District,  Jim Stuart of the Central Okahagan Regional District and Mayor A. M. Shep-  pard of the' Fraser-Forf/George Regional  District. 7/  MELNOR j^MS 'MMKLERS  WELDVVOODl OigfcANADA  .    MocMILLAN" B_OEDEL  FULLER TOY <^.V.hfr7  y Ep^l^OKkERllb0L5 ;  '���������  ��� ��� *'-���������."',  KNAPE&VOGT DECORATIVE  HARDWARE  SAUDER LUMBER  JAMECO PLUMBING  IRLY  INDEPENDENT  RETAIL LUMBER,  YARDS  L^onara tu tat  ions  SECHELT BUILDING SUPPLIES  on a successful Grand Opening in your  convenient new location . . .  ELECTRICAL  Engineering 8* Contracting  Comploto Electrical  Installations in tho new  building.  886*7816  Civil Mi   o -.  Commercial  &   Residential  Complete  Blacktoppinr$Service  886.2343  or 485-6118  Box 95, Powell River, B.C.  L&H  SWANSON  Ready-Mix' Concrete  Excavating  Porpoise Bay Road, Socholt  885-9666  '"V  1   7  - \  i   i  \ v  *      k _   '     "     1   ���     * l  " "*'' I  '."      *o: *    w._  ������#** jy  '*   i ipAfj  . ���<������: . ___.''_.._  t:; \  v  ���w~_t!W.��'   ��  /' .  -.VT* _.  1     .     "I, -      *!  .     .  *Wnlp-*a  . .  v-v   �����  Mi'-'^;7"'y: 7o  ''?____%       * . f  >-.        -.  . .  *    H  J-\  /    H  '(?  I  wgwmr**  X  I    "N.  '     1  lSgg%^77v^^k;l  10T  few  CHILDREN get a first-hand look at   store. While he was demonstrating  how a clown vputs on his makeup, as   the various steps   to becoming a  Boo Boo demonstrated his art at the   clown, Boo Boo gave mothers some  grand opening Saturday of Hayden   tips for Haltowteen costuming.  Rillam^ Irly Bird building supplies   Travellers cautioned . . .  Europe-bound tourists  advised to have shots  The Peninsula Timet Page 9  Wednesday, September 19, 1973  sound public health measures but the im-,  provement of" environmental health to  a rapidly shrinking world is more important than ever. The World Health  Organization recognized this in 1973 by  refusing to remove cholera from the diseases covered by the international health  regulations."  He  also  indicated that  a watch is  s being kept on the situation by the health  department but it may remain fluid for  ��� some time.  COAST-GABJBALDI  Health. Unit  will  administer cholera vaccine to persons  travelling to Europe.  Dr. Alastair Thores, unit director, said  that persons must purchase the vaccine  themselves and he cautions, however, that  more thanjing-dpse^is, required to give  a reasonable level Dfvs___.unity and this  may not bej^echieyed. in those whose  departure is'Mindnent.y'-'"  "It is important-&ir 'fc$eryone who is  travelling to ^ay_ attention to routine  hygienic measures"* in _ff-ct_d.areas, even  those who have had the full course of  vaccine as Hnmunity''*conferred by it is'  not 100 per cent..  I "Othei. precautions would include  'drinking only boiled or adequately chlor-  !lnated.frfcter'arfd 'avoidih^uricookted foocft  which may have been contaminated with  polluted water."  So far the outbreak and  deaths  in  Italy  are relatively  confined    and Dr,  Thores does not Relieve that any outbreak on a large scale is likely in cooler  .(^countries with effective sanitary control  "measures.  He  does  anticipate  that  his  staff may be required to follow up on surveillance  notices  of  traveller  who return from Italy.  "Fortunately, he said, "the period of  development, of this particular illness is  short so that anyone unlucky enough  to acquire the illness, signs would probably be present by the time they had re-  tutned home. Nevertheless the speed of  modern air travel does pose problems in  control of this, and other infectious diseases."  Dr. Thores said the main lesson to be  learned-from a situation such as this is  the importance of basic sanitary measures  such as a safe water supply, good methods  of sewage disposal and good housing.  Where  these  conditions    do  not apply  there is always the risk of epidemics of    LITTLE biscuit trays, cake plate handles,  cholera and'similar infectious diseases. cheese fork servers, stainless steel but-  ;    "We are fortunate in Canada in our    ter dishes���All at Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  Luxaclad  Aluminum Siding  _____________________________________________________________  FACTORY REPRESENTATIVE  WILL DEMONSTRATE  APPLICATION  THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 20th  11 AM and 2 PM at  SECHELT  Building Supplies  IRLY  INDEPENDENT  RETAIL LUMBER,  YARDS  Ob%CLPa,iiM, 'teutons  Sechelt Buildtng Supplies  g/'C-'C'C'C''  lenin*  and confuiued success in your  new location .....  1 s "j,  FROM THE MANAGEMENT AMD 8TAFF  Bankof lyiontreal  I     sechelt  I88SS  is  rn  #<r  *V  ^aie L.  ontinued. ��� ���  SUPER SAVINGS EFFECTIVE TO SAT, SEPT. 22nd  SPECIAL COLORED PANELLING  $f A��95  for fancy decorating ��� . ��� . ��� ��� ��� ���     I w       sheet  33 types of 1 FERTILIZER  vp^      s SPREADERS  $C.99  PANELLING  to choose from  wmmmmmmm  ARBORITE Pre~finished  SHELVING  Good Selection   $13.99  ��� _���__>���������___.__���-���* "j*'* ��� j  mmmmtfm  Assorted  Lawn Sprinklers  Reduced to Clear I'  Good Selection  LIGHT  FIXTURES  fflv?>.V.V<.%V.V.V.V.V.V,WAV.V.V.,.*.V.V.V.V.W  See our new display  AMEROCK  DECORATIVE HARDWARE  ..... Xti.  ���   ���.��_���*������������._��__-___-������-    _��--"-.    -___-__-_pi    _^__-_r---.-----   vllELl  "mm  BUILDING SUPPLIES i_RLY  CORNER OF HIGHWAY 101  _ PORPOISE BAY ROAD  Telephone 885-2283  INDEPENDENT  RETAIL LUMDERy  YARDS  A, '. ��� I  %  -V .   '   v  "I  ������t>.(',  t  /  -���"��  i    l  A  i \  !   .  MORE   ABOUT...  ��� Ferry strike ban Urged  v--       .. ���Ston p_0-  T^  Gibsons  will 1>e remove^. although he  said a definite schedule for construction  _ is .not available "but we have the design  prepared "��� '  In cefrence to other portions ot Highway 101, Lea made the following remarks:  "Other sections of the highway could  be upgraded/ Traffic h_w increased in  recent years but not so drastically as in  some other parts of the province."  At the last count average daily traffic  in July and August, for example, at a  point 4.7 miles north of Sechelt was  1,600 cars. Lea said this is up from  1,200 in 1969 and 1,000 in 1970. Traffic  counts on the Powell River bridge at  Powell River are about 3,100 and this is  actually down slightly from what it was  in 1969.  "These are substantial volumes but  not as high as those on the Island Highway just south of .Courtenay where, the  counts are 000 or the Garibaldi Highway, just,south of Squamish, where they  are 4,500 or even on Saltspring Island on  the Ganges-Vesuvius Road north of Ganges where they-were 2,100, up from 1,700  in 1969." '.���'���'."������  Lea said he  referred the chamber's  request for highway upgrading to his de-  . partment for study and a report on some,  of the problems cited.  ; Robert Strachan, minister of transport and communications, ��under whose  portfolio the ferry system falls, replied  to the executive when questioned as to  why tourist counsellors were taken from  the Sunshine Coast ferries this summer.  Strachan said the department of travel industry normally makes all the ar-  > rangements for tourist counsellors.  However, he said on the Nanaimo and  Victoria routes, "We conducted an experimental arrangement whereby, instead  of the tourist counsellors being provided  by travel industry, we combined positions  on these ferries and we are currently reviewing the results of the experiment.  This, howeveiy had not bearing on the'  Sunshine Coast routes." '*:'..'���  A list of road priorities for upgrading  was prepared by the roads committee.  The list was forwarded to B. A. L'Hiron-  delle, district engineer.  Improvements and upgrading were requested of the following roads: Redrooffs,  Selma Park, Havies, Nestman, Chapman,  Eureka, Derby, NorWest Bay, Field, Snod-  grass, Mason and Nickerson.  Bob Scales recommended that the re-"  gional district improve the Porpoise Bay  garbage  dump road-   "Light  cars   can't  make it," he said.  Colin McKibbon said the executive  should express its appreciation for the  oiling of Naylor Road but the chamber  should push for the paving of it this year.  President Morgan Thompson reported  that the chamber's tourist booth, situated  in the bus depot this year, was well received but due to the ferry strike it was  closed about 10 days early. '  "After- the strike, traffic just didn't  pick up again," said Thompson.  Joe Benner, Howard Pratt and Bob  Scales have been appointed to a nominating committee to select this year's , exe-  ���-���vtoitlyei -Thompson- % fin__Mngr*Ms ^second*  ' ��� year as president-and ityis 'tfaditiOh6i_;  that presidents do not serve more than  two years.  *   :   It was recommended by the executive  that  a dinner  meeting   be  instituted  monthly. The executive approved unanimously that the November meeting be a  dinner gathering. The October meeting,  the annual grand banquet of the chamber, has been planned.  The 1973 good citizen for Sechelt will  be honored at the banquet.  Committee chairman Dick Proctor reported that a person was selected and  will be honored at the banquet.  Proctor said that many worthwhile candidates were nominated for the position  and the committee, consisting of Morgan .Thompson, Lew Baldwin, Erich  Hensch, Lionel McCuaig had a difficult  time selecting the good citizen.  In Gibsons election 7. ���  Two candidates  contest single seat  GIBSONS���Two candidates will contest  v  the vacancy seat on village council -  Sept. 29.  At close of nominations, the only two  nances submitted were William Robert  Laing, a Port Melllon maintenance supervisor and Ian J. MacKenzie, an electrician  at the mill  The successful candidate will fill the  vacancy created by the resignation of Aid.  Hugh Archer and sit on council until  Dec. 31, the end of Archer's term.  Laing has lived in Gibsons for the  past 20 years and worked at Howe Sound  Pulp for eight years.  - He has been extremely active in com- -  munity organizations including the Kins,  men and Club Scouts. Currently second  vice-president^ of the Sunshine Coast  Kiwanis Club, Laing is a former president of the organization. He is also a past  president of the Port Mellon Union.  If elected, \Lairig feels he would have  "something" to' contribute towards . the  betterment of1 Gibsons.  Also, he maintains the village has  much to contribute towards the region  as. a whole.  He and his wife, Ruby, have a 217  WILLIAM LAING  ...something to offer  year-old  son,  Harold,  and  a  daughter,  Linda, 14.  The aim of Ian MacKenzie, if elected,  ���would be to gain village support for the  Winter Club curling rink project.  He told The Times that there is "nothing" at present for young people in Gibsons. 7 ���  He visualizes that a curling rink, built  on village land, could eventually mushroom into a fully-ffledged community  centre. y  The proposed site for the rink, bounded by Shaw, Stewart and Charman Roads,  would be "ideal," MacKenzie feels.  "On a clear night you can see as  far as Sea Island and the airport," he  raid. This is a wonderful chance for a  recreation centre.  He and his wife, Agatha, have eight,  children.  Polls to choose the winning candidate  will be held at Gibsons Municipal Hall  Sept. 29 between 8 a,m. and 8 p.r  IAN  MacKENZIE  ... for curling rink  | BERNIE'S i  I    SUPERMARKET     I  fc   'immummmmnttittimn   |  ��    Open 7 days a week  ^        9 a.m. to 10 p.m.  | vuuutimnmjmmuiimmA  % ir GROCERIES  | * GIFTS  | * NOVELTIES  �� it ICE  I  A honeymoon is  that quiet interval  between bells and bills.  S    Hunting and Fishing Licences    ��  ^  ; ;  ��  ^ Bernie and Pat Shalagan %  | SECHELT - 885-9414 ��  ^immmkiimmmfmnmrnmnnk  Now Serving the Sunshine Coast  Our now mobile showroom will bo in your area  SEPTEMBER 28 & 29  with thousands of samples for:  CUSTOM DUILT UPHOLSTERED FURNITURE  RE-UPHOLSTERY ��� DRAPERIES ��� slipCOVERS  CARPETS ��� BEDSPREADS ��� WALLCOVERINGS  High Quality  Compotltlvo Prices  Free pickup and delivery on orders placed September 28 and 29.  CALL NOW FOR YOUR APPOINTMENT��� CALL COLLECT:  732-8434  ���' L !  i burrard  inferiors  3480 Dunbar! St.  Vancouver  Page 10 The Peninsula Timet '  Wednesday, September 19, 1973  ���   *   "        i- ���  Varied activities set  for Roberts Creek OAP  ROBERTS  CREEK���Following  approval  of a $6,000 government grant, Elphinstone New Horizons group is all set to  start its recreational program for senior  citizens in the Roberts Creek area.  First of the group's regular Monday  meetings is slated for Sept. 24.  Qne of the organizers, Cliff Gilker,  said the project was aimed at providing  a wide variety of activities for pensioners.  "We hope to offer carpet bowling,  film shows, card games and other activities at our get-togethers," he said.  "- The^ group has arranged free transportation for senior citizens both to and  from meetings. ' '*"  "We are hoping to involve all the  senior citizens in the area," said Gilker.  "There are about 160 of us."  He   urged   both  senior  citizens   and  other community members to come for-  ' ward  with   ideas  on  activities for' the  program.  _ ...The Monday meetings will run from  2 p.m. to 4 p.m., with refreshments afterwards.  For more information on the Elphinstone  New Horizons  group ..'orjon. free  transportation to and from meetings, call'  Gilker at 886-2463.  Time running out  Claim Witnesses  "TIME is running put for... mankind,"  claim Jehovah's Witnesses. "Earth's  problems can only be understood through  the eyes of the Bible writers," said Ernest Funk, spokesman for Jehovah's Witnesses. .���',-'  North Vancouver's Recreation Centre,  Sept. 8 and 8 hosted the first of a series  . of province-wide two-day circuit conventions. Plans were concluded for a massive  10-day pamphlet distribution commencing Sept. 21, entitled "Is Time Running  Out for Mankind?" World-wide distribution is expected to reach one out of  seven of the total global population. ���  Visitors to the convention were encouraged to share in a Bible study pro-  jgram with local "witnesses" and see for  themselves that the Bible has the only ���  solution for man's critical situation.  .Symbolizing their dedication to God  by means ��Of water baptism were jxine  persons.  Peak attendance of 1,604 heard Funic  of Toronto deliver the highlight public  address Sunday entitled, "Act wisely as  the end draws near".  i ���������___���_���_���_________________ ____.���_���_��� --'ivmnniinnnniT-innniMinwiir  a DANCING 'a  ) *  9:3tt to 1:30 a.m.  Pizza Available  , Best In Llvo Entertainment  SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 22  JOIN THE FUN  PENINSULA HOTEL  Highway 101 ���Cover Charge ��� 886-2472  NOTICE  SPECIAL GENERAL MEETING OF IRVINE'S LANDING  V" WATER WORRsTSlStRICT 7  2:00 p.m,, October 7th, Irvine's Landing Community Centre  Election of Trustee and 1972 Audit Report  AC. FAIR (Secretory)1  Does Your Club or Group report its  Activities Regularly to The Times?  YES YOU CAN  FINISH HIGH SCHOOL  .���f thousands successful ������ right across Canada ��� going back, to  complete High School with our unique correspondence courses ��� "  We've up-doted and improved courses again in '73. Now, more than  ever, you can finish High School��� regardless of age or grade completed ��� all at home in spare time hours!  Rush FREE data to:  Name ���  Address  Phone  Age  .  NATIONAL COLLEGE (B.C.)  444 Robson Street, Vancouver, 688-4913  ��� A Canadian College ��� Coast to Coast ���-  J  We need to know about it.  Why?  Because the new auto insurance plan goes into effect soon.  We'll be sending out insurance forms to every vehicle  owner and licensed driver in British Columbia. If we  don't have your correct address, you might not  get them.  Without these forms, you can't be sure you're  covered. And without insurance coverage,  you cannot legally drive.  So, if you have moved recenjtly, and  haven't told the Motor Vehicle Branch, or  if you're planning to move soon, please  fill in the coupon below. It only takes  a minute to fill out and mail.  Do it today.  We'll be glad.  You'll be glad.  And your elephant  . will be delighted.  SEND TO:  SUPERINTENDENT,  MOTOR VEHICLES BRANCH,  PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS,  VICTORIA, B.C.  I   province; of British columdia-motor vlxhiclg: pranch ��� change; op addrkss form    ���  I ill rAor nniMY \/_r_iin mamc   A__ir_   a _r__r_nr_cc i_.i r_i *-_*-. n-  i  c-r tc ni> *  \d  PLEASE PRINT YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS IN BLOCK LETTERS  lUflNAMK  ��I-K    .   NAM**  n  D  A"       tlHIUHn   MG��N��-  HIIMBKN N. / I.ICKHIK   . I.ATtt   NO.    , \  ���n___c____D'   <5_E_____!_D  FOR THE AQOVE DRIVER AND/OR MOTOR VEHICLE LICENSE  PLEASE CHANGE THE ADDRESS TO READ  I : ... l          I  I  env ft ii Towf.  POMTAi. won*  iiminirizmzr) \  n, court  M.y/v.  IK ./Mt.MftMV  l-Nl.V  ���iuMaiiih* ' V;  .11  VI  y  if  - 7  t-  \i  Hulfmoon Bay Happenings  .. t���by Mary Tinkley  CARPET bowling started the new season at the. Welcome Beach Hall Sept.  .18 and not Oct. IB as stated in last week's  A_  column. Games will be bowled every  Tuesday from now on at 1:30 pjn.  The annual general meeting of Area  B Ratepayers' Association will be held  on Saturday, Sept. 29 at 8 p.m. at the  Welcome Beach HalL  Joan and Andy Hansen are home after a trip tb Denmark to celebrate the  80th birthday of Andy's father, Lorenz  Hansen of Rends,. South Jutland. It was  an occasion for rejoicing that Mr. Hansen had reached such a. grand age for  he had a serious stroke 15 years ago which  deprived him of his speech and from the  f-iiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiinm-iiiiiiimiiiu-iiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiuinii-  Gibsons Pentecostal  HIGHWAY & MARTIN  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Services 11:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m.  PHONE 886-7107 ~  �� Pastor: Gem Foster  B ���   ,\ w -  5uit_MMtUMUMMIHIIIUIIM|tMHtUlltlllllULMMIU--<HMMlllt  niiiuiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiNiiiftmiiMiiiipiiU-Uiiiuuiuii  .����� _ "    ���  I Sunshine Coast  I Gospel Church  DAVIS BAY ROAD AT. ARBUTUS  Sunday Schbol .10:00 arny  Services 11:15 a.m. & 7:00 p.m  Prayer and Bible Study  Wednesday at 7:30 p.m.  |        '      PASTOR7Sqmuel Cassells |  tllllUHI����iHmiHMm��HHlMlUIIIIIMIHIlllllllHHlllM|llllB  '*��� 2llllllllllllllinillMlllllllllllil>IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIU��ll"li  T      The United Church       I  *r 0f Canada f  | SERVICES:                          5  I St. John's United Church ��� Davia Bay,    ��  i Sunday Services - 9:30 o.tn.  S Roberts Creek United Church        a  s Sunday Services - 2:30 p.m.   ��� ������  ��� *  s Gibsons United Church  s Sunday Services-11:15 a.m.  ,s MINISTRY:  �� Rev. Jim Williamson - Gibsons - 886-2333   5  -iiniiiiniiniiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiinim���  SiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiinuiiiiniuiiiiiiiiM  I     BAPTIST CHURCH SERVICES    i  J    Calvary Baptist Church   f  z Park Road, Gibsons |  : Office: 886-2611 Res: 886-7449 s  |              Morning Worship 9:30 o.m. f  |               Sunday School 10:45 o.m. s  I             Evening Worship   7:00 p.m. s  I Prayer & Bible Study, Thursdays 7:30 p.m. s  |               Weekly Youth Programs jj  Bethel Baptist Church  Memaid & Trsi_ Secheft  ��� Office: 884-261JU,.,,,,;.,7 Ret: 886-744-  Sundby School 16:00 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:15 o.m.  ! Prayer & Bible Study Wednesdays 7:30 p.m.  j Weekly Youth Programs  REV. W. N. ERICKSON, Pastor  Simiuiiiii iiimiiiiinummiinmtt  nnaMnnnin:  effects of which he is still partly crippled.   ��� r -    .  ��� It was a-day he is not likely to forget. His first visitors, 20 tiny tpts, arrived from the local nursery school at 9  o'clock to sing for him. At 9:30 Neighbors  and friends started to call and there  was a steady stream of them throughout  the-day. In the evening there was a dinner party for 35 members of the family-  six of whom had' travelled all the way  from H .lfmoon Bay for the occasion. A-  part from Andy and Joan, Wilf Hansen  of Redrooffs was there with his family  to take pari in his grandfather's birthday.  Joan and Andy Hansen spent a week  with Bill and Bertha Parsons of Sechelt  -who were holidaying in Denmark before  proceeding to England.  Alex Ellis recently travelled to Re-  gina where he visited a brother who  drove hah to Kinistino to visit their sister, Mary Davidson, who lives in a senior citizens' home there* Mrs. Davidson  was a resident of Roberts Creek for many  years.-..   \,  She. returned to her old home in Sas-  katchewan after the death of her husband.   '  Your correspondent was in Vancouver last weekend to meet three English  friends, Tom and Muriel Douglass and  Geoffery Fowler of Whitstable, Kent,  who accompanied the Kent County Cricket Club. The club is playing matches at  Vancouver, Victoria, Calgary, Winnipeg  and Toronto which will certainly give  the party a "���' wonderful opportunity of  seeing Canada. Mr. and Mrs. Douglas  and Mr. Fowler plan to tear themselves -  away from the cricket matches long en--  ough to take a look at the Sunshine Coast  and Vancouver Island.   .  Cancer fact*  JRRADIATIQN is one method used  in  the treatment of cancer, according to  the Canadian Cancer Society.  The idea of radiotherapy is to kill all  the tumor cells v/ith as little damage as  possible to surrounding normal cells,  while at the same time permitting the.  body to re-establish control over surrounding tissues.  Different types of tumor cells are sensitive to radiation ih different degrees  and radiation of different types produces  differents therapeutic effects.  This is where the skill and knowledge  of the radiotherapist come in. Radiotherapy requires precise techniques to direct  the beam exactly where needed.  X-rays and artificially-produced radioisotopes are used in the treatment of cancer. One of the reactor-produced radioisotopes which is most important in  treatment today is cobalt-60 and the first  treatment units wered esigned and built  in Canada.  The Peninsula Times, Page 1'  Wednesday, September 19, 1973   ,  . .. _,  Coaches, referees sought  as soccer season starts  GIBSONS���The soccer    season    is just,.  -   ' around the corner, and Gibsons Athletic Association urges all boys interested  in playing to phone either Ray Whiting  at 886-9890 or Gil Musgrove,  886-2327.  The association hopes to form teams  and start regular play as soon as possible.  Coaches, referees ahd assistants are  also required. Parents willing to help  with the soccer program should attend"  a meeting on Sunday, Sept. 23 at Gibsons Athletic Hall.or. contact,.the above  association members. The meeting starts,  at 7 p.m. - \-  Safe motoring  IN  TODAY'S traffic picture  there  are  too many crashes caused by drivers  who have ignored one or all of these  seven ways to avoid an accident.  1. Do. up your seat belt. Every control  for your car is placed at the driver's seat.  The way to stay in the driver's seat  to drive your car, is to have your seat  belt done up. You can't do much driving  from the passenger seat. .  .2; Don't try out your new super-doop-  er - guaranteed ' to-get-rid-of-your-head-  ache or whatever pill in the car. Try it  out at home first. The side-effects could  leave you without a head to worry about  if they lead to an accident.  3< Be sensible about your drinking. If  you're lucky you may only get arrested.  If you're not, the phrase dead drunk takes  on a new meaning.  4. Support traffic enforcement, and keep  your car in good working order. A warning, ticket, or repair bill is much more  forgiving than _ concrete abutment ^or a  ditch.  5. Signal your turns well in advance.  Signal your lane changes. Keep the. other  drivers informed and -check your blind  spot.  6. Lock your car whenever, you leave  it. Seventeen per cent of all stolen cars  are involved in an accident.  7. Support driver education programs.  "How to drive and stay alive" is the  theme behind all programs that are designed to improve the skills of the motorist, whether in high schools, in driving  schools, or in advanced driving courses  for those who want the final polish to  their skills. The defensive driving course,  for instance, is an inexpensive way to  find out how to avoid accidents by learning to adjust to weather and traffic conditions among, many other useful tips.  These seven steps are the keys to survival. The more you. have going for you,  the better your chances.  1 __ _  Report from Parliament Hill  nt  /   \  ��� by Harry Olaussen, MP Coo*. Chilcotin  In Portland, Oregon, a man did not  have far to go to report a stolen ladder.  He had been painting in the downtown  police station.    ,7  ONE of the major concerns' in the'  country today has to do with the  ���impact of escalating prices on Canadians with low or fixed incomes.  The assurance of adequate food  for low income Canadians must be  a top priority for the federal gover__  ment as well as the need to increase  food production in this country.  There are still those who advocate  total wage and price freeze as a simple solution in spite of its glaring  failure in other countries, particularly in the U.S. Prices in the U.S., as  a result of its earlier freeze plan,  have skyrocketed with a tremendous  impact on those who can least afford  such increases'in the cost of living.  I have a deep-seated suspicion  of any party that claims complete allegiance to the free-enterprise system  and advocates, at the same time,  widespread controls of the economy  through across the board wage rand  price freeze. As usuM, the wage-  earners are the ones who would be  penalized under such a program and  the consumers would be fed the same  kind of political propaganda as in  the U.S. - :7; \  Rollbacks of Unjustified price increases; selective controls in areas  where controls can do the consumer  good; increased pensions and family  allowances to enable people to cope  with the effects of rising prices���  these are some of the demands that  the New Democratic Party put to  the federal government recently as  the price forsupnort in a minority  gover__iieht situation.  We have too often been made aware of excessive prof its made at the  expense of the Canadian consumer  by gouging them unjustifiably in the  marketplace, by squeezing out of  them everything the traffic will bear.  In the second quarter in 1973, Dominion Stores increased their profits  by 92.56 per cent over the same quarter in 1972, but sales increased by  only 12.97 per cent.  JThe Oshawa Group Ltd., wholesale food distributors, showed an increase in profits of 57.26 per cent and  increased sales of only 2_.43 per cent.  These are some of the many examples of excess profits made by a  number of companies across the  country at the expense of Canadian  consumers. ,  We are asking the government to  take effective action and the prime  minister's statement the other day  on food prices and the cost of living,  although it does not go far enough  with regard to such things a_ a more  effective prices review board and a  need to lower interest rates for housing, reflects the demands made by  the NDP in a minority government,  situation.  MORE. ABOUT. ..  ��� Beachcombers returnina  \  ���from pago 1  navigating small boats and he navigates  all the tricky boating scenes with the  precise artistry of a Gleen Gould at the  piano.  - Some mornings, Smith, who's in his  mid-20s, gets up at 4 o'clock, goes log  salvaging, comes back and has breakfast  and is at work with the film crew when  it leaves to go on location at 7:30. He  goes out again after supper. He is seemingly never tired, and glows with good  ���health.': ���        ���'-.-..'.    ... "-  He likes working in film drama and  has high.regard for the actors�� all of  whom are fellow West Coasters and versed in the ways of the sea. Not-all of:  Smith's expertise is expended on the  numerous Beachcombers 7 boat scenes.  There are a thousand things to know  about the sea, weather, tides and currents, island locations, engines and boating lore. - $*  Keatley likens Smith to an expert he  retained during the; Cariboo Country  series to herd cows and horses into camera range each time they were needed.  Experts like him and Smith save un-  . told dollars and hours during film production on location.  i The_____M_*combers rose dramatically  in Canadian ratings to sixth place last  year. Keatley said the scripts this season  are better, simply because everything has  settled, down to a state of increasing refinement. If the Beachcombers continue-  to attract ���" bigger audiences this season,  it just might become the number one  rated Canadian television program.  night set  SECHELT���Wednesdays will be tournament day in the Canadian Legion. -  Starting tonight, a dart tournament  will kick the program off and on Sept.  26, will be cribbage. Snuffleboard is set  -for Oct. 3 and billiards on Oct. 10 and  then darts on Oct. .17.  ' One of the features of the opening  ceremony on Sept. 8 was the Legion pipe  band led by Harold Estabrook, Any persons interested in joining the band may  do so by contacting Estabrook or Legion  president Alf Bredefeld. Practice sessions  are held weekly in the auditorium. Many  Legion branches across Canad . have pipe  bands and it is hoped that Sechelt will  be able to follow suit.  - Cutting the ribbon during the opening ceremony'was Jack Mayne, long-time  resident of Sechelt and honorary president of the branch. Other prominent  guests were Ray Harrison', president of  Pacific Command, and Mrs. Alice Batche-  . lor, Silver Cross mothe*. ���'. ^  Nearly 200 pounds of roast beef were  prepared by caterers Mrs. Ritchie and  Mrs. Creighton. Ladies auxiliary members  helped; prepare and-serve the dinner. "  Legion facilities are available to the  community for such events as weddings  and banquets. The old Legion Hall oh  .Mermaid Street is available for.smaller  gatherings. The branch office should be  contacted by phone for rental information.    " ' V  U-DRIVE  TRUCKS  SUNSHINE RENTALS  Phone:  885-2528 or 886-2848  SENIOR CITIZENS  ROBERTS CREEK  You ore requested to attend the inaugural meeting  of Elphinstone New Horizon Project at  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Monday, September 24th at 2 p.m.  PROGRAM: 2 Wildlife Films ...  "Caribou of Northern Canada"       "Bighorn Sheep"  Your suggestions for Winter Program  FREE BUS PICKUP: Phone 886-2463 or 886-9544  an  d the dated sta  are rid  onunues  their iobi  eTina due  irredp  ondi  ow  prices  HrfOTOf^O-L/l  Quas&iK  PHILCO  O  o  SECHELT  PARKER'S HARDWARE LTD.  OO C 11*11  OOD-il/l  I     V  A'        I \".
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WAYNE JULIUS, left, seems more Trina Paull, on the other hand, seems    orah Marshall, background, and Mi
interested in the camera than in toys more interested in Wayne than in the   chael Eckford.
at Wilson Creek Day Care Centre, camera. Also in the picture are Deb-
The Penin»ula Timet    Wednesday, September 19, 1973
i /
v \
>  \
Guides - Brownies - Rangers
Friday, September 21, 7:30 p.m. — United Church Hall
FEES: $3.50 first girl — $2.00 eackadditional
Guide leaders ore urgently needed. If you can spare one evening o
week with a Guide Company, please phone District Commissioner Bev.
-'  _     -vtcKie, 886-2629.
ouhae +jracilitie&
^xrult JUinina-<=JLouna
BREAKFAST— 8:00 a.m. to 10:00 a.m.
LUNCH — 12:00 noon to 2:00 p.m.
DINNER — 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Secret Cove, B.C.
Phone for reservation 885-9998
Gibsons Sunday school
sees successful year
GIBSONS—A wiener roast for the staff
and pupils of Calvary Baptist Sunday
school was held in Georgia Park Friday
evening, September 7 and the following
Sunday was rally and promotion day,
when Sunday school attendance reached
a new high. Seventeen children were
Under the leadership of supt. Ted
Peters, the school has enjoyed a good
year. Attendance at the Sunday school has
been realized on all 52 Sundays. Several
special functions for the children and
staff have been enjoyed throughout the
Along with Peters as superintendent
and Mrs. Sylvia Spain as secretary-treasurer, the following serve on the teaching
Caring for the nursery age children
is Mrs. Nancy Millar. Mrs. Kay Owen is
teacher of the beginners and Mrs. Evelyn
Cooper is primary teacher.
Mrs. Eleanor Wolverton junior- girls,
Stan Owen junior boyq, Mrs. Arlys Peters
.young teens, Mrs. Joan Rigby senior
teens, Jim Marshall conducts the adult
Bible class.
Helge Olson transports children to
and from the church each Sunday.
a "-Am
Conrad E. Wagner
Podiatrist -
Foot Specialist
will be a. the
Davis Bay
Phone Bella Beach, 885-9561
for appointments.
DAYMOND Solid Vinyl Siding not only gives now beauty
to your home, but it pays you a bonus besides ... actual
dollar savings in maintenance ... and the extra leisure to
enjoy it      l .    .
That's because it's made of practically indestructible solid
vinyl that bounces back from the years and abuse that leave
other sidings chipped, cracked, split, dented, blistered,
peeled and discolored. The beauty and durability go clear
DAYMOND Solid Vinyl Siding is the wise investment in
siding because it pays Double Dividends... beauty and freedom from maintenance.
AIBweather ABuminum Product®
Phone Collect 434-9570
BUDDING CHEFS are Michael Eckford, left, and Deborah Marshal.
Looking on, a little sceptical about
the dish her friends are preparing,
Registering now . . .
is Trina Paull, It's all part of the fun
and games all Wilson Creek Day
Care Centre.
Wilson Creek day care
centre all set to open
by Tim Fnwol
THE Wilson Creek Community Association held a meeting approximately ono
year. ago under their president Dianne
Anddffoon. They entered into discussion
on ways of providing facilities for everyone in the community from prc-school to
beyond retirement.
After moiitha of consideraton, three
major plana formed in addition to tho
present activities provided: Day-care to
bo  made  availablo for  pre-schoolers, a
tennis court complex for school-age children and a library for all ages.
These three facilities will complement tho successful activities already
functioning. Of these three projects, the
day care Is now in operation and the
children are under the able care of supervisor Beryl Sheridan and assistant
Kris roustio.
It is open Monday through Friday
from 7:30 a.m. to 0 p.m. Anyone interested in seeing the centre in operation miay
call Mrs.  Sheridan at 805-2721  and ar
range for an appointment.
If you are interested in registering
your child you may also call the centre
or, in the evenings, contact Tim Frizzel
at 885-9967.
The first of the three openings, day
care, will take place September 29. Bring
your family along for the celebration.
Day care is a service providing out-
of-the-home care and supervision of
children. It emphasizes activities and
programs to further a child's all-round
development and supplements the care
provided by the family.
Single parent families with pre-school
Families where the mother is working.
Families where tho mother is studying to complete or up-grade her education. (
Families where tho mother Is homo
but may be ill.
Families that feel tholr child needs
more association with peers.
Cowrie Street, Sechelt
Telephone 885-2725
Of interest to teachers
The average student In your school today can earn $500,000 or more boffiyo rotlromont.
Many will handle this monoy unwisely and roach eSNwith minimal resources and not a
groat deal of satisfaction to show for It — not because they aro natural spendthrifts but
simply because thoy havo novor boon mode awaro of tho basic principles of
monoy management.
Tho Royal Bank has dovolopod o froo, comprohonsivo kit for toachors, entitled YOUR
MONEY MATTERS, I think It Is ono of tho most practical,
down-to-earth guldos availablo, It Includos six books,
visual aid matorial, topics for tonchors and suggostod
assignments, It also Includos a list of films,
available on loan froo of chargo, for uno aa
discussion starters In tho classroom.
If you would llko to Includo this vital
topic In your curriculum, ploano call In to
aoo mo, I'll bo happy to arrango for tho   .. •   ■
kit to bo sent to tho school,
I should also bo glad to nrrango for
group tours of tho bank, or to tnko part
In monoy matter discussions at tho school.
Thoro'a an old saying: "Wo got too soon
old ond too lato .mart." Wo shouldn't lot
It happon to another gonoratlon wl .oro
monoy Is concornod,
Community Corner
Friday & Saturday, Saptemtrt* 28 & %?
by Emla Burnett
during raflular banking hours
—everyone welcome—-
serving British Columbia
Socholt ^85-2201
XZ^*0 <s7*  \  I  /  7'  /*���  -'���.--'t--7 V--;  1  .   \ ������a-  f!-77L  )  Strait talk  ���A    \  V      ,  ��� by Joaa Proctor  WHEN a husband comes home from  work, his- wife is supposed to  greet him at the door, dry martini in  hand, wearing a gorgeous creation  of filmy froth (and I don't mean  at the mouth). Then she's supposed  to sit down to an intimate candle-lit  dinner and quietly discuss the day's  events -with him to the accompaniment of soft background music. So  say the magazine articles. 7.  It all sounds so simple. But the  last time I decided to try the romantic  bit it went something like the following.  Met husband at the door, wearing  diaphanous gown. That was my at-  *  tire,  not his.  "Are you going,out someplace?"  he asked as he picked up his evening paper and headed for his easy  chair..  I handed him a very dry martini.  "You know I hate martinis," he  said as he turned to the editorial  page:  Phone rings. It is for number one  son. He asks if his friends can come  over to play'pool.  I go to kitchen to check on dinner. Looks perfect so I proceed, to  light candles on dining room table  and pour wine.  Daughter comes in with girlfriend.  Asks if I've forgotten I-said she could  spend the night with us?  I switch stereo on. Horrible sounds  emitted. Seems someone has re:  placed my Chopin with Black Sab7  bath; Hurriedly change records. Call  husband to the table. He says it is  so dark he can't see what he's about  to eat.  I bring out the cocj aU vin. He  says he can't stand olives. While I  try to de-olive his portion, he turns  records off and puts the 8 p.m; news  on. "   - vy  i Phone rings. It is my mother. I,  tell her we are just going to dine.  Says she won't keep me a moment,  but did I know that -������?  ; Fifteen minutes later I return to  dining room. Husband has almost  finished his dinner: I _ try to look  enticing, touch his hand and ask if  he'd care for another .glass of wine.  Our youngest caHs from his crib  that he has to go to the bathroom  really quick!  By the time I return to table, husband has left and is in the den  reading his newspaper.  I place coffee and liqueurs on  silver tray and make sweeping entrance.   :' .'-.������'���"-.-  The door bell buzzes. It is someone wanting to discuss news story  with husband. Asks if I am ill. When  I inquire as to what he means, he  says, "How come you have your  nightgown on? It's only 8:30."   .  Kiwanis plan music  festival for March  GIBSONS���Planning is nearing completion for a local music and speech arts  festival, according to the Sunshine Coast  Kiwanis Club, sponsor of the event.  The festival, slated for the first week  in March next year, will be adjudicated  by "professionals of outstanding reputation in the field of music and the arts."  Categories will be included for all  types of singing and .instrumental music.  Said a Kiwanis spokesman: "All ages,  from young children .to- senior citizens,  will find there is a place for them In the  program. Pupils in dancing classes, too,  can look forward to a part in the festival."  Programs are in the final stages of  preparation, and as soon as they are  printed and available for distribution, an  announcement will be placed in the local  newspapers.  School groups are invited to participate in the singing and instrumental  categories as well as choral speaking,  recorder groups and in the drama section  of the program if it can bo arranged.  Site of the festival has not yet been  finalized.  7 *"   -j  I  1  \r  t  y  I     \  \    -  \  u  Wednetdoy, September 19, 1973   The Penimula Timet 7 Po$e 13  ���'   '  " !\ , y-        ,    y *  DOES PENDER HARBOUR  NEED A DRUG STORE ?  PENDER HARBOUR'S DRUG STORE  NEEDS YOU I  Support Ujour cJLocal Cnemidt...  D. A. WESTERSUND B.Sc.Ph., M.Se.f R.P.E.B.C.  (Licenced Pharmaceutical Chemist)  PROFESSIONAL PRESCRIPTION SERVICE WITH A PERSONAL TOUCH  Telephone 883-2227  SALE:   14 Top Name Brand HAIRCOLORS ��� Vz Price  wmmmmmi��iimmmm*nMmMmmmmmmmmm��mmfmmmmmmmmmAmKmm**m��mtmmm!m��miimmmmmi*mmmm&  t  MAN-SIZED pothole can sure damage a car jriras, suspension and  other -assorted parts. Such holes  are dangerous and the Sunshine Coast  is famous for thiem. This   beauty,  Squaringly yours  _-by Maurice Hemsixeet  ANTIC1PATION! I think this is a good  heading for today's column. Why?  Well let me try to explain. At this point,  I should scratch my head, get a sliver  in my finger, put my arm in a cast and  quit for today, but, if everybody did this,  the wbrld would not turn, so I will carry  on.'.  To start with, due to various reasons,  timing and so on, this column will, be  one week behind the actual square dance  night. in question, so in front of me is  a large calendar, just got to try and  keep dates a coming and going in the  right place, OK.  How, here I sit, saying to myself:  I wonder if our first night Of square dancing will be a success? Will all our country  stars turn out, are there new people who  have moved to our area who are square  dancers or who would like to try square  ���dancing?. I wonder if they have heard  there is a friendly square dance club on  the Sunshine Coast. Worst of all, 1 wonder if our lead caller, Harry Robertson,  from Gibsons, will remember to come.  I phoned him, his comment, how did I  know he had not practiced calling this  summer and his machine was somewhere  in the basement. I said, "Harry, when  you're good, who needs practice?"  On the other hand, maybe I should  worry. Once last year, during his turn  to call,' he brought his square dance  machine and forgot the records. Being a  president is fantastic at times.  I have an idea. Why not wait and  find out when the time comes. Right  now I am little pushed for time so if  you want to square dance, join the  Country Stars at the Sunshine Golf Club  every Friday 8:30 p.m. Next date is Friday, Sept. 21 and my turn to call. Guess  I had better practice, I need it.  For beginner lessons, call Jack Whitaker, 885-2438, and join his Happy Hoppers at the Wilson Creek Hall.  For other information call Harry Robertson, 888-9540, Gibsons, or myself at  880-2535, Roberts Creek, and come on  out, join us, have fun, tell your friends,  bring them, relax, forget your worries.  I will guarantee you won't need sleeping  pills or brand X, for a good night's sleep.  Cheerio for now, see you nt the  square dance.  about six laches deep, is on Hall  Road in Roberts Creek, just below  the fire station. There is no use hugging the centre line to avoid these  dandies because many of them, such  as this one, are right on the yellow  line. Watch for it. One day the highways department may fill it in and  then another Sunshine Coast landmark wili disappear.  To train boys  Christian Service  organized by area Baptists  BETHEL Baptist Church, Sechelt, and  Calvary Baptist Church, Gibsons, are  presently preparing for the introduction  and implementation of Christian Service  Brigade. ^  . Purpose of Christian Service Brigade  is the local church reaching out through  its men to win and train boys for Christ,  said Pastor W. N. Erickson. While the  focal point of the program is boys, Christian Service ^Brigade also seeks to have  an impact on the men ol the church, the  boys' homes and the surrounding community. The basic principles of the program are Christ-centered, Bible .based,  church-oriented, led by men and geared/  to boys. The program has' purposeful  action, achievement progress, group dynamics, leadership braining and service  concept, he said.  Locally, Christian Service Brigade is  organized as the battalion for boys 12-  18, and the stockade for boys 8-11. Responsibility for organizing, directing and  maintaining the boys* work rests with  a committee, but the actual leadership of  boys is the task of carefully chosen  Christian men.  The weekly boys' meetings are held  in the church, or other suitable building,  and include physical action, contests, achievement projects and a Gospel-centered  story or talk by one of the leaders. Per  gonal study and memorization of the Bible together with such other activities  as camping, hiking, swimming and competitive sports round out the program.  With boys coming individually to leaders  to pass achievement tests, there is much  opportunity for personal counselling.  Christian Service Brigade is open to  all boys of the church and community.  Further notice regarding opening dates  for the clubs, will be forthcoming. Should  parents need more details they may contact Erickson, pastor of the Baptist  churches, at 886-7449 or 886-2611.  CARPETS  OF  DISTINCTION  TO  FIT  EVERY  BUDGET  FROM  KEN DeVRIES  FLOORCOVERINGS LID.  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.  MWWWMWWMVWWWMWl��WWMWWWWIiWI��M��IW��lW��l��WW����MWMWWWW^  ��� yw;?A.  MINCOM  COLD FACTS  Before buying a freezer, remember  that purchase and maintenance expenses  can exceed savings on storage of bargain  food.  BINGO!  You have hit  the Jackpot ?  SQUARE DANCE SEASON  IS NOW ...  For information phone:  H. Robertson 886-9540  M. Hemstreet 886-2535  Beginner Level  First Three Nights  Effective October 1st, 1973,  You are eligible for MINCOME.  If you are a resident of British Columbia, 60 years of age or over,  and your present monthly income from all sources is less than:  S  wmmmmmmmmmmmmA  a____c  _i__Li__U  ass  mat&��~&ftm  ntHHtm  m��ff��)?I/J��r��f?  *miMft.eV&Wit.&k  inn/tint  Winter IS Coming  WINTERIZE, & STORE YOUR  MOTOR & .BOAT RIGHT IN  PENDER HARBOUR  )  Best Insurance Policy for your  motor Is propor winterizing.  FREE WINTER STORAGE  with Class A Winterizing  Single Parson  Harried couple both 60 years of age  or over ("Joint Income)  married couple with one member less  than 60 years of age (*Joint Income)  $209  $418  $349  Call us NOW for  WINTERIZING RATES & RESERVATION  MARINE WAYS  BOATS UP TO 50'  n|iu^'sgaarB5eMnpBffirirgT!ffawmaw  MADEIRA PARK  HO MARINA  PHONE 003 2240  The above Income levels will also apply to those persons over 65  presently receiving Mincome.  Applicants under age 65 will be asked to complete a Needs Test  application form and to supply proof of age.  If you think you may be eligible, mail your full name, full address  and phone number to:  DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN RESOURCES  BOX 1330, /  VICTORIA, B.C.  A staff member of the nearest local office representing the, Department of Human Resources will contact you as soon as possible.  Joint Income rotors to tho incomo ot both husband and wifo. It Includos  earnings, Unamploymont Insurance, Intorost on banH accounts and  othor assots, disability payments, suporannuation, Canada Pension Plan,  or Incomo from othor social security sourcos.   \  Tho Government of British Columbia  Deportment of Human Ro-ourcoa.  /  \      V  T.\ ton I- I:  ��;.'  ������A   A  -v..  i i'  . '  \    Pqge 14 The t>enin,ula Times     Wednesday, September 19, 1973  7    ' , Wv -', . r _.     <      \  Aggregate championship . . �� > -.   ��  L. G. Hanson wins top  trophy at garden show  SECHELT���LT G. Hanson won the Royal -  Bank trophy grand aggregate championship  at Sechelt Garden Club's fall  ^show. ^ .'   -  Runner-up was. Mrs. G.'EHibgsen and  Section II winner was L. G. Hansen with  runner-up John McLeod. Winning the  Clayton Cup for hanging basket was Mrs.  L. Balfour and Mrs. N. Read' won the,  ..African Violet Cup.  Winner of the door prize donated by  G. Potts was Joy Haidon; Dave Doig of  Sechelt Garden Shop donated a $10 gift^  certificate as raffle prize which was won  by Mrs. V. Reeves..  Winners were as follows:  Section I�������. G. Hanson, 1, 4, 5, 6, 0;x  E. C. Harrold, 10; orMarshall, 11; L, G.  Hanson, 12; G. Ellingsen, 13; M. Beynon,  14; G. Ellingsen, 15, 16. Second place win  ners were: Janet .Allen, Robert Foxall, A.  Ellingsen, M. Mclntyre, Janet Allen, A.  Ellingsen, L. G. Hanson and L. Balfour,  Third placers were: Vivian Reeves, G.  Ellingsen, N. Whaites and L. G. Hanson,  x Sectioh." II winners were: J., Macleod,  F. S. Read, N. Read, L. G. Hanson, V.  Reeves, S. Jensen, Ricky DeHart, E. C.  Harrold and L. Balfour. Second place:  F. S. Read, V. Reeves, L. Balfour, L. G,  Hansen, John MacLeod; M. Mclntyre, O.  Marshall, G. Ellingsen, C. M. Postlewaite,  Jimmy DeHart, E. C. Harrold, S. Jensen.  Third place: M. Mclntyre, J. Postlewaite,  J. MacLeod, S. Jensen, O. Marshall, N.  Whaites, S. Jensen, Jennifer Tucker.  SPOON racks for the collectors, walnut  crest shape and others for 12 18 and  24 spoons���Miss Bee's, Sechelt.  \  GIBSONS SCOUTS REGISTRATION  My boy 11 years or over interested in joining 1st Gibsons Scout  Troop, please phone Camp Byng (886-2686).  REGISTRATION FEE: $4.00  MEETING WEDNESDAY 6:30 TO 9:00 P.M.  Striking a winner's pose with his begonias. Is L. G. Hanson who was awarded the Royal Bank trophy for high aggregate at   Sechelt   Garden  Club's annual fall flower show. With Hanson is club president Janet Allen.  .__l_.IIM_llllllllll.lllmillimlHMI_Wlllt'��___ll^  .|l,u...__.l|_l._.|._l_ll_.||ll_ll..._WI_im_HI��MIWIMI_l_lll._^  Sunshine Coast Business Directory  ��� Put your manage bile mora  Hum 3.000 home* (10,000  Madam) in the*a economical  ���pad. Your ed it always there  far quick reference . . . . ���  anytime! =  ,_....__ii.___.__._.._____,.._i__..i__.H...i..._iw^ i_iiiiiiiiMiiiiMiiMiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiMMMUiiiiiiiiiiiMii��iiMiiniiiimiiiniinimiiniiiMnii mimimu. in..._u��.._i,_iu.i ������miiiiHiiiuimmiii Miimiiimiiiuiiiiiiiuuimmiiiiiimiiiir  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^���m_________���_������-��������� ���     " "~��� _____!  * Here's an economical way to  reach 3,000 homes (10,000  readers) every week. Your ad  waits patiently for ready reference .... anytimel ' ,  ACCOUNTANTS  W. Philip Gordon  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANT  Phone: Bus. 886-2714, Res. 886-7567  Harris Block, Gibsons, B.C.  ANSWERING SERVICES  CONTRACTORS  DIAL-MAR ANSWERING SERVICE  * Office * Residential * Wake-up Calls  * Reasonable Rates  "Never Miss Another Phone Coll"  885-2245  ART SUPPLIES  Telephone 886-2069  ROSE & ART ENTERPRISES  Pottery, Supplies, Classes & Firing  Dealer for Duncan's Ceramic Products  Pine Road ft GrandvJew Avenue  P.O. Box 62, Gibsons, B.C.  BANKS  i     'n- ���li II-urn   i  ������   ij      _l 11        -ill������    I    ii ���   H���_-__--- ���_ 1���n  I  i_i I  I '  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  Sechelt Branch ��� Phone 885-2201  Gibsons Branch ��� Phone 886-2201  Pender Branch ��� Phone 883-2711  Box 153, Madeira Park  HOURS:  Sechelt: Tuesdoy-Thursdoy 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Sat. 10 a.m, to 3 p.m.  Gibsons 6t 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 803-9972  TED'S BLASTING  ALL WORK FULLY INSURED  Basement* - Driveways - Septic Tanks  Stumps - Ditch Unas  Call for a free estimate any time  FED DONLEY Perider Horbour 803-2734  COAST DRYWALL  Drywall and Textured Ceilings  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7643  DELTOM CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Box 64, Sechelt  ���For all types of homes���  Phone 885-2592 or collect 926-5948  SHOAL DEVELOPMENT LTD.  Septic Tank ��� Ditching  Excavating -r- Land Clearing  Road Building-���Grovel & Fill  886-2830   ! ��� .   L&H SWANSON LTD.  READY-MIX CONCRETE  Sand and Gravel - Backhoe  Ditching - Excavations  PORPOISE BAY ROAD  (new Mall Sheet Metal Building)  885-9666, Box 172, Sechelt, B.C.  PHONE 885-9550  RON'S CONTRACTING  Clearing - Excavations - Road Building  Grading ��� Fill - Road Gravel - Crushed Rock  Phone Sechelt 885-9550  R & S BACKHOE  R.R.  1, Madeira Park, B.C.  W. Rousseau - Phone 883-2302  "We aim to please"  DIVING  SCUBA WEST  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  Phone 885-2305  DRIVEWAYS  CEMENT DRIVEWAYS  Free Estimates  Bank Financing Available  Gibsons Building Supplies  Phone 886-2642  ELECTRICIANS  ASTRO CONTRACTING LTD.  (formerly Suncoast)  RESIDENTIAL WIRING - ELECTRIC HEAT  SERVING PENDER HARBOUR & EGMONT  For a free estimate, call 883-2426  IRONWORKS  - PENINSULA ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORKS  WROUGHT IRON RAILINGS  AND MISCELLANEOUS ORNAMENTAL  IRON WORK  Phone 886-7514 - 886-7056 - 886-7220  FREE ESTIMATES  MACHINE SHOP  BUILDERS  101 CONTRACTING CO. LTD.  General Building Contractors  All Work Guaranteed  Phone 005-2622  Box 73, Sochelt. B.C.  VILLAGE BUILDERS  Engineers. Contractors  Recreational Homes, Cottages  P. Bruce Baker, P. Kng. - President  Ste. 105,  195-21st St., West Vancouver, B.C.  I  Tel.l 922-9600 I  i, .'    BUILDING SUPPLIES  A. C. RENTALS fi. BUILDING  SUPPLY LTD.  - All Your Building Need* -  Madeira Park Phene 883-2585  COAST BACKHOE & TRUCKING  LTD.  F^IL Cement, Gravel, Drain Rock, eta.  Box 89, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2274  *     ��� / < '  Y.  Land Clearing - Road Building  Tree Topping - Selective Logging  PETE DUBOIS  Telephone 883-2417  R.R. 1, Madeira Park, B.C.  P. V7 Services Ltd.  LOG HAULING CONTRACTOR  Direct all enquiries to:  Dispatcher at 803-2733, eves. 886-7373  Office Hours 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MORSE'S CONCRETE  Placing and Finishing  Floors - Patios - Stairs  Walks - Driveways  Froo  Estimates phone 885-9413  BLAIR ELECTRICAL  Contracting and Engineering  Residential and Commercial Wiring  Free Estimates  Phone 886-7816  D.W. LAMONT  Electrical Contractor  R.R.  1, Madeira Park  Phone 883-2749  "   >r ���������"-"* ~ '  Pender Harbour  McCANN ELECTRIC  WIRING OF ALL TYPES  Residential - Industrial - Commercial  All work guaranteed - Free estimates  Joe McConn, Box 157, Madeira Park  Phone 883-9913       '���,  JIM McKENZIE  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR  Ph. 885-9978  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  SIM ELECTRIC LTD.  Gov't Cortified Electricians  Phono   Day   or   Evenings   885-2062  FUEL    "*"""��� p  At the Sign of the Chevron  HILL'S MACHINE SHOP  & MARINE SERVICE LTD.  Machine Shop ��� Arc and Acetyline Welding  Steel Fabricating - Marine Ways  Automotive and Marine Repairs  Standard Marine Station  Phone 886-7721      Res. 886-9956, 886-9326  SECHELT MACHINE SHOP  (ot Standard Motors)    -  Machinery & Equipment Repairs  First Class Workmanship  Bob Forrester  Phone 885-9464  e;  WEKO CONSTRUCTION LTD.  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Guild  to suit:  Homes.  Commercial   Buildings,  Vacation Homes. All kinds of Concrete Work.  Any   kind   of   Remodelling.  PHONI  VIRN,  003-2523 or 886-2144  S.T.K, ExSckVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Topioll  Driveways - B asemonts - Light Clearing  FREE  ESTIMATES  Phone 886-2237 days or eves.  Box 13, Q|bw>ns, B.C.  DISPOSAL SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST DISPOSAL  SERVICES LTD.  PORT MELLON to OLE'S COVE  T.l.i 886-2918 or 885-9973  (toll us for your diiposal n��pd��.  When renovating or soring cleaning  .      containers available  RNIE WIDMAN j  for all your  .SSO PRODUCTS  IMPERIAL ESSO DEALER  Phone 883-2663  Madeira Park, B.C.  HAIRDRESSERS _  SECHELT BEAUTY SALON  Dlahne Allen, Proprietor  , Expert Hair Styling '  . ki ���  Cowrie Str_ot i Phbne  Secholt 885-2818   ,1,1 ' ��� -��� -������ -M..I.. 7.I.IH  HOTELS  ,  '      ;  PENDER HARbOUR HOTEL  Madeira Park Phone 883-2377  Conventions, Dinners, Group Meetings  Weddings andi Private Parties  ���Full Hotel P-cHltles��� )  Use these spaces to  reach heady  12,000 people  every week!  MARINE SERVICES  CLAYTON WELDING ft MARINE  Marine Ways to 42'  Bottom Repairs  883-2535  Box 7, Garden Bay, B.C.  PAZCO FIBERGLASSING  COMPLETE. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL REPAIRS  ��� Canoes  ��� Runabouts  ��� Used Boat Sales  FREE ESTIMATES - PH 886-9604 or 886-9111  MOVING & STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER  Household Moving, Packing, Storage  Packing Materials for sale  MEMBER OF ALLIED VAN LINES  Canada's No. 1 Movers  Ph. 886-2664, R.R. 1  Gibsons  NURSERY   Mack's Nui-ory - Roberts Creek  Landscaping - Shrubs ���>��� Fruit Treos . Fertilizer  Berry Plants - BeUdlng Plants - Peat Moss  Fully Licensed Pesticide Spraying for  Landscaping and Trees  Sunshine Coast Hwy. - Ph. 886-2684  pM^MaaMW����>MwaMH��n��-������__  OPTOMETRIST   FRANK E. DECKER,  OPTOMETRIST  Bal Block, Gibsons - Wednesdays  886-2248  Sochelt - Mondays - 885-9712  PAINTING &  DECORATING  CALVIN'S PAINTING &  DECORATING  P.O. Box 94, Secholt, B.C.  Phone 885-2107  SUNSHINE COAST PAINTERS  All typos of Painting  Prlvole & Commercial  General Delivery  Madeira Park, D.C.  883-2678  PLUMBING & HEATING  ��� ���_.-_.>^_ll._.l._.__���.______    _--H.I....II   -I    .1        -I.    I       -IH���    �� -.!���������     ���  OIL-FIRED WARM AIR HEATING  OIL FIRED WATER HEATERS  Nothing Down - 10 Years To Pay  House Plumbing  Roy Blanche - 883-2401  .���.II 111.      II, - I. . ���   __��� ������������      H-.���        __��� .      I- ���    -��� ������  L^__-__-__._--���-    !_-���  G & E Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  - Plumbing: Repairs and Installations  ��� Blocked Drains - Hot Water Heating  CERTIFIED PLUMBER - Ed Chorleboh  Free Estimates 886-7638  Box 165, Gibsons  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  Gibsons  Plumbing r Pipefitting - Steani.firting  Hot Water Heating - Pipe Lagging  FREE ESTIMATES .All work guaranteed  Phone 886-7017  PENINSULA PLUMBING LTD.  Sales and Service���886-9533  Everything for the Do-lt-Yourselfer  Contract & Renovations  FREE ESTIMATES  Len Coates 886-7685  Ray Coates 886-95,33 or 886-7872  m^^amasamamam^smamamamaaamswaKaamsamaammmaaaammaamaamaiKi  REFRIGERATION SERVICE  John Harrison  REFRIGERATION  8. APPLIANCE  SERVICE  ���Used appliances for sale���  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  RENTALS   "RENT IT AT  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD."  North Road, Gibsons        ,  "We Rent or Sell Almost Everything"  Typewriters - Lighting Plants - Televisions  Roto Tillers - Cement Mixers - Lawn Rakes  Mechanic's Tools  PHONE 886-2848 -��� 24 HOUR SERVICE  A. C. Rentals  Tools and Equipment  30" Diaphragm Pump Now Availablo  Sunshine Coast Highway and  Francis Peninsula Road  ROOFING  BILL BLACK ROOFING  & INSULATION  DUROID SHINGLES - TAR & GRAVEL  NEW ROOF or RE-ROOF  Box 281, Gibsons  886-7320  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  ���    Mdrine Building .- Porpoise Bay  P.O. Box 609, Sechelt, B.C.  885-2332 or collect 681-9142  TIRES  COASTAL TIRES  Sunshine Coast Highway  Box 13. Gibsons, B.C. - Phone 886-2700  SALES AND SERVICE  All Brands Available  Monday to Saturday 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.  Friday evening by appointment only  TOWING  Madeira  Park  Phono 883-2585  Scows - Logs  SECHELT TOWING & SALVAGE  LTD.  Heavy Equipment Moving & Log Towing  L. HIGGS  Phone 88S-9425  TREE TOPPING  PEERLESS TREE SERVICES  ��� Complete Tree Service  ��� Prompt, guaranteed, insured work  ��� Prices you can trust  Phono 885-2109  CONCRETE FORM RENTALS  FOR ALL TYPES OF BASEMENTS  EASY  ERECTION AND STRIPPING  Complete Instructions Provided  FISHER FORM RENTALS  885-2612/885-2848/885-2359 eves.  USE THIS I  BUSINESS DIRECTORY  TO REACH NEARliY  \  ^  12,000 PlEOPLE  THE TIMES, 805-96)54  SUNSHINE RENTALS LTD.  U-Drlve Cars and Truck* - all kind*  USED AUTOMOBILES AND TRUCKS  BOUGHT AND SOLD  Phone 085-2528  Eves. 885-2)iii or 885-2823  RETAIL STORES  C & S HARDWARE  Socholt, .B.C.  APPLIANCES - HARDWARE  HOME FURNISHINGS  Phone 885-9713  Pender Horbour - 883-2513  HARBOUR SUPPLIES  Electrical -Plumbing - Appliances  TVs - Furniture and Carpots  Box 158, Madeira Park, Hwy. 101  at Francis Peninsula        ]  T.V.  8.  RADIO  PARKERS HARDWARE LTD.  Sales and Service  Authorized Dealer and Repair Depot for  QUASAR (Motorola) 8, PHILCO  Cowrie Street, Sechelt ��� Phene 885-2171  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SALES  & S.ERVICE LTD.  ADMIRAL ��� ELECTROHOME    ,  and ZENITH DEALERS  ,   Gordon Oliver ��� Ed Nicholson  "IN THE HEART OF DOVVTOWN SECHELT'  Box 799, Sechelt ���- Phono 085-9816  CLOSED ON MONDAYS  UPHOLSTERY  BELAIR CUSTOM UPHOLSTERY  AND DRAPERIES  Reupbolstorlng - Restyling - Complote Drapery  1     Service - Samples shown In the home  Phone 886-2050  WATER TAXI  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  24-hour service  to all Howe Sound  Phone 886-7732 o. 886-9651  \  \ ��� '._     - -���     .  A-  I ;  PBMWOT3W'"^ v    Wednesday, September 19, 1973       The Peninsula Times Page 15  .f>:&mG&'&''t&'?��fi:*,  Deadly vandalism ....���- , ���'       -7,"       '/  __*S____H��^f.S_^y ���-y���,    '       .   ���        N.y,.  Hunters warned against  shooting out insulators  Rowing enthusiast Jens Riddervold Jensen, pulls away from the dock and heads for the sea. Jensen visited the Sunshine Coast after rowing here  from West Vancouver. He is heading for Pender Harbour and Jervis Inlet.  Loves bikes and rowboats . . . . "' .  Engine-hating oarsman lakes  his crusade to the people  WITH the cost of meat at sky-high levels,  all predictions point to a record number of hunters in search of game during  the current hunting season, now open  in��most parts of British Columbia.  The great majority of hunters are  responsible citizens���but each year a few  vandals make an appearance^iri' the 'bush.y  These are the persons whose lawless  behavior includes shooting domestic livestock, and destruction of logging equip-  ment and powerlines.  "Damage to powerlines and insulators  each year-causes    serious hazard    and  hardship for a large number of innocent  people,"  said    Hugh  Williamson,    B.C.  ���: Hydro's chief security officer. ..'..���  In past years bullet damage to Klines  has left entire communities without heat,  ; light or power. Hospitals, schools, traffic  control signals, fire alarms and other essential public services all have been affected.- ���'-��� 7 -777  In some cases many hours may elapse .  b&fore line crews are able to locate and  repair the damage. Meanwhile innocent  people^ often the aged and sick, suffer  needlessly. -  "povirerline workers face an additional  hazard," Williamson pointed out. "An  insulator that has been cracked by gunfire may break while linemen are are  working on a pole or tower, endangering  their lives.  "The  great majority  of hunters are  good responsible citizens. -They're as  much concerned with this'kind of vandalism as anyone else, and want to put ah  end to it. They realize it gives all hunters a bad.name."  ^ Last hunting season a number'of individuals were charged with causing  damage to powerlines, and convicted...In....  all cases, they were sentenced to a fine,  ordered to pay the cost of repairs, end  prohibited from owning or carrying lire-  armsMor considerable periods of time.  Organized sportsmen are taking positive steps aimed at solving the problem  of vandalism. Clubs affiliated with the  B.C. Wildlife Federation support an educational program that stresses safety in the  field,-ahd respect for game laws and private property.  The hunter training program sponsored by the provincial Fish and Wildlife  Branch' emphasizes the same objectives.  B.C. Wildlife Federation, B.C. Hydro,  forestry and livestock associations offer  Rewards for information leading to the  identification and conviction of persoris  guilty of specific acts" of vandalism.  Hunters, having evidence of game law  violations or property damage should report this information at once on the neiar-  est conservation officer or ROMP detachment.  Both with arms flung wide, a young  boy and an old sea running to embrace.  _^  by Dick Proctor  SBCRET COVE���Jens, Riddervold Jensen  hates motors whether they are on cars  or on boats.    :  That's why, at 68, he'hikes and rows  boats. He'd ride bikes too, except that  he ruined his hip in a bicycle crash four  y^ars ago. Doctors then told him that he  would .never ride fr bike again and that  he wouldn't- ke_ doin�� anymore hiking.  That didn't slow Jens down. Although he  doesn't ride bikes, last year he climbed  Norway's highest,'mountain 8,000 foot  Mount "Gattoespiggen, the tallest in  northern Europe. He was celebrated in an  Oslo newspaper arid referred to as Mr.  Row of Norway for obvious other reasons.  But, returning to the original point,  Jens hates motors. So much so _ that he  is on. a .pergonal crusade promoting row-  ing^and^"bicycling.  ^eris^rowed a 20-ifoot "cHnker-bujJt  boat from Fisherman's Cove in West Vancouver to Secret Cove and he has continued on to Pender Harbour and perhaps Jervis Inlet. He made his trip in  steps. From Fisherman's Cove, he rowed ���  to Keats Island. It took him about six  hours, "but I was rowing against wind  and. tide." He spent the night on Keats  Island at the Baptist camp.  "They were awfully hospitable there,"  Jens said in his heavy Norwegian accent.  "It's a truly lovely place."  The next day he rowed to Gibsons  where he met a man he knew only as  Daddy. Daddy and Jens, both being rowing enthusiasts, took a turn at speed in  the Norwegian's boat.. Jens figured they  rowed in tandem and hit about 5% to 6  knots. Not bad for one able man and  another with an artificial hip.  From Gibsons, Jens-jrowed alone past  Gower Point, Roberts Creek, White Islets and other landmarks. He named landfalls and rocks as if he had all the nautical charts necessary to navigate these  waters but he actually followed directions  on a map of the Sunshine Coast.  Jens pulled in to Davis Bay at about  8 p.m., Monday after a day-long haul.  He stayed the night athe Bella Beach  Motel and on Tuesday made for Welcome  Beach where he spent the night with  Walter Fallerfer. On Wednesday he headed for Secret Cove but first toured  Smugglers Cove.  "Rowing is lovely," said Jens. "When  you're rowing, you're free of the sen and  free of tho land.  "With a good sturdy rowboat lt does  not matter if you hit a couple of rocks."  Jena found difficulty in obtaining Just  the right rowbont���one that's sturdy and  light. He bought one from D. H. Carter  on the Loughccd Highway, Vancouver.  IVh made of red cedar but, he said, it  has too much tail drag. He eventually  bought an older boat from Grant Allan  of Vancouver nnd that seems to suit his  purposes nicely. It's 20 feet long and has  a fourfoot beam.  Why doesn't Jens take up canoeing or  kayaking?  "A ennoe  la too cnolly damaged and  a kayak in good and..fast but not roomy  enough," said Jens. "Canoes won't take  *   heavy seas like a rowboat will."  A good rowboat, such aa Jena uaea, will  accommodate four people and carry quite  a bit of gear, he added.  While on his tour he is promoting  rowing and likes to call in at marinas to.  prove his point that rowing is healthful  and relaxing.  I met Jens at Jack and Jean Mercer's  Buccaneer Marina at Secret Cove where  he had stayed a few nights at the Canadian Youth Hostel which is situated on  the property.  I puffed along behind Jens as we  walked from Mercer's house to the hostel.  The hostel is at the top of a rather steep .  hill and Jens talked all the way. Every  few minutes he would stoop "down and  pick up a gum wrapper or other piece'  of litter and I soon found myself doing  the same.  Jens went on rapturously about the   ���  benefits of rowing _nd said' that he may  , take another trip to Norway in the spring  to promote rowing.  A Norwegian friend of his has developed a 17-foot model of a Viking long-  ship. It's light and portable, "and it can  be rowed by one man at seven knots or  two men can row it at touring speed five  to six knots or at nine knots, full out.  One man could row at touring speed of  4% knots. It's beautiful."  Last year Jens toured Europe looking  for good rowboats but he said he couldn't  find a light, portable one-man rowboat  in Oslo or Kiel, Germany, which has  held three Olympic regattas. He went to  the French Riviera���same thing, no row-  boats. San Sebastian, Spain was his next  destination and there were no handy  rowboats there. There were none in  London, or in other European seaports.  "Wood is best for a rowboat. Aluminium makes too much noise���it spoils  all the fun of being out on the water."  "Where did you find the best boats?"  I asked Jens.  "I dug up the best doughty, good-as-  gold boat builders right here in British  Columbia," Jens said proudly. And he  added that he presently owns four of the  ��� best rowboats in the western world. With  his rowboats, a sail can be incorporated  nnd it will give even more freedom.  Jens, a bachelor,, worked in a plywood mill in Port Alberni for 20 years.  Four years ago he was riding a bicycle  and was going down hill at an extremely  high rate of speed when he crashed.  Jens severely Injured his left hip In  the crash nnd required the insertion of  an artificial Joint.  When he asked his surgeon if he  would be able to hike again, Jens said  the doctor held out hia hands and tipped  them back and forth indicating that Jens'  balance waa probably off and that he  doubted that ho would ever hike again.  "I took up hiking again. Tho steeper  the hill, tho better," sold Jens, olapplng  his artificial hip nnd laughing.  He attribute!, rowing to helping return  his Btrcngth and stability to hia hip. Ho  said that once, when ho was out rowing,  "there were huge waves, mountainous  waves which massaged my hip. Such an  experience allowed mo to start climbing  and ^hiking again."  It was then* that he climbed the tallest  Norwegian mountain, the oldest member  Of the group of 32 climbers* and the only  one to have ever climbed the peak with  such a handicap. Later, he was interviewed by the Norwegian newspaper.  Iii spite of his serious, accident, Jens  still loves bicycles and, in fact, promotes  the use of them just as avidly as rowing.  A friend of his, Arnold Seines, "Norway's  foremost bicycle inventor" is working  on a multi-bike concept.  A multi-Jbike has three or more wheels  and can be ridden and pedalled by several people. It can have a convertible top  in case of rain.  When Jens explained the concept to  Stein Johnsen, coach of Norway's double  gold-medal winning cycle team at the  Munich "Olympics in 1972,". he got a  glow on about multi-bikes so I introduced  him to Arnold Seines."  Multi-bikes were tried in France about  10 years ago, Jens explained, but the  Frenchmen considered it beneath their  dignity and it never caught on. "That's  not the case today," he said, warming up  to his subject.  His pet peeves are motors whether  they are used on land or sea.  '^Cars are too mechanical I hate cars.  They're a nuisance. They're dirty. They  curtail outdoor activities. They're dangerous."  When I reminded him that the was  severely injured riding a bicycle, he just  smiled at me with patience and then  shrugged his shoulders as if to say you  can be hurt doing almost anything.  While staying at the hostel, he composed a letter to a financier in Toronto  explaining the possibilities of rowing and  suggested that a great deal of money  could probably be made from building  and promoting rowboats. Jens referred  once again to the miniature Viking ships.  His home town is Tro Toensberg, the  old capital of Norway and where the  original Viking ships were found so he  comes by his love of the sea honestly.  Valhalla, for this latter-day Viking, has  to be at sea with an oar in each hand and  the salt spray washing over him.  When the interview was over, I chased  along behind Jens as he headed down  to the dock and his beloved rowboat. I  noticed that he had only the slightest  trace pf a limp and he carried a cane  just to steady himself a bit;  When he got to the Buccaneer dock,  nothing would do but Jens take me for  a ride.  "There, isn't that smooth and quite  fast," he told me. enthusiastically as he  headed reluctantly back to the dock. "I  won't try to abduct you this time."  I stood on the dock and waved as  Jens rowed away,  alone and  at peace.  & Stationery  9   THE CANADIANS AT WAR 1939-45  m  TALES THE TOTEMS TELL by Sechelt writer  Hugh Weather by  $  BETTER HOMES & GARDENS SEWING BOOK  ��   WINDFLOWER by Gabrille Roy  y  POCKET BOOKS  MAHARASHI MAHESH YOGI ON THE BHAGAVAD-GITA .��� THE  CLEAR CREEK BIKE BOOK ��� GULLIVER'S TRAVELS ��� PEOPLE OF  THE DEER ��� THE SPY WHO CAME IN FROM THE COLD.  PERSONALIZED CHRISTMAS CARDS  ORDER NOW FOR EARLY CHRISTMAS MAILING  COWRIE STREET ��� SECHELT ��� PHONE 885-2527  TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  FHBDAY5, 8:00 p.m.  INDIAN HALL  Jackpot $300  *76 TO GO  ir DOOR PRIZE ir  REGISTER NOW FOR COURSE:  SMALL BOAT HANDLING &  SAFETY AFLOAT  Includes Instruction oh: 'Rules of tho rdad���Seamanship���Safety afloat  ��� Mariner's compalss��� Aids to navigation���Charts and piloting ���  Mannors and customs ��� Equipment and boating laws.  Course starts October 2nd, 7:30 p.m. Elphlnstone Secondary.  School,  Science Wing, registration will bo hold on first night.  FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 886-7227  Sponsored by SUNSHINE COAST POWER SQUADRON���dedicated to  the establishment of a high standard of skill In tho handling of small  boats, powor or sail.  Now brewed under licence in British Columbia.  DREI KRONEN BRAUEREI (1308) LTD. \A  ^ -   ���  V'   '  ��� >:  ���-������<:T:  \- -r S   - ��      ,  I        '  X  \ ;  %,       X  *  \ '  ���"   A  _  xgr  A  Page 16 The Peninsula Times  Wednesday, September 19, 1973  \ >  MORE   ABOUT...  ��� Ada Dcro.e honored  v  -    7"7>'"  Mexican theme set  for smorgasbord  SEOHELT���-Tickets for the hospital auxiliary's fall smorgasbord  and dance  will be available at the October meeting,  members were told at the first fall meeting, Sept. 13,. in St. .Hilda's Chturch halL  Theme this year  is Mexican fiesta.  Price of tickets has been set at $7.50 each.  Members   werer  eminded   about the  blood donors clinic to be held at the  hospital Oct. 2..  Wide-mouth screw top jars with lids,  including the inner cardboard seal, are  urgently needed by the laboratory of St.  Mary's Hospital. Anyone having any jars  were asked to leave them at the hospital.  It was decided that two delegates will  go to the B.C. Hospital Association convention.  After the meeting, Mrs. Ada Dawe was  . presented with a life membership pin by%  Mrs. Rosa Swan and Mrs. Ellen Bragg,  hospital administrator, offered her congratulations.  Auxiliary members were invited to  a friendship tea in the United Church  Hall, Gibsons, by/Port Mellon auxiliary  on Sept. 26. Anyone needing transportation should call 885-9457.  A get-together bridge for the Sechelt  auxiliary will be held Sept. 28 at 8 p.m.  in St Hilda's Hall.  HUMIDIFIER CARE  To keep your portable humidifier free  of odours axjd micro-organisms, remove  and wash the water reservoir frequently.  Do your part to obtain best value from  your appliances.  4-_rom page 1  ber, this Wes made into a motion.  April' 1&65, a motion was made by  Ada: "In view of the position-now taken  by the provincial government with respect' to chronic hospitals,���we, the, mem- -  bers of this auxiliary, ask the hospital  board to ��� investigate the feasibility of  erecting a chronic care hospital on the  hospital property."  Christinas tray favors in the hospital  since 1965 have; been under her charge.  She served on phoning committees, assisted on the scholarship fund, was secretary for two years, sunshine convenor  for three and acting secretary many  times.  Ada took charge of the Sechelt news  column when it was being done by the  auxiliary.  At present, Mrs.  Dawe works  as  a  volunteer in, t^e gift shop, is in charge^ of  .the hospital library cart and has been,  and- still is, a valuable,,worker for the  smorgasbord, How many birds have come  out of her oven for the annual feast is  ��� not known, but they are .numerous.  -   The greatest   .gift Mrs. Ada    Dawe  brings to every meeting is her fabulous  memory,. combined with her interest in  people and our hospital.  This gift has  served the Sechelt Auxiliary well, keep-  ' ing everyone on their toes.  The BCHA.Auxiliaries Division life  member pin arrived with a letter of  congratulations "from the BCHA. The Sechelt members presented her with a bud  vase with pink rosebuds and a beautiful cake which read "To Honor Ada".  Mrs. E. Bragg, St. Mary's hospital administrator, came to honor Ada with  congratulations from the board and the  hospital.  The presentation of a life membership to Mrs. Dawe was suggested by -past  president Mrs. Faye Lewis to president  Ina Grafe, who wholeheartedly approved, as did the members .of the auxiliary.  This does not. entitle Mrs. Dawe to  retire. Her presence is still needed at  meetings and other functions.   .  25th anniversary . . .  "''      ' '    '        " ' ��-  Arthritis campaign  continues this month  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  For Insurance of all kinds  Pender Harbour - Egmont Area  Phone your Resident Agent  JOHN BREEN   883-2794  "Arthritis can strike anyone . at any,  age," is the theme of this year's cam-,  paign for the B.C. Division, Canadian  Arthritis and Rheumatism Society/  (CARS) -which runs through',September,  and seeks $314,113* from around B.C. to  continue the fight against���arthritis.  Three health education posters have  been produced by CARS'for the campaign, each asking the question, "Arthritis, Who Me?" The posters, which -will  be displayed in every B.C. community,  show a young man in hard hat on the  job, a mother and her child at a shopping centre, and golfer representing the  sports fraternity, pointing out that arthritis is ho respecter of age, sex or socioeconomic leveL  This year is the 25th anniversary of  the B.C. Division, Canadian Arthritis and  Rheumatism Society, formed by a B.C.  woman Mary Pack. While great strides  have been made in this time in the fight  against arthritis, there is still a long  way to go as there is no known cause or  cure for many of the. 80 different varieties of this disabling rheumatic disease.  In these past 25 years, more than  60,000 patients have been treated by  CARS and; their patients and services are '  found in almost every. corner of B;C,  through the travelling occupational therapy van, rheumatologists who make reg.  ular consulting trips, and physiotherapy  services, ail supported by the upcoming  campaign for funds.  ~    Research     programs     continue   also  through  the support  of CARS to  find,  more answers to this baffling disease and.  to develop new techniques in manage-  mgnt for those afflicted.  FIREMEN rushed to area of Sechelt quelled in minutes.. ROMP said Ihe  Indian Reservation bordering High- fire was caused by a band member  way 101 Sept. 15 to deal with fast- who was barbecuing fish when the  spreading brush fire. Flames were fire "gat away from him."  JUVENILE SOCCER MEETING  " \  '���   ,x  '     ' :' 7     a'     ."'���.���'������  Coaches, managers ond anyone interested in assisting  with coaching or refereeing ... y  Meeting to be held Sunday, September 23  7:00 p.m., Athletic Hall, Marine Drive, Gibsons  or phone: Ray Whiting 886-9890  Gil Musgrove 886-2327  L  All boys in all areas who are interested in playing soccer/  please phone the above.  JUVENILE SOCCER MEETING  ���_���  ��    IP^%=_    W MISS     Jr****^  fth^l        ^^��X                    _____                               ^fc           Hm amWmWmmm.   x   v^                Ml                               _______             im mm*  ______*             7^Mh_\                      ia______.                            __#^_��___r            mm sW'm^^Sm^m   ���       ml                 hi                            ��___ Mmm _n '        \m ^mm  Sv      ^=^ M Wc   If           ���    Pilfer J-    ML^ ��^iii��/>ll�� ��::���  ______^                             ^^^^^^^HfctiS .               ^m&r                 I f��H                                                          ^smmSasmMWlP^^  W                 ^^!!I____________-^   '                 ���.      .       .^^*mm*!% 9__ ��� T^Ml  ���Sfc'                  ^i^--^ _*r>A__                      ^BBR7. .1-        ^nsmmS.  ^~z^ /_______! |J  K     FRESH             *J^Wa^��$                         ^P**^            ���      wWa^^elM __l  J        CHICKEN         -^^      lliff   -.^      y                                                                                '   ^^        *S�� fcj  g '    __!_____79c                              Blue Ribbon Coffee_&___ 95c            wocolate bisoiits 2 ��� 79* 5  8                    _!-!___     ___��*_               Kraft ^Cheese Slices  S___ 89c                 _  J^S^_T    __. ^  S            ^M^T^^^^V^        Malkin's Tomato Juice ___ 45e           :Jf^-^^vL ^  J/IAAUC1H'S    ^^^ Tan9 .Orange CiystalsT���     79c    ^fiS^ Bj    fit/��^      \^ S  ����/        ���        ��^05^r Seotties Facial Tissue S7 _ 20e      jk        l_Kf__.��i         ^jS %  ^BT��j|0��H^ ���             (f   Cloverleaf Solid Tuna ^   . 79c    M)                    "��f$      JW S  S���          Ml          �����    *   C<__^00    \%_                     FROM OUR BAKERY:                W___L                   __T_!_____-             It !%  Jml          atSk   f . s^K ���"      _\Hfek.                '                                              i      __M_____v     Ik ___f   _LJvf            (___[ ^^  Q|     i_"��i^*I^JL ^jgfC ^    Blueberry Muffins    6 for 55e        tjgffm^^g^/i^^ ^  J|| | PRICES EFFECTIVE: THURSDAY,  feEPT. 20 TO SATURDAY, SEPT.  22      J   Jl  SbSbHt' '     > MW,       Mm ISmW.   . 'Jam __flH____M_HB9________________V nkw K_I1JHH. Wtt . Smmsm        __J__________B___BH______I__H__1        _____________.^^___1  S ��* lSm88_r_iO_-6 '       ?TT71~^88M8-S. Moot p^pt 0C5-9823 Balcory     /jl  WE                                                                                                                                                                                                                 \We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities     t                               ' ��_.,  \ '


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